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INSIDE | Museum’s exhibit pays tribute to ‘62 Seattle World’s Fair [9]

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Offseason shuffle: Tahoma, Kentwood adjust to hiring of new boys basketball coaches [14]

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Group starts petition drive

Jerry Peterson, left, signs a petition at Kent Station for making marijuana offenses a low-priority enforcement in the city as he chats with signature gatherer Cydney Moore.

Sensible Washington looks to make marijuana offenses a low-enforcement priority BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Jerry Peterson believes that marijuana offenses should be a low-priority enforcement for the Kent Police. That’s why Peterson took a

STEVE HUNTER, Kent Reporter

few minutes while visiting the Kent Station shopping mall on Tuesday evening to sign a petition that would let Kent voters decide in November if police should make enforcement of marijuana laws a low

priority and not cooperate with any federal enforcements of marijuana laws. “We got way more important things for cops to do,” said Peterson, a 37-year Kent resident. [ more PETITION page 4 ]

City Council approves controversial ShoWare economic impact study

To the rescue

BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Kent firefighters rescued 13 ducklings that had fallen into a storm drain on the East Hill. A passerby stopped by the East Hill fire station April 10 along 116th Avenue Southeast to report ducklings had fallen into a storm drain and couldn’t get out. The Station 74 crew of Capt. Jim Merritt and firefighters Steve Smith, right, and Brent Flatness responded to the call. Smith and Flatness were able to reach into the drain and rescue the ducklings. They placed the ducklings in a bucket and released them in a pond across the street. The mother duck, which had been flying around watching the rescue, returned to the pond to care for her ducklings.

A $36,400 consultant contract to study the city-owned ShoWare Center’s economic impact caused quite a stir among the Kent City Council. The council voted 5-2 Tuesday night to approve the contract with Community Attributes International of Seattle. The study results are expected to be back in about four Ralph months, said Ben Wolters, city economic and community development director. Wolters described the purpose of the study as finding out after three years of operation the “real data that we can look to, to give us a very good and accurate answer as to how is ShoWare Center contributing to the economy of Kent?” But council members Dana

COURTESY PHOTO

Ralph and Bill Boyce, each in their first year on the council, let it be known they were clearly against the arena study. “I don’t think there’s any argument that the ShoWare is a benefit to this community,” Ralph said. “I’m just struggling with spending $36,400 at this point when we just don’t have a lot of money around. I’m concerned that we’re saying we’re spending this kind of money just so that we can say ShoWare is a benefit. “I’m struggling with the fact that the outcomes of the study are not going to be things like a new operating model or a change to how we’re doing business or those kind of things. (It’s) a lot of money to be spending to justify what we already know.” [ more SHOWARE page 2 ]

FAIRIES, MAGICAL FOLK SPRING T0 LIFE Ivy Francis, 5, grabs treasure from Fairy Princess Loly after winning a fairy costume contest. RACHEL CIAMPI, Reporter

GRCC stages imaginative festival for make believers BY SHAWN SKAGER sskager@auburn-reporter.com

Fairies are shy folk. Typically, the mythical, mischievous, mystical denizens of the forest – fairies, dryads, nymphs, brownies and pixies – like to stay deep within the confines of

their woodland homes and are rarely seen en masse. However, the fifth annual Spring Fairy Festival at the Lindbloom Center at Green River Community College in Auburn last Saturday provided a rare opportunity for the fantastical fairy folk to gather and celebrate the coming of spring. For the past five years, Auburn resident Angela Wehnert – owner of

Crescent Moon Gifts in Tacoma – has sponsored the event, encouraging fantasy enthusiasts to dress up in their finest fairy finery and enjoy a day with their peers. “This started as an event for my customers,” she said. “I thought it’d be fun to throw a little fairy party for them.” Wehnert admits her expectations were modest at first. She hosted the first [ more FESTIVAL page 5 ]


www.kentreporter.com [ SHOWARE from page 1 ] The ShoWare Center suffered financial losses for the third straight year in 2011. The $84.5 million arena lost $457,480 last year after losses of $398,013 in 2010 and $451,723 in 2009, according to ShoWare’s income statement released by SMG, the operator of the events center. The center had expenses of $2.53 million and revenue of $2.07 million in 2011. The city continues to set aside money in its annual capital budget fund to cover the losses. That money could be used to help pay for improvements to city streets, facilities and other capital projects. Boyce and Ralph each preferred the study to address how to stop the financial losses at the arena. “I think the survey is a good thing and it’s going to produce us some good data,” Boyce said. “But I just don’t see how we cannot address the ShoWare because it is losing money.

When you have 180 events a year and are still losing money, I’d like to see us focus our energy on the business model of ShoWare to figure out what we can do to at least break even. “We need to focus on the model so we can stop dipping into the general fund every year to help balance it, so I will not be supporting the survey.” The rest of the council wanted the report done. “I think this study will not only help us pinpoint what the larger return on the investment is but will also help us identify ways we can make it one of the best investments and continue to help it be an asset for this community into the future,” Councilmember Deborah Ranniger said. “I think it’s going to give us a lot of good information at a critical juncture.” Wolters said the survey will reveal hard dollar numbers through interviews with business own-

Lingerie Football League to skip 2012 season in Kent There’s going to be little to nothing to see of the women’s Lingerie Football League this year in Kent. Commissioner Mitchell S. Mortaza announced April 12 that the Las Vegasbased league will shift its season to the spring and summer of 2013 rather than the normal fall-winter schedule the league had its first three years. That means no Seattle Mist games at

ers to find out the financial impact events at the arena have on businesses. The consultant company also will interview ShoWare Center patrons to find out what businesses they frequent and what other businesses or activities they would like to see in the city. “We want to try to understand what the facility is doing for the economy,” Wolters said. Councilmember Jamie Perry wants residents to look at the bigger picture than simply the arena losing money. “The ShoWare wasn’t intended to be a moneymaker. It wasn’t intended to bring in millions of dollars and offset the general fund. It was intended to be a community asset and add value to the citizens to the community and the only way to measure those intangibles is a study like this.”

more story online… kentreporter.com

Kent’s ShoWare Center in 2012. Mortaza said the league will focus this fall on its new LFL Canada division and work to start a league in Australia in the summer of 2013. Tim Higgins, ShoWare Center general manager, just heard the official decision last week. The Mist drew large crowds each year to its two home games per season at the ShoWare Center. “It does well, we’ve had great crowds,” Higgins said. “As far as we’re concerned going to 2013 is a shift in season.” – Steve Hunter

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[2] April 20, 2012

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Bronze Sponsors - AAA Pest Control, Aerospace Joint Apprenticeship Committee (AJAC), Agent Alliance Group Table Sponsors - Around the Clock, Inc., BECU Financial Center - Kent, Bell Anderson, Curran Law Firm, Great American Casino, Golden Steer Steak & Rib House, Home Street Bank, Kent Grocery Outlet, Kent Community Foundation, Kent School District, Minuteman Press, MultiCare Medical Group, Omaha Woodmen, Sterling Savings Bank,The Boeing Company,Two Men & A Truck Auction Sponsors - A El Cielo Funeral Home, Act 3 Catering, Agent Alliance Group, Alaska USA Federal Credit Union, Alki Bakery, Allied Waste Services, American Colleges of Mixed Martial Arts, Argosy Cruises, Around the Clock, Inc., Arthur Murray Dance Studio, Auburn Symphony Orchestra, Auburn Collision and Detail, Azteca Mexican Restaurant, Baldwin Chiropractic, Barbara Smith, Best Western Plaza by the Green, BJS Stables, Blanc’ N Schwartz, Blessed with Less, Blue Island Beauty Salon, Buds & Blooms, Café Pacific Catering, Cals Classic American, Candy Bouquet #6645, Central Avenue Mini Storage, Cindi & Tim Cameron, Charlene’s Baskets & Bows, City of Kent - Police Department, Cascade Gasket & Manufacturing Company, Charlotte Turpin, Cedar Mountain Spa Covers, Columbia Bank, Dave Hobbs, Dawn Colston, Diamond Driving School, Down Home Catering, Dr. George M. Stephens, D.D.S., Emerald Downs, Envision a Nu You Salon, ErgoHealth USA, Evergreen Massage Therapy, Essence of Fire, Firestone Complete Auto Care, FMC - Handy Pro, Full Circle Farms, Fred Meyer Stores, Geeks @ Site, Great American Casino, Greater Kent Historical Society, Golden Steer Steak & Rib House, Greg Girard, Greg Haffner, Attorney with Curran Law Firm, Industry Sign & Graphics, Handyman Connection, Hawthorn Suites, Hilton Garden Inn Seattle/Renton, Holiday Inn Hotel & Suites, James Gang Dental, Jeff Heiss Painting, Jeneah’s Place, Jerry Zelinsky - Farmers Insurance, JGP Marketing, Jim & Suzanne Berrios, John Schneider - Edward Jones, John Smith - Dial4Tech, Kelly’s Lattes, Ken & Sarah Sharp, Kent Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors, Kent Community Foundation, Kent Grocery Outlet, Kent Reporter, Kent Sunrise Rotary, Lind Meats, Les Schwab Tire Center - Kent North, Kevin Hasslinger - Edward Jones, Maggie’s on Meeker, Mayor Suzette Cooke, Mama Stortinis, McLendons, McMonigle Veterinary Hospital, Medowsweet Farms, Meridian Valley Country Club, Mexico Lindo Restaurant, Mitzel’s American Kitchen, Mike & Erica Schmauch, Mud Bay, Museum of Glass, NW Electrology & Permanent Makeup, Pacific Metallurgical, Paolo’s Italian Restaurant, Pat’s Plumbing, Perk Up Place, PhotoVision Photography, Polly Shepherd, Pediatric Interim Care Center, Pegasus Northwest, Point Defiance Zoological Society, Rebecca Alstrom, Renton Rowing Club, Rio Beauty Creations, Robertson Photography Studios, Ron & Christina Palstring, Salon Ivoni, Seattle First Aid.com, Seattle/Tacoma KOA, Seattle Thunderbirds Hockey Club, Self Serve Garage, Senator Joe Fain, Service Business Equipment & Sales, SERVPRO of Kent, Silverwood Theme Park, Skacel Collection, Inc., Sonitrol Pacific, Starbucks Coffee Co.,Tacoma Rainiers,The Boeing Company,The Puyallup Fair,The RPM Studio,Tile Lines,Torklift Central,Torklift Central - RV Sales,Totally Blown Glass,Transworld Systems Inc., Trillium Employment,Two Men & A Truck, Urban Timber Coffee, LLC,Valley Cities Counseling and Consultation,Voso Impact,WCP Solutions,WWEE, Xocai Healthy Chocolate


April 20, 2012 [3]

www.kentreporter.com

BY SARAH KEHOE

skehoe@kentreporter.com

Kent City Council members approved a grant amendment allowing the city to discharge local stormwater to streams, rivers and lakes, at a meeting April 3. The Municipal Stormwater Capacity Grant Amendment from the Department of Ecology has been provided by the Washington State De-

partment of Ecology to help local governments implement requirements of the Western Washington Phase II Municipal Stormwater Permit as required by the federal Clean Water Act. In Kent, the staff ’s goal is to increase efficiency of the stormwater program and maximize grant funds to provide long term fiscal savings. This is a federal National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System permit and a state discharge permit issued by the Washington State Department of Ecology. Public Works has been working to ensure that the Kent implements stormwater management practices consistent with permit requirements. The Department of Ecology is offering the city of Kent an additional $50,000

Court hearing for track coach continued to May

THUNDERBIRDS TO HOST RELAY TEAM Seattle Thunderbirds center Tyler Alos and the Thunderbirds Community Sports Foundation have teamed up in support of the Kent Relay for Life on June 1-2 at French Field. The Kent Relay for Life will start at 6 p.m. on Friday, June 1, at French Field next to Kent-Meridian High School. Alos will run the track for a minimum of one hour at the start of the Relay For Life. Alos and the foundation are raising money for cancer research in two ways. Fans can make a straight donation by going to the T-Birds Kent Relay for Life website. Or fans can call T-Birds account executive Jason Pouliott at 253-856-6844 to pledge a dollar amount for every lap Alos runs. Fans interested in joining the Seattle Thunderbirds Relay for Life team to walk the track at French Field can register on the Relay For Life website.

Kent Fire Department investigators have been unable so far to determine the cause of the two-alarm fire that destroyed a carpet and carpet padding recycling warehouse. The fire broke out Saturday, April 7 at the warehouse in the 700 block of Central Avenue North. There were no injuries in the fire. No employees were in the building when the fire started. COURTESY PHOTO

Theft couple get caught by police BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Kent Police arrested a 23-yearold Kent man and a 21-year-old Covington woman April 11 for

Doug Jones, Agent

A former Kent-Meridian High School teacher and track coach charged with communication with a minor for immoral purposes had his court hearing continued to May 24. Ernie Ammons, 36, of Black Diamond, was scheduled for a hearing April 12 at King County Superior Court in Kent. A trial date can be set at hearings or attorneys from either side can ask for more time to prepare the case. Ammons pleaded not guilty to the charge on Dec. 22 and is free on bail. King County prosecutors charge Ammons sent sexually explicit test messages to a 16-year-old girl at the school. Ammons taught health and physical education at Kent-Meridian. He also coached boys and girls track and cross country at the school.

Cause of fire still unknown

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investigation of theft in connection with several recent incidents at East Hill businesses. In each case a man and woman would enter a business, according to an email from Kent Police spokesman Pat Lowery. One person would distract the employee or employees while the second person would search for and steal employee’s property including purses, wal-

lets and the contents of the items. Witnesses and victims provided good descriptions of both suspects and their getaway vehicle, a late model Subaru wagon, Lowery said. At about 9:20 p.m. Wednesday, April 11 a patrol officer located the wanted car in a downtown Kent motel parking lot. Police established surveillance and a short time later a man and

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woman closely matching the descriptions were seen entering their car. They were stopped as they left the motel and taken into custody. Lowery said the investigation is ongoing. The arrests were made based on two incidents, but as many as four other incidents reportedly could be connected to the pair.

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The Kent School District placed Ammons on paid administrative leave Nov. 8 when the allegations first came to the district’s attention. Ammons has been removed from his coaching duties. The court ordered that Ammons be prohibited from teaching, coaching, volunteering or holding any position of authority over minors while the case is pending. If convicted as charged, Ammons could be sentenced up to one year in jail and fined $5,000. He also would have to register as a sex offender for a minimum of 10 years because it is a sex offense. A series of text messages reportedly were exchanged between Ammons and the girl from June 27 through Nov. 6. In an Oct. 13 text message, Ammons asked the girl to meet him for sex.

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no-match grant under the Phase II Stormwater Capacity Grant program. This grant is an amendment to the $367,065 Stormwater Capacity Grant the City was awarded in 2010. The amendment also provides an extra year for the city to spend the total amended grant amount of $417,065. The grant funds be spent on implementation of the Phase II NPDES permit requirements. To date, the City has spent $166,000 of the total grant funds on: equipment to aid in the inspection and maintenance of stormwater infrastructure, spill-response supplies and training, education and outreach materials and other activities consistent with NPDES permit implementation.

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[4] April 20, 2012

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Kent Police apprehend man from state’s most wanted sex offender list BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

GETTING ENOUGH PROTEIN?

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While even most vegetarians get enough protein from the food they eat, some seniors do not get enough protein in their diets to counter the effects of age-related muscle loss. It may be that they eat less or they experience difficulty chewing protein sources such as meat. In any case, the recommended daily allowance (RDA) of protein for adults is 0.8 grams daily for each kilogram (2.2 pounds) of body weight, which translates into 56 grams of protein for someone weighing 154 pounds. Unfortunately, it is estimated that 40 percent of individuals over the age of 70 do not get that much protein. If so, seniors should make concerted efforts to drink protein shakes or eat protein-rich foods. PARKSIDE RETIREMENT COMMUNITY is pleased to present you with interesting and informative topics. Mental and physical activities as well as a proper diet are critical to assisting seniors achieve and maintain their “personal best”. We strive to provide a positive, stimulating and healthy environment for our senior residents. To learn more about us, reach us today at (253) 9391332. You are invited to tour our unique senior community at 2902 I Street, N.E. We have been serving seniors since 1972. Learn how we earned our superior reputation. P.S. Some research suggests that protein eaten at midday is best for muscle metabolism.

Kent Police arrested a 24-yearold man from the Washington State Department of Corrections most wanted sex offender list. Officers arrested Chris M. Smith April 12 for investigation of felony escape from community custody for first-degree rape of a child and second-degree robbery, accord-

ing to a Kent Police media release. Police chased Smith on foot before finding him in the back bedroom of an apartment. An associate of Smith Smith saw him on the most wanted list website and contacted police. The associate agreed to set up a meeting with Smith where officers could arrest him. Once Smith arrived and with detectives watching, patrol officers moved in for the arrest in the area of Southeast 240th Street and

102nd Avenue Southeast. Smith was on foot, saw the officers and fled on foot, defying orders from police to stop. Smith ran into a nearby apartment, which was surrounded by officers. The three residents of the apartment, two women and an infant child, came out of the unit and denied Smith was inside. With the help of the Renton Police K-9 team, officers searched the apartment and the dog captured Smith in a back bedroom. “It is a good night when a child rapist is in jail and no officers were hurt,” said Kent Police Sgt. T. Durham.

KENT POLICE continued to search for a suspect who shot and seriously wounded a Kent man on the East Hill late Saturday afternoon. At 3:28 p.m. April 14, officers were dispatched to a report of gunshots fired in the area of the 20800 block of 109th Lane Southeast. Officers at the scene located a Kent man in his 20s suffering from a serious gunshot wound. The man was shot three times but will fully recover, Kent Police Chief Ken Thomas said on Tuesday during an update about the shooting to the Kent City Council. Working with information gathered from several witnesses, investigators believe the incident started with a physical fight involving several people.

[ PETITION from page 1 ]

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“I was on a jury trial in Seattle for somebody and they said there was a horrible amount of marijuana and all the state went through was just a waste. We found the guy not guilty. “They searched his car and found a baggie of marijuana and he had a thousand dollars in his pocket and he must have been dealing and they went on and on and on. It was just ridiculous.” Peterson also supports the use of marijuana for medical purposes. “I’ve become aware that it really does help some people and makes a real difference,” Peterson said. The initiative would “make the investigation, arrest, and prosecution of non-violent marijuana offenses, where the marijuana was intended for adult personal use, the lowest law enforcement priority.”

Let voters decide Seattle-based Sensible Washington, which filed an initiative last month with the city to let voters decide whether the city should make marijuana offenses the lowest enforcement priority by police, heads the petition drive. The group had three volunteers collecting signatures on a rainy Tuesday evening at Kent Station. Residents can expect to see plenty of signature gatherers over the next few months as the group needs about 7,500 valid signatures of Kent voters to get the measure on the ballot. “We’ll be heavily targeting local events, as well as local hubs such as Kent Stations and Kent’s ShoWare Center,” said Anthony Martinelli, a Sensible Washington spokesman, in an email. “We’ll also be utilizing standard signature gathering locations such as local grocery stores, etc…” Martinelli said the group has no plans at this time to

collect signatures by going door-to-door but they haven’t ruled that out as an option. “People should start to see the petition in businesses around the city as we reach out to those interested in helping us bring reform,” Martinelli said. “We’ll have a list of businesses holding our initiative on our website soon.” The Kent City Council unanimously approved a change in city code at its meeting Tuesday night that lines up the city’s initiative process with how the state runs initiatives. The council made that decision after a recommendation by City Attorney Tom Brubaker to simplify the process. Martinelli expects a strong volunteer base to provide enough signature gatherers. “We have a lot of confidence in our volunteers and feel that paid signature gatherers will turn out to be unnecessary,” he said. Petitions collected would be given to the city which would then send the signatures to King County Elections for verification. If enough valid signatures are collected, the city council would come up with the ballot question and present the initiative for an election. Sensible Washington also has petition drives under way in Olympia, Bremerton, Everett, Bellingham and Spokane. Voters in Seattle passed a lowenforcement of marijuana offenses measure in 2003. Tacoma voters passed similar legislation last year. Martinelli figures Kent voters will line up with Seattle and Tacoma voters. “We are absolutely targeting this November’s ballot, and given the confidence we have in the voters of Kent, we expect a clear victory on election day,” Martinelli said. For more information, go to www.sensiblewashington.org.


April 20, 2012 [5]

RACHEL CIAMPI, Reporter

it’s also about supporting local artists and vendors. “We’re focused on music and dance and art, so we try to showcase local talent, handmade items and just support people in the community,� she said. Talia Baker – dressed as the fairy Cynder for the event – and her daughter, Vinita Allen, drove all the way from Yelm to attend the event. “For me it’s an opportunity to do something different out of the mundane, day-to-day,� Baker said. “I get to dress up in something fabulous. I get to play and do some wonder-

ful shopping. And hang out with other people who like to be adventurous and strike out from the norm.� The festival is the second for Seattle resident Ellen Heath-Ulmer and her 10-year-old daughter, Shyan Ulmer, who dressed for the event and competed in the costume contest. “We were trying to find something to do as a family, and so we went and checked it out and loved it,� HeathUlmer said. “It brought out all our creativity. “The atmosphere is amazing. Everybody brings out their costumes, and nobody looks at you funny,�

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A LONDON MUSICAL THAT STARS A KENT TEEN failed to win the BBC Radio 2 Olivier Audience Award. “Les MisĂŠrablesâ€? won the award Sunday at the Royal Opera House. Adam Vesperman, 13, of Kent, plays the lead role in “Billy Elliot the Musical.â€? The other finalists were “Jersey Boysâ€? and “Wicked.â€? Vesperman performs at least two shows per week as he rotates with three others in the lead role. The cast does eight shows per week. He has been in London a year and received a contract extension to continue in the role. “Les MisĂŠrablesâ€? won the Olivier Award category decided by a public vote.

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Matthew VanZee as Harley LeQuinn, a villain in the fictional Batman universe, shows his young audience a trick at the Spring Fairy Festival.

body, but I suspect that a lot of people feel the same as me,� Chiaviello said. “The world is a better place to live in if there is magic. This is a chance to see magic in the world and get together and see it all at once, together.� Wehnert agreed. “I’ve always found that people are stressed out, they are paying bills, working nine-to-five, and they need a release,� Wehnert said. “They need an outlet, and I think it’s a way to connect with the inner child and go back to the days when you didn’t have to pay bills, you weren’t stuck in traffic, and you could just come and play and enjoy yourself.�

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event in the basement of Freighthouse Square in Tacoma, where her store was at the time. “I thought it’d be a little party, but it turned into about 100 people the first year,� Wehnert said. “I thought, ‘Wow, there is something going on here.’ So I thought, ‘let’s make this an annual event.’� The second festival drew more than 300 people, and the third attracted 500, Wehnert said. After the third festival, she realized that the event had outgrown the basement. “It just kept getting bigger,� she said. Luckily, a phone call from college staff, offering rental of the Lindbloom Center, solved her space problems. “I’m an Auburn girl, so it was close to home for me,� she said. “And it’s in between Seattle and Olympia and easy to get to. They (Green River) want us here and are willing to work with us. We are going to keep growing, and we hope to make Auburn our home.� Although the main purpose of the festival is simply to provide an opportunity for attendees to dress up – readily apparent from the myriad of colorful fantasy costumes – Wehnert said

she continued. “Unless you’re on the freeway and they see you in the car, driving in costume.� Her daughter agreed: “I just like dressing like a fairy because it’s fun, and I get to use my imagination,� Ulmer said. “It’s just fun to go and be a fairy.� For some it’s about the music. Eli Chiaviello of Seattle came to support the musicians on the bill, including S.J. Tucker, Alexander James Adams and Tricky Pixie. “I’ve followed many of them around the country,� he said. “It’s kind of bluesy, Celtic folk, just really great stuff. I’ve seen SJ Tucker in 11 different states and Vancouver B.C. I saw her last in Boston. She’s come to expect me to show up in the damnedest places.� Although Chiaviello works during the week in an office as an administrative assistant, his real passion is volunteering as a roadie for the musical acts. “The office work isn’t important, I’d rather be identified as a volunteer roadie,� he said. At the core of the event’s appeal, however, is the opportunity for participants to lay aside their regular, stress-filled, modern lives for a moment, and enjoy a little magic. “I can’t speak for every-

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[6] April 20, 2012

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● Q U O T E O F N O T E : “I’ve become aware that it really does help some people and makes a real difference.” – Jerry Peterson, a Kent resident and supporter of the use of marijuana for medical purposes.

A herd mentality is tyranny’s shepherd

Sarah Kehoe reporter:

[ more BOX page 7 ]

Vote online: www.kentreporter.com Last week’s poll results:

“Should King County pay for the city’s sandbag removal along the Green River?” Yes: 65% No: 35% KENT .com

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Groupthink – the word has popped up quite often recently. I heard the term before, but it took on more meaning when I heard Anthony Hemstad, commissioner for Valley Medical Center, use it in his boardroom battles. I have seen the word in action many times over the years in the council meetings I have covered for the various papers I have worked for, including Kent. The word is always alive and well in the audience. I remember when I first began reading Plato’s “Republic”, I could never figure out why Sophocles was so grouchy about democracy, even before the Athenians had a chance to off him. For years I just thought Plato and Sophocles wore bathroom robes and funny shoes, which caused them to have kinky political ideas. My readings about the writing of the U.S. Constitution and the government meetings I have covered over the past 20 years have changed my mind. I think one of Plato’s philosophical points and a real concern for the founders of this country is the tyranny of a pure democracy, which is why we have a republic form of government. The power of a group of people, believing they have found the one and only fountain of truth, is tyranny. No tyrant can rule without groupthink. You either agree with them or you are out of the group. Go to a council meeting when a very hot issue is boiling over. You are either with them or against them.

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Pass Right to Repair Act

Chemicals harm Clark Lake, and us I went to Clark Lake on a beautiful Sunday to walk. I was appalled to see a posting that the landscape had been sprayed with Roundup and two other chemicals that they listed as pesticides and herbicides. I have lived here through the entire saga of Clark Lake becoming a park. I thought it

The American Military Society (AMS) urges Congress to pass the Motor Vehicle Owners’ Right to Repair Act (HR 1449) on behalf of its membership which includes active, reserve, National Guard, retired and veterans of the uniformed services, their families and survivors. [ more LETTERS page 7 ]

Sustainability of state budget remains in question Now that the fog has lifted from the three special sessions in November/December, March and April, and the regular legislative session that ran Jan. 9 to March 8, I’d like to offer my thoughts on the final operating budget and government reforms passed this year. On Feb. 17, House Republicans

offered the first balanced budget solution during the 2012 regular session. Our budget funded education first, in a separate budget, then prioritized services for the most vulnerable and public safety. We made tough decisions, but if we want to get our budget

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I am a senior who is mentally challenged with physical disabilities writing for the Midway Residential Housing Group, a division of Navos, in Kent. This facility is the best of all possible worlds for me and the other people who live here. The county wants to cut off funding for us and turn this place into transitional housing when it is clear that a move for these people would be devastating. Such a move would not be beneficial to our mental and physical capabilities. We would welcome letters to the county and to members of the Kent City Council in support of this facility. We also are looking at alternative funding from Microsoft, so any letters or phone calls to them would be welcome. – Margaret Powell

Steve Hunter reporter:

was supposed to be a natural area encouraging wildlife, birds and people. I stopped a young family with two babies and pointed out the sign. They left immediately, and I did as well. Have you read the studies on these products? What are you thinking? I cannot imagine any benefit to the area that outweighs the risk. Please stop spraying at Clark Lake. – Cheryl R. Long

under control, programs we cannot afford today or tomorrow need to be reformed or eliminated. While minority House Republican budget solutions were rejected by the majority party, I believed that in the absence of a House or Senate Democratic budget, it was important to start the dialogue about how we craft a balanced, sustainable budget. When the

House and Senate Democratic budgets finally appeared, there were serious flaws, including pushing $330 million in delay of payments to schools, which ultimately would have led to a $2 billion deficit in the next biennium’s budget. The good news is that, in a rare development, a bipartisan coalition [ more HARGROVE page 8 ]


April 20, 2012 [7]

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I will get all sorts of calls and emails about how to cover these types of stories. They call it balanced, but what they mean is suppress the other group, because we found the fountain and we are drinking the Kool-Aid. I have many times heard council members say they are on the dais to do what their constituents demand. At that point, I usually try to hit myself in the head a couple of times with the Constitution. Apparently, these councillors slept through their high school class on what a republic is – representing government, not sheep herding. What a republic form of govern-

[ LETTERS from page 6 ] Right to Repair levels the competitive playing field for motoring consumers and between new car dealerships and independent repair shops by requiring that car companies provide full, fair access at a reasonable cost to all non-proprietary service information, tools and safety-related bulletins needed to repair today’s high-tech motor vehicles. When local repair shops

ment means continues to be as important today as it was in more than 200 years ago. There have been quite a few references to Marbury v. Madison, (1803) in news report regarding the health-care law before the U.S. Supreme Court. Marbury v. Madison was a case where Chief Justice John Marshall established the court’s judicial review responsibility to decide if federal and state laws violated the Constitution. Most of the time today you will hear some guy on TV carry on about how it gives the court the right to overturn the legislation. What is not discussed is the years of discussion and disagreement that followed because

are denied access to nonproprietary repair information from the car companies, competition is limited. All consumers benefit from competition, but those serving our country and their families at home derive particular benefit from being able to obtain affordable, effective and convenient repairs for their vehicles. As cars become more complicated with more

Thomas Jefferson thought the court should not necessarily have that power. As he aged he became a stronger advocated of pure majority rule and states’ rights. The debate by the founders about majority rule, democracy, the courts and how we should run our county is great reading. It continues to be just as relevant and interesting today inside the council chambers and other government meetings as it was 200 years ago. It makes the fuming and fighting at the podium a lot more fun sometimes. Dennis Box is editor of the Covington/ Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter and Enumclaw Courier-Herald newspapers.

computer systems, the problem becomes more acute. Military personnel and their families are often stationed in remote locations far from any dealerships, relying on independent repair shops to service their vehicles. Most do not have the time to find the nearest dealership, drive all the way there and wait for their sole source of transportation to be repaired. If critical repairs go unper-

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[ HARGROVE from page 6 ] formed in the state Senate. This philosophical majority forced the debate on how we responsibly reform government to address long-term fiscal stability and balance the budget within reasonable tax collection expectations. Because of this coalition, we were able to enact several much-needed, long-overdue government reforms, including: t4FOBUF#JMMJTB pension reform policy that only applies to newly-hired employees beginning in ćFTUBUFTQFOTJPO system is among the biggest cost-drivers in state government. This reform

Police

BLOTTER BUBCPVUQN"QSJMBU a hotel in the 1200 block of Central Avenue North. The detective had applied to an advertisement on backpage.com that listed a woman described as “Ready and willing� as well as i4NPLJOIPUCSVOFUUF wBDcording to the police report. The detective recognized the photos of the woman in the ad as someone he had contacted in July of 2011 along Pacific Highway 4PVUIPO,FOUT8FTU)JMM The woman admitted then to working as a prostitute on the street and through backpage.com. After the detective called the phone number connected to the ad, the officer and woman started to exchange text messages in order to set VQUPNFFUBUUIFXPNBOT hotel room for sex. Police checked with hotel employees who confirmed the room number of the woman after seeing her photos. The detective went to the door with another officer and texted the woman is expected to save public employers and taxpayers BQQSPYJNBUFMZCJMMJPO over the next 25 years. t4FOBUF#JMMćJT legislation requires budgets to balance across four years, meaning the current two-year cycle plus the next two years, before they are adopted. This requirement, thought to be the first of its kind in the nation, will force legislators to consider the long-term costs of their spending choices. This practice will stop budget writers from using gimmicks, such as the delayed school payment Democrats proposed, to balance the current budget by pushing the problem to the next two-year budget.

that they were outside and she was under arrest. The woman answered the door wearing a fishnet outfit and wrapped in a towel. Officers had her put on additional clothing before taking her to jail. The woman told officers she had tried getting a “norNBMwKPCCVUDPVMEOUEPJU

Assault Police arrested a man for investigation of fourthdegree assault after he reportedly hit and kicked his girlfriend during a dispute "QSJMPVUTJEFPGBOBQBSUNFOUJOUIFCMPDLPG UI1MBDF4PVUI The two had dated for more than a year and lived together at the apartment, according to the police report. The girlfriend said she had been kicked twice in the hip by her boyfriend.

Malicious mischief Officers arrested a man for third-degree malicious mischief and reckless endangerment after he allegedly sliced a brake line in the vehicle of his roommate "QSJMJOUIFCMPDLPG First Avenue South. Two witnesses heard the While my seat mates, Rep. Pat Sullivan and Sen. Joe Fain, and I supported these reforms, I could not support the final budget. My two main concerns with the final budget were the low ending reserve balance and the lack of additional reforms to rein in spending. The House Republican budget would have left NPSFUIBONJMMJPO in ending fund reserves to help our state weather a downturn in the economy. The final budget passed MFBWFTKVTUNJMMJPO JOSFTFSWF NJMMJPOPG which is simply a one-time accounting change that EPFTOUBDUVBMMZDIBOHFUIF amount of money coming in or going out. This leaves

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man admit to slashing the CSBLFMJOFCFDBVTFIFEJEOU like his roommate, according to the police report. The man denied making the comments or cutting the brake line. An officer looked at the vehicle and saw the brake line had been cut.

Suspicious subject Police arrested a woman for a theft warrant out of Federal Way after they found her as a passenger in a suspicious vehicle spotted at about QN"QSJMJOUIF CMPDLPG4PVUIUI Street. An officer noticed a vehicle accelerate out of an apartment complex parking lot and pulled the vehicle over for expired registration and suspicious activity in an area known for high drug and prostitution activity, according to the police report. The driver told officers he was just taking the woman to BGSJFOETIPVTFJO,FOUGSPN Federal Way. Police transported the woman to Federal Way and turned her over to the Federal Way Police.

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KVTUNJMMJPOJOBDUVBM SFTFSWFT5PNF UIBUJTOU a responsible reserve given the fragile nature of our economic recovery. The budget that passed was far better than the starting product, but tough choices were not made to reform programs that continue to make our budgets unsustainable. A frustration is that when one party had complete control, this QSPCMFNXBTOUÄ•YFE DBVTJOH us six special sessions in two years. It was only when the Senate coalition forced bipartisan negotiations that we finally came to a solution. My hope is when we return next January both parties will work together to focus on the priorities of government that will lead to sustainable budgets. Fortunately, this budget made some important first steps to get us on that path, but more work remains. Rep. Mark Hargrove, R-Covington, represents the 47th Legislative District. He is the ranking Republican on the House Transportation Committee. He also serves on the House Education and Education Appropriations and Oversight committees.


April 20, 2012 [9]

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KENT

COMMUNITY

World’s Fair exhibit opens at Kent Museum BY MARK KLAAS

mklaas@kentreporter.com

Glancing at a sparkling champagne glass on display for all to see, Nancy Simpson marveled at its uniqueness and significance. “It’s just one of 200 that were used to toast the Space Needle,” said Simpson, president of the Greater Kent Historical Society, as she toured the Kent Museum’s latest exhibit. The original menu of the Space Needle restaurant occupied another encased display. A crab salad sold for a $1, a surf-n-turf entree for $6.75. “If we could eat up there at those prices, we would be lucky,” Simpson said. Memorabilia of all kinds – from maps to models, ticket stubs to artwork, fashions to furnishings – grace the museum in its 50th anniversary tribute to the 1962 World’s Fair in Seattle. The exhibit, which of-

KENT GALLERY FEATURES GARDEN PAINTINGS Paintings by Seattle artist Jean Bradbury are featured through May 31 at Kent’s Centennial Center Gallery. The free exhibit is open 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday in the city’s Centennial Center, 400 W. Gowe St. The gallery is closed weekends and holidays.

ficially opens Saturday, can be found on the second floor of the historic Bereiter House, 855 E. Smith St. The exhibit runs through July. The souvenirs and authentic collection of items came courtesy of donations from the Kent community. Guests are invited to come learn about the impact the World’s Fair had on Kent and other cities outside Seattle. “I didn’t realize the connection that the surrounding communities had on the fair,” said Stephen Chandler, museum director. The exhibit begins with an introductory display describing Kent as a small but active community of 8,300 strong back in 1962. A campaign poster to reelect Mayor Alex Thornton is surrounded by newspaper clippings of major local events of the time, including the construction of Howard Hansen Dam. A proclamation in proposed Kent as a viable site

Nancy Simpson, left, and Stephen Chandler, of the Greater Kent Historical Society, have collected donations from the community to put on an exhibit that pays tribute to the 1962 Seattle World’s Fair. MARK KLAAS, Kent Reporter

for the World’s Fair is an interesting read. A television airs a PBS documentary of the ‘62 Fair. In a big room, posters and photos adorn the walls. Elvis is in the building, a corner devoted to the legendary “King of Rock and Roll” and his visit to

the fair. An iconic, futuristic chair occupies another corner. The chair was made specifically for Space Needle seating by Seattle’s Gideon Kramer, a visionary designer, artist and inventor. The display is Kent’s small but expressive tribute to the fair.

Meeker student earns Rotary award “Dutch has a personality that draws people toward An outstanding leader him regardless of age. and student, Dekker “Dutch” His peers look to him to O’Farrell brings energy and find stability and adults joy to those he works with in admire the maturity of an the classroom and commueighth-grade boy. nity. For his exemplary ways, “(He) is a shining O’Farrell the Meeker Middle School example to all of our eighth-grader recently students on what it received the Kent Rotary Club means to be an outstanding citiService & Citizenship Award. zen at Meeker Middle School,” “Dekker is a truly remarkWood wrote. “For such a young able young man,” Travis Wood, man, Dutch gets the bigger O’Farrell’s leadership class teacher, picture in life. He understands wrote to the Rotary Club of Kent. the world is more than just him. FOR THE REPORTER

Talent show seeks participants The second-annual event is set for 6:30 p.m. Saturday, June 2 at the Kent-Meridian High School Performing Arts Center. Tickets are $10. Organizers are look-

ing for people to compete in the contest as well as sponsors for the show. The event raised more than $3,000 last year for Kent Youth and Family Services. Proceeds will benefit the same agency again. Participants must be Kent residents, Kent School District students or

employees within the city of Kent. The categories include Youth (ages 12 and younger), Teen (ages 13-19) and Adult (ages 20 and older). Cash prizes are awarded, including $1,000 to the overall winner. A preliminary contest May 12 at the Allegro Per-

He understands the need for a greater good.” At Meeker, O’Farrell is active in student government, leadership and other projects. He also regularly performs community service at various establishments throughout Kent. “In nearly 20 years of teaching, I have run across few students who possess the humility and wisdom that I see in Dutch,” Wood added. “Many students have passed through my doors over the years, all of (whom) I hope (will) live long,

forming Arts Academy in Kent will determine which competitors advance to the June 2 show. Judges will be leaders and supporters of the arts community. For more information and to register, go to www. allegrodance.com. The registration deadline is May 5.

“I think it’s important,” Simpson said. “It’s educating not only Kent, but it’s educating an event that really changed Seattle.” The museum is open from noon to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. Admission is a suggested donation of $2. Parking is available behind the museum off East Temperance Street.

happy lives and be a successful part of our community and this world. I obviously hope this for Dutch as well. But in the back of my mind, I know Dutch is going to do something amazing. In sports, he would be called a game-changer.” O’Farrell was a featured cohost on a radio show segment about bullying with Wayne Soares, a national advocate for anti-bullying. O’Farrell also is an actor (5th Avenue Theater and The Hi-liners) and an aspiring filmmaker who wants to make movies that move an audience. He is a worship band drummer at church.

K-M hosts School Improvement Team social Kent-Meridian High School invites anyone interested to join a discussion from their School Improvement Team social on May 3. Members are hosting a “Have a Voice Social” with snacks and beverages. They will discuss the new direction the team is moving in and give a brief presentation on next year’s goals. The event is from 6 to 7:30 p.m. in the high school library.

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weight from storing fat. These effects can be more pronounced when someone already has weight problems. The more fat is stored, the less efficiently the body is able to burn calories. Add to this a lesser amount of physical activity and you have a scenario where more weight gain is almost unavoidable. Genetics and certain medications can also play a role as well as hormonal changes. Women after menopause are especially prone to undergo metabolic shifts. But it’s not all bad news. A vastly slowed down metabolism isn’t inevitable, said Dr. Berardi. The main problem is that we all tend to become far less physically active over the course of our lives. Scientists at Johns Hopkins University have compiled a number of strategies that can give a boost to your aging metabolism. t"EIFSFUPBIFBMUIZ diet. If you reduce your calorie intake to avoid

weight gain, it is crucial that you make up for the difference by eating more nutritious foods. Whether you are concerned with weight control or not, it is always helpful to cut back on empty calories and go for highly nutrient-dense items instead. t&BUCSFBLGBTU)BWJOHB healthy meal at the start of your day gets your metabolism out of its resting state and back into burning mode. Skipping breakfast forces the body to endure longer periods of fasting, which can leave you excessively hungry and tempt you to overeat at the next opportunity. t&BUGSFRVFOUMZ*OTUFBE of consuming large meals two or three times a day, try to keep your metabolism consistently on ‘slow burn’ by eating small amounts of food every three or four hours. t&BUMFBOQSPUFJO:PVS body burns more calories when digesting proteins rather than carbohydrates and fats. Preferable are low-fat protein sources such as lean meats and poultry, beans and non-fat dairy products. t%PBFSPCJDFYFSDJTFBOE strength training. Regular age-appropriate exercise and resistance training are highly recommended. As

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Nothing in your lifestyle has changed, you are eating the same way and exercise as often as you always have, but, as you get older, you are gaining weight. How come? What you may not be aware off is that your body’s metabolism has slowed down, which means that you are burning fewer calories than when you were younger. Starting at about age 25, the average person’s metabolism declines between 5 and 10 percent per decade, according to Dr. John Berardi, president of Precision Nutrition and author of “The Metabolism Advantage.� This means that the typical American loses between 20 and 40 percent of metabolic power over the course of his or her adult life span. Typically between 40 and 50 years of age, the body requires fewer calories due to lower expenditure. There can be several reasons for this. You may be less physically active, spend more time working at a desk, endure longer commutes and adopt an all-around more sedentary lifestyle. You also may undergo an increasing amount of muscle loss, partly because of the natural aging process, partly because of physical inactivity. Either way, your calorie needs go down. If you don’t reduce your food intake accordingly, you gain

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Because of Mary Bridge, quality pediatric care is here when you need it.

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[12] April 20, 2012

www.kentreporter.com

Serving Kent Since 1938 Kent Farmers Market

Events sponsored solely or partly by Kent Lions Service Organization Senior Breakfast at Kent Senior Center Sept. 2011 – May, 2012 Every 3rd Sunday

Kent Cornucopia Days

Memorial Day Ceremony at Tahoma National Cemetery May 28, 2012

A world wide organization of volunteers dedicated to sight and hearing. In Kent, we specialize locally in youth, families, seniors and veterans. We also own and produce Kent Cornucopia Days and the Kent Farmers Market.

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Kent Dragon Boat Races

Farmers Market (Oldest Market in King County) Saturdays, 9 am – 2 pm June 2 – Sept. 29, 2012 at Town Square Plaza Park

Want to get involved?

Sight and Hearing Foundation

Cornucopia Days (Largest Street Fair in the Pacific NW) July 12-15, 2012 www.kcdays.com

Dragon Boat Races (Largest in the State!) July 14, 2012

Kent Lions Meetings First and Third Tuesdays, 7pm Down Home Catering 211 1st Ave. Kent, WA 98032 If our events and meetings do not meet your schedule, then please look at some of fellow service organizations (like Rotarians, Kiwanians, and others, that help our community). Contact us and we will put in touch with them!

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Photo courtesy of Dan Meeker


April 20, 2012 [13]

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[14] April 20, 2012

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KENT

SPORTS

New basketball coaches, not so new faces BY KRIS HILL

khill@covingtonreporter.com

W

FORMER T-BIRD MAKES TEAM USA Former Seattle Thunderbird forward Nate Thompson has been chosen to compete for Team USA at the International Ice Hockey Federation’s World Championships May 4-20 in Helsinki, Finland and Stockholm, Sweden. Thompson played with the T-Birds four seasons from 2001 to 2005. He now plays with the Tampa Bay Lightning. Thompson played 68 games this season for the Lightning and had nine goals and 15 points. “It’s going to be a great experience,” Thompson said on the Tampa Bay website. “We’ll have a chance to go over there representing the U.S. and hopefully take home gold.”

PUGET SOUND FOOTBALL CAMP The Puget Sound Football The camp is scheduled for June 26-28 at French Field. Camp is for athletes entering grades 4-9 and cost is $90. The non-contact camp runs each day from 9 a.m. to noon. For more information, contact Kentridge coach Marty Osborn at 253-891-2294 or Marty.Osborn @Kent.K12.wa.us.

ith the winter sports season barely a month in the books the coaching carousel is slowing down as both Tahoma and Kentwood have hired new boys basketball coaches. Tahoma hired Brian Davis while Kentwood promoted Blake Solomon. Davis will replace his former Kent-Meridian teammate and coaching colleague Rob Morrow who resigned from his duties with the school district in mid-February. After graduating from Kent-Meridian in 1998, Davis spent time in the Navy and worked in the real estate business, but at the age of 26 he realized that wasn’t what he wanted to do with his life. “I wanted to be an educator,” he said. So, in 2006 he enrolled at Western Washington University, and in 2010 he graduated ready to get into the classroom. One of the reasons he left Kentwood was his desire to land a teaching job. Working in the building he will teach in is an added bonus. “It was very relieving for Nikki, my wife, and I to be told I have a teaching job next year,” Davis said. “I know how competitive the market is and how fortunate I am to get a teaching job. It’s really exciting for me because that’s what I want to do, I want to be a teacher, I know I can do it. Being in the building where I am coaching is the way it’s supposed to be.” And as soon as he was offered the job in late March, Davis got on the phone, making calls to set up summer playing opportunities for his new team as well as getting to work on the annual tournament Tahoma hosts and setting up a kids camp. “I didn’t take a break,” he said. “There’s a lot to be done.”

Brian Davis, center, left the Kentwood boys basketball team after the season ended. His assistant, Blake Solomon, top center, standing between two players, was hired to take Davis’ place. Solomon is a 2005 Kentwood graduate. Davis has moved to Tahoma. Courtesy of Kent Photo Survey Plus, he needs to find assistant coaches, so anyone who is interested is encouraged to go check out the open positions on the Tahoma School District website, www.tahomasd.us. As he prepares to start his new gig, Davis couldn’t be happier with the position he is now in, teaching and coaching at Tahoma High School. “It’s a good job because the district and the high school and the people that work there are really highly regarded,” he said. “I’ve really felt comfortable immediately when working with the administration and it’s really impressive to see that. I feel very fortunate. I’m glad I was able to show them I can do great things in a classroom because that’s where I want to be.” Being a graduate of a South Puget Sound League School and having spent

the past two seasons coaching a North division team, Davis said, he has a unique perspective on the position he’s taking at Tahoma. “You’re in a great league,” he said. “The opportunity to play against great competition is important for me and the opportunity to be successful.” Tahoma will lose two seniors to graduation so Davis is optimistic at this phase about what he will have on the court in the winter. “Some could argue we probably have more varsity experience coming back than other teams in the league,” Davis said. “We have a great opportunity to make lots of memories. That’s what we try to talk about, it’s a great opportunity to make memories and have fun with your friends.” Solomon, who was hired by Kentwood athletic director Jo Anne Daughtry

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on March 31, has a similar attitude about his goal for his players. “I’m most looking forward to building relationships with the players and making their experiences the best that I can make them,” Solomon said. “It’s my job as the head coach to put them in positions where they can create memories for a life time.” Solomon, who graduated in 2005 from Kentwood, knows something about what it’s like to make memories as a Conqueror – he was a junior when the Conks won the first boys basketball title in school history in 2004. During the 4A state tournament in March 2004, Solomon was a key piece in the Conquerors championship puzzle, as he hit crucial three pointers in each contest. In the state title game Solomon was one of

four players who scored in double figures for Kentwood against South Kitsap. “I think one of the reasons why this is such a good fit for the school, the players and myself being apart of those teams, I sat in the same desks they sit in right now, I played in the same gym,” he said. “Whatever they’re going through, I can relate to them, whether it’s the joy of winning the big game or losing the big game or getting an A in school. Where all these young men are trying to get both academically and athletically, I’ve done that and I can help them with that.” He is also working at Kentwood, serving as a paraeductor, though he has a teaching degree and is certified to instruct health and physical education classes. [ more COACHES page 15 ]

FALCON SUMMER TENNIS LEAGUE Falcon Summer Tennis League is back and better than ever! Tyler Parsons, SPSL Coach of the Year will bring experience and excitement to youths of all ages and skill level. League Begins: July 2 Fee: $75-$95 Location: Kentlake High School 613485

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April 20, 2012 [15]

www.kentreporter.com

BY KRIS HILL khill@covingtonreporter.com

With seven games left on the South Puget Sound League North schedule, the Kentwood boys soccer team was atop the division standings. But the Conquerors likely have a target on their backs as they prepare for the rest of the regular season. Standing at 6-0-4 with 22 points, Kentwood beat Thomas Jefferson 2-1 on April 9, then played to a scoreless tie on April 11 with rival Kentlake. In the first matchup between the Falcons and the Conks on March 16, the end result was also a tie, though the first go-round saw each team notch a goal. But this time around, neither could find the net. It was a different story for Kentwood against Jefferson.

[ COACHES from page 14 ] Solomon has worked as a substitute teacher and would like to get a teaching job in the future. Promoting Solomon to the head coaching position seemed like a natural fit for the Kentwood administration. “Blake is extremely qualified and ready for this position,� Daughtry said in a statement. “He has a passion for the game and understands the traditions that sets Kentwood athletics apart.� Solomon, who played at Big Bend Community College and Northwestern College, was the freshman boys coach in 2010 and the junior varsity coach in 2011 for the Conquerors. “I’ve been saying when this opportunity opened up it’s the experience of a lifetime,� Solomon said. “I’m really honored and humbled that they would allow me to take over this position. I know exactly the culture, I know what the expectations are. I’m going to enjoy every minute of it.� Kentwood seems to be a pinnacle of athletic success and Solomon attributes that to the culture of the school. Conqueror studentathletes know it’s a different experience. “I think the reason we are so successful is because it is a culture of expectations,� Solomon said. “All the way from Doug Hostetter to Jo Anne Daughtry to the faculty to the students, there’s just something different about Kentwood. Kids know

SOCCER

that we have to perform in the classroom but when we step onto the field, Kentwood has a certain aura about it, these athletes expect greatness and that goes back to the people who laid that foundation. All these sports, the kids take pride in what they do and I think that’s why we reach the level of success that we do. It’s a one-of-a-kind tradition that we have.� And it’s a tradition Solomon hopes to continue as the head boys basketball coach. “I’ve had two very successful seasons and these kids have picked up on that,� he said. “It helps because it’s going to be a seamless transition. We’re going to run a different program than the past two seasons in terms of Xs and Os but they know what I’m all about. It will be easier for the players when they come to work every day.� Heading into next season Solomon will need to replace six of the top seven scorers from a team that won the SPSL North and league titles. There will likely be some question marks, he said. “But we’ve got some great seniors coming back and we’ve got a great talent pool of underclassmen,� Solomon said. “Other programs, they may be rebuilding, but we’re going to reload. We’re going to compete and we’re going to exceed expectations, whatever those are for us, and we’re going to come to practice and get better. We’re going to fight for everything.�

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Kentwood fighting to stay at the top

The first time the Conks took on the Raiders in the openminutes left on the clock. ing game of the season it ended knotted at 1-1. Radford said this was just a typical nail-biter between This time around, Kentwood found a way to win, thanks Kentwood and Jefferson. to a little luck and timing, according to Conks head coach “Getting four points in our two games with TJ is always Aaron Radford. huge,� Radford wrote. “It sets us up to be in a good spot for “We were mentally prepared to face a tough opponent the playoffs.� that liked to possess the ball and put extreme pressure Meanwhile, Kentlake seemed to be playing much on us,� Radford wrote in an email after the match tougher defense since its 4-0 loss to Tahoma on March against Jefferson. “And that is what we faced. They 30, as it won or tied three of its next four games. BOYS had a slightly different formation on the field than On March 2 Kentlake beat Mount Rainier 3-2, what I expected, but it didn’t change the way they struggled against Jefferson in a 2-0 loss, then displayed. They actually caused a bunch of trouble mantled Auburn Riverside in a 3-1 victory before for us. We couldn’t link passes together and really holding off Kentwood’s aggressive offensive attack on get into a comfort zone with the ball.� April 11. Kentwood scored its first goal off a corner kick when Through 11 league games the Falcons were in fifth place the ball went across the goal to the back post. One of the and in the hunt for a playoff spot at 4-4-2 with 14 points. Conks was able to hit it back to the middle of the goal Tahoma is in third place and breathing down the necks where Keaton Gray was seemingly waiting for just such a of Jefferson and Kentwood. chance and punched it in at the 33-minute mark. The Bears and the Conks don’t play again until the last Nine minutes into the second half, the Raiders answered contest of the season at 7:30 p.m. on Friday, May 4, at when Jacob Thoreson scored an unassisted goal to knot it French Field. up at 1-1. Tahoma was in third place through April 11 with a 6-2-1 Gray scored his second goal of the game with just two record, thanks to a 3-0 defeat on April 9 of Kentridge.

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Conks stay on a roll in the North BY KRIS HILL khill@covingtonreporter.com

Kentwood continues to find ways to win on the baseball diamond.

There was the 4-2 victory pair of doubles while Cash over Kentridge on April McGuire batted 2-for-3, SPSL 10. Kentwood led 2-1 after Reese McGuire went the third before putting 1-for-3 with a double, a up a pair of insurance runs run scored and an RBI in the top of the seventh, and Lucas Gately made the then holding defensively in the most of his 1-for-4 day with a bottom half in a South Puget Sound two-run double. League North matchup. Genger pitched a complete Skyler Genger finished the game for Kentwood, finishing game 4-for-4 at the plate with a with four strikeouts and allowing

BASEBALL

two earned runs on nine hits. For Kentridge Devin Riley went 2-for-3 with a double, Sheldon Stober was 2-for-4 with a run scored, and Michael Leverenz was 2-for-2 with a run scored. Kentwood held off Auburn Riverside, 1-0, on April 13. Cash McGuire drove in Jarrett Retz for the Conquerors’ lone run of the game against the Ravens.

Taylor Jones pitched a complete-game shutout, allowing just two hits and one walk while striking out seven. With those wins, Kentwood improved to 9-0 in league, 11-0 overall. Kentwood hosted Tahoma on Tuesday, was scheduled to take Wednesday off, then will travel to Auburn on Friday.

PUBLIC NOTICES ASSESSMENT INSTALLMENT NOTICE LOCAL IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT #350 CITY OF KENT Construction of an 8” sanitary sewer system in and near the “Big K” Addition of the City, with side sewer stubs and related improvements, as provided by Ordinance 3397. Notice is hereby given that the tenth (10th) installment of the assessment levied for the above named improvement, comprising Local Improvement District Number 350 under Ordinance 3597, is now due and payable and unless payment is made on or before April 29, 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 twenty-ninth (29th) day of March, 2012. R. J. Nachlinger Finance Director City of Kent, Washington Published in the Kent Reporter April 13, 2012 and April 20, 2012. #595510. VALLEY MEDICAL CENTER District Healthcare System NOTICE OF BOARD COMMITTEE SCHEDULES Notice is hereby given that the Valley Medical Center Board of Trustees Compensation Committee will meet on Tuesday, April 24 at 3:00-4:00 in the Board Room of Valley Medical Center. Notice is hereby given that the Valley Medical Center Board of Trustees Nominating Committee will meet on Friday, May 18 from 2:00-3:00 p.m. in the Health Sciences Building, Room D-310 of UW Medicine. BOARD OF TRUSTEES (District Healthcare System) By: Sandra Sward Executive Assistant to the Board of Trustees Published in the Kent, Renton, Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporters on April 20, 2012. #612489. INVITATION TO BID The Kent School District extends an invitation to qualified General Contractors to bid the construction project hereafter identified as the Meridian Middle HVAC Replacement 2012. PROJECT SCHEDULED BID DATE Sealed construction bids will be due at, or before 1:00 P.M. Wednesday, May 2nd, 2012 at the following location: KENT SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 415 ADMINISTRATION CENTER – BUILDING “B” 12033 SE 256TH Street Kent, Washington 98030-6643 PROJECT SCOPE The Kent School District wishes to contract services for HVAC replacement at Meridian Middle School. PROJECT DOCUMENTS Each bid shall be in accordance with the Contract Documents as prepared by HARGIS

ENGINEERS 600 Stewart Street Suite 1000. Seattle, Washington, 98101. “Drawings, specifications, addenda, and self-registered bidders list for this project are made available through the Kent School District’s on-line plan room March 26th 2012. Free of charge access is provided to Prime Bidders, Subcontractors, and Vendors by going to: “http://bxwa.com” and clicking on: “Posted Projects”; “Public Works”, “Kent School District”, and “Projects Bidding”. Bidders are encouraged to “Register” in order to receive automatic email notification of future addenda and to be placed on the “Bidders List”. This on-line plan room provides Bidders with fully usable on-line documents; with the ability to: download, print to your own printer, order full / partial plan sets from numerous reprographic sources (on-line print order form), and a free on-line digitizer / take-off tool. Contact Builders Exchange of Washington at 425-258-1303 should you require assistance. MANDATORY SITE INSPECTION Site Inspection: General Contractors intending to submit sealed bids must attend the mandatory site inspection conference held at the school. Meet at the school main entrance, outside the school administration office entrance:: April 24th, 2012 at 2:30 P.M. Site: MERIDIAN MIDDLE SCHOOL 23480 120nd Ave. SE Kent, WA 98031 Bidders arriving after 2:30 p.m. may not be admitted. Subcontractors and vendor attendance is welcome. BID SECURITY REQUIREMENT Bid security, in the amount of 5% of the bid sum shall accompany each bid. Security shall be made payable to the Kent School District either by certified check or bid bond issued by a surety company licensed to conduct business in Washington State. Published in the Kent Reporter on April 13, 2012 and April 20, 2012. #610900. INVITATION TO BID KENT SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 415 Kent-Meridian High School Science Renovations Phase 2 INVITATION TO BID The Kent School District extends an invitation to qualified General Contractors to bid the construction project hereinafter identified as the Kent-Meridian High School Science Renovations Phase 2. PROJECT SCHEDULED BID DATE Sealed construction bids will be due no later than 2:00 PM, Wednesday, May 2, 2012, and then opened at the following location: KENT SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 415 ADMINISTRATION CENTER – FACILITIES BUILDING “B” 12033 SE 256th Street Kent, Washington 98030-6503 PROJECT SCOPE The Kent

School District wishes to contract all services required to remove hazardous materials, demolish selected areas of existing rooms, construct 3 new science and associated rooms in area of existing science rooms. Work includes new partitions, doors, ceilings, HVAC, plumbing and electrical systems and new finishes. The work will need to be done during the summer vacation. PROJECT DOCUMENTS Plans, specifications, addenda, and bidder’s list for this project is available through Kent School District’s on-line plan room. Free of charge access is provided to Prime Bidders, Subcontractors, and Vendors by going to: “http://bxwa.com” and clicking on: “Posted Projects,” “Public Works,” “Education,” and “Kent School District.” Bidders are encouraged to “Register” in order to receive automatic email notification of future addenda and to be placed on the “Bidder’s List.” This on-line plan room provides Bidders with fully usable on-line documents; with the ability to download, print to your own printer, order full/partial plan sets from hundreds of reprographic sources (on-line print order form), and a free on-line digitizer/take-off tool. Contact Builders Exchange of Washington at 425-258-1303 should you require assistance. Drawings and specifications may also be examined at the Architect’s office at 7231 91st Place SE, Mercer Island, WA 98040, (206) 624-7515 and at local data centers in the Puget Sound Region as listed below. McGraw-Hill Construction Plan Center 200 SW Michigan Street, Suite 100B Seattle, Washington 98106 (206) 378-4715 Seattle Daily Journal of Commerce 83 Columbia Street #200, PO Box 11050, 98111 Seattle, Washington 98104 (206) 622-8272 Builders Exchange of Washington 2607 Wetmore Avenue Everett, Washington 98201-2926 (425) 258-1303 Contractor’s Resource Center 2301 S Jackson Street, #101F Seattle, Washington 98144 (206) 329-7804 Contractor Plan Center 5468 SE International Way Milwaukee, Oregon 97222 PO Box 477 97015 (503) 650-0148 Portland Daily Journal of Commerce 921 SW Washington Street, Suite 210 Portland, Oregon 97205 (503) 274-0624 MANDATORY SITE INSPECTION General Contractors intending to submit sealed bids must attend the mandatory site inspection conference held at the school office: Thursday, April 26, 2012, at 3:00 PM. (Meet in the main

school office in the SW corner of the school.) Site: Kent-Meridian High School 10020 SE 256th Street Kent, Washington 98030-2899 BID SECURITY REQUIREMENT Bid security, in the amount of 5% of the bid sum must accompany each bid. Security shall be made payable to the Kent School District either by certified check or bid bond issued by a surety company licensed to conduct business in Washington State. Published in the Kent Reporter on April 13, 2012 and April 20, 2012. #611076. Superior Court of Washington County of King In re the Estate of: ROBERT ROBINSON, Deceased. No. 11-4-03018-8KNT PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.030) PLEASE TAKE NOTICE: The above Court has appointed me as Personal Representative of Decedent’s estate. Any person having a claim against the Decedent must present the claim: (a) Before the time the claim would be barred by any applicable statute of limitations, and (b) In the manner provided in RCW 11.40.070: (i) By filing the original of the claim with the foregoing Court, and (ii) By serving on or mailing to me at the address below a copy of the claim. The claim must be presented by the later of: (a) Thirty (30) days after I served or mailed this Notice as provided in RCW 11.40.020 (1)(c), or (b) Four (4) months afer the date of first publication of this Notice. If the claim is not presented within this time period, the claim will be forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective for claims against both the Decedent’s probate assets and nonprobate assets. Date of first Publication: April 20, 2012. Personal Representative: Doug Larkin 1443 S 259th St. Des Moines WA 98198 Published in Kent Reporter on n April 20, 2012, April 27, 2012 and May 4, 2012. #613308. NO. 11-3-06143-8 KNT NOTICE TO CREDITORS OF RECEIVERSHIP Superior Court of Washington FOR King County In the Receivership of: SEA COIN LAUNDRY, a Washington Sole Proprietor business of Ly Suymeng & Chankaknica Chea. TO: CREDITORS OF SEA COIN LAUNDRY AND OTHER PARTIES IN INTEREST PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that on March 29, 2012, the King County Superior Court appointed Turning Point Consulting (“Receiver”) whose address is 918 Horton Street, #704, Seattle, WA 98134, as general receiver as defined by RCW 7.60.015, over the assets of Sea Coin Laundry whose address is 24437 Russell

Rd, Suite 101, WA 98032-1786. Pursuant to the Order Appointing General Receiver, the Receiver has assumed control over the assets and business operations of Sea Coin Laundry (“Sea Coin”) pursuant to RCW 7.08.030(3) and RCW 7.60.025(1)(j). Correspondence to the Receiver may be sent to the Receiver in care of the address set forth below. CLAIMS: The Receiver currently is not able to predict whether any particular class of creditors can expect to receive payment on claims for pre-receivership debts owed to them. Nonetheless, all persons and businesses who believe they are owed money by Sea Coin on account of any goods, services, or credit provided to Sea Coin before March 29, 2012 or who claim to have any other obligation enforceable against Sea Coin on account of any transaction occurring before that date, should fill out a Proof of Claim form in order to share in any distribution of assets to members of the claimant’s class of creditors. The Proof of Claim form may be obtained by sending a request to the Receiver at the address listed below or by e-mail to chrisw@turning-point.com. The Proof of Claim form must be returned to the Receiver at the address listed below no later than May 13, 2012. The bar date for claims arising from the rejection of an executory contract or unexpired lease is 30 days after the date of rejection. The bar date for state agencies or taxing authorities is October 10, 2012. Creditors who fail to submit a proof of claim prior to the bar date will not share in any distributions, should any funds become available for such distribution. The claim form must be mailed by the bar date to the Receiver at the following address: Sea Coin Laundry c/o Alan Chaffee Turning Point Consulting LLC. 12505 Bel-Red Road, Suite 110 Bellevue, WA 98005 The form does not need to be filed with the Court. Request for special notice. Pursuant to RCW 7.60.190(2), any person interested in the receivership as a party or a creditor may serve upon the undersigned and file with the clerk of the Court a written notice of appearance stating that he/she desires special notice of any and all proceedings in the administration of the receivership. Dated April 5, 2012. TURNING POINT CONSULTING, LLC By: ALAN CHAFFEE Court-appointed Receiver for Sea Coin Laundry. Published in Kent Reporter on April 13, 20, 27, 2012. #611114 INVITATION TO BID Notice is hereby given that the City of Kent, Washington, will receive sealed bids at the City Clerk’s office through May 1, 2012 up to 10:45 a.m. as shown on the clock on the east wall of the City Clerk’s Office on the first floor of City Hall, 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, Washing-

ton. All bids must be properly marked and sealed in accordance with this “Invitation to Bid.” Bids must be delivered and received at the City Clerk’s office by the above-stated time, regardless of delivery method, including U.S. Mail. All bids will be opened and read publicly aloud at 11:00 a.m. for the City of Kent project named as follows: 2012 Asphalt Grinding Project The project consists of planing approximately 10-foot wide sections of pavement for approximately 83,000 linear feet on various roadways throughout the City of Kent. Planed areas shall be an average depth of approximately three inches. The Engineer’s estimate for this project is approximately $325,000. Bid documents may be obtained by contacting City of Kent Engineering Department, Nancy Yoshitake at (253) 856-5508. For technical questions, please call Michelle Faltaous at (253) 856-5664. Bids must be clearly marked “Bid” with the name of the project on the outside of the envelope, addressed to the City Clerk, 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, WA 98032-5895. Only sealed bids will be accepted. No facsimiles will be considered. Each bid shall be in accordance with the plans and specifications and other contract documents now on file in the office of the City Engineer, City of Kent, Washington. Copies of the plans and Special Provisions may be purchased at a non-refundable cost of $50.00 for each set. Plans and specifications can also be downloaded at no charge at www.ci.kent.wa.us/ procurement. Copies of the WSDOT Standard Specifications are available for perusal only. A cashier’s check, postal money order or surety bond in the amount of 5% of the bid is required. The City of Kent reserves the right to reject any and all bids on any or all schedules or alternates or to waive any informalities in the bidding and shall determine which bid or bidders is the most responsive, satisfactory and responsible bidder and shall be the sole judge thereof. No plea of mistake in the bid shall be available to the bidder for the recovery of his/her deposit or as a defense to any action based upon the neglect or refusal to execute a contract. Bidders must submit with their initial bid a signed statement as to whether they have previously performed work subject to the President’s Executive Order No. 11246. No bidder may withdraw his/her bid for a period of sixty (60) days after the day of bid opening. Dated this 11th day of April, 2012. BY:Brenda Jacober, City Clerk Published in Kent Reporter on April 20, 2012. #611942.

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Battle at the top in SPSL fastpitch BY KRIS HILL khill@covingtonreporter.com

Tahoma’s Morgan Engelhardt connects for a two-run triple in the Bears’ 13-4 win over Auburn Riverside on April 13. KRIS HILL, The Reporter. To view a slide show, visit www.maplevalleyreporter.com

Between rain and the Kent School District’s spring break, the week of April 9 presented just a handful of fastpitch games that left the South Puget Sound League North Division standing essentially unchanged. Kentlake, which played two games earlier in the week, barely escaped its contest with Thomas Jefferson on April 10, thanks to a come-from-behind effort in the seventh inning. The Falcons beat the Raiders 5-4, but heading into the final frame, Kentlake was down 4-2. Katie Habryle finished the game 2-for-3 with two RBIs and a double while Ashley Starke was 1-for-2. The previous day, Kentlake beat Mount Rainier 10-0, taking advantage of nine hits and four errors by the Rams to get the win. In the lone game of the week for both teams, Kentwood beat Kentridge on April 10, 11-3. The Conquerors scored

two runs in the top of the first, then added four in the third and three in the fourth to hold off the Chargers. For Kentridge, Ashley Conradi was 2-for-4 with a pair of singles and an RBI while Hannah Overall was 3-for-3 on the day and two RBIs with all three hits being triples. Meanwhile, Tahoma put together a pair of wins, scoring a combined 27 runs in victories over Kent-Meridian on April 10 and Auburn Riverside on April 13. In the 14-2 win over K-M for Tahoma, Bre West finished 2-for-2 with a pair of singles, a run scored, two RBIs and a stolen base. Mariah Hill went 2-for-2 with two runs scored, an RBI and a stolen base. Hayley Beckstrom smacked a three-run single while Amanda Allison went 1-for-2 with a walk, an RBI and three runs scored. On April 13 Tahoma broke up a 1-1 tied in the top of the third to go up 5-1 over Auburn Riverside and never looked back, putting the Ravens away 13-4.

...obituaries Arnold Loffelmacher

Arnold Loffelmacher, passed away April 12, 2012 in Auburn,WA. He was a native of Minnesota, born in New Ulm and raised in Fairfax on the family farm. A child of the Great Depression, he left formal schooling after the sixth grade to work on both his family’s and neighbor’s farms. He entered the US Army in 1947. Following military service, Arnold worked several odd jobs including working on a hay ranch in Nevada and other western states. In his lifetime Arnold enjoyed playing drums, fishing and gardening. Services are pending at Evergreen-Washelli. 613713

Sharon Lorraine (Dotson) Pulsipher

Sharon Lorraine (Dotson) Pulsipher, 76, passed away April 10, 2012. Born in Minersville, Utah, Sharon lived in Kent since 1996. She was preceded in death by her husband Keith, their daughter Laurie and son William. She is survived by her sons Jeff and Jon, fourteen grandchildren and five greatgrandchildren. Sharon was a member of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints and served her church and community in many capacities. Sharon was interred in Payson, Utah on Thursday, April 19. 612941

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

PUBLIC NOTICES …Continued from previous page NOTICE OF APPLICATION A Project Permit Application has been 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: April 20, 2012 APPLICATION NAME/ NUMBER: 72nd AVENUE SOUTH EXTENSION ENV-2012-7, KIVA 2120978 PROJECT DESCRIPTION: The City of Kent Public Works Department proposes to extend the 72nd Avenue South roadway from South 200th Street to South 196th Street with four (4) lanes along most of its length, and five (5) lanes at the intersection. The new roadway will include sidewalks, curbs, gutters, street lighting and street trees. A storm drainage system will be installed along 72nd Ave S, including 1,500 lineal feet of 12-inch storm pipe, manholes and catch basins. The road will cross Lower Mill Creek via a three-sided open bottom arched culvert or a bridge crossing. An estimated 15,000 cubic yards of imported fill material will be used to shape the roadway sub-grade. A possible source of material may be the existing sand bags currently located on the Green River Levee, which are planned for removal in the spring or summer of 2012. If sand bag material is available for this project, it will be placed as roadway preload in 2012, with the remain-

der of the roadway construction to be completed in 2013. The proposed roadway will cross two contaminated sites. The Western Processing site located on parcel 0122049022 is a Federal Superfund site currently being monitored by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. The LIDCO site located on parcel 3829000015 is currently being monitored by the Washington State Department of Ecology. A work plan will be submitted to these agencies to ensure the existing containment measures are not impacted. The project is located between South 196th Street and South 200th Street, identified as King County parcel numbers 0122049022, 0122049042, 0122049088, 3829000005 and 3829000015, and is zoned M1, Industrial Park and M2, Limited Industrial. OTHER PERMITS AND PLANS WHICH MAY BE REQUIRED: Biological Assessment, Flood Zone Permit, NPDES Construction Permit, Hydraulic Project Approval (HPA), Section 404 Corps Permit, Section 7 ESA Consultation. PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: April 20, 2012 to May 4, 2012 All persons may comment on this application. Comments must be in writing and received in Kent Planning Services by 4:30 P.M., Friday, May 4, 2012 at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent WA 98032. For questions regarding this project, please contact Sharon Clamp at (253) 856-5454. Any person requiring a disability accommodation should contact the City in advance for more information. For TDD relay service, call 1-800-833-6388 (hearing impaired) or 1-800-833-6385

(Braille) or the City of Kent at (253) 856-5725. DATED: April 20, 2012 Published in the Kent Reporter on April 20, 2012. #613666. CITY OF KENT, WASHINGTON NOTICE OF HEARING ON FINAL ASSESSMENT ROLL LOCAL IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT NO. 363 [S. 224th / 228th Corridor Project: East Valley Highway to Benson Road] NOTICE IS GIVEN that the final assessment roll for Local Improvement District No. 363 (the “District”) has been prepared as required by law and is on file and open to inspection at the office of the City Clerk at City Hall, 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, Washington. LID No. 363 was established by Ordinance No. 3896 (2008) of the City of Kent, Washington (“City”) for the improvement of the next phase of the City’s S. 224th arterial corridor, east from the East Valley Highway (“Project”). The Project improvements include construction of a roadway beginning at the intersection of East Valley Highway and S. 224th Street via S. 218th/216th Street, terminating at the intersection of Benson Highway and S. 216th; the installation of curbs, gutters, sidewalks, a twoway left turn lane, planted center medians where possible, roadside planter strips, street lighting, undergrounding of overhead electrical facilities, storm water management facilities, a bridge over SR 167 and a new Garrison Creek bridge; and, sanitary sewer and water extensions and/or stubs and appurtenances to provide service to properties not

currently served by City utilities. NOTICE FURTHER IS GIVEN that the City Council has fixed the time for the hearing upon the final assessment roll for 3:00 p.m., local time, on May 14, 2012, before the Public Works Committee, in the Council Chambers in the Kent City Hall, 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, Washington. Any person desiring to object to any assessment appearing on the final assessment roll for the District is notified to make all objections in writing and to file them with the City Clerk on or before the time and date fixed for the hearing on the final assessment roll or at commencement of the hearing itself. All objections must state clearly the grounds of the objections and should contain lot, block and addition, section, tax number or other identifying description of the property. All objections not made timely in writing and in the manner required by law, shall be conclusively presumed to have been waived. At the time and place fixed, and at such other times to which the hearing may be adjourned the City Council Committee will sit as a board of equalization for the purpose of considering objections duly filed, together with all information and evidence in support of those objections, and for the purpose of considering such assessment roll. Property owners wishing to file a protest about the amount of the assessment must do so in writing and file any protest with the City Clerk at, or prior to, the public hearing. In order for a protest to be considered valid, it must include proof that the property is

not being benefited to the amount of the assessment. One form of such proof would be an appraisal showing the value of the property before and after construction of the improvements. At the hearing, or adjournment thereof, the City Council Committee may recommend to the City Council to correct, revise, raise, lower, change or modify the roll or any part thereof, or set aside the roll and order a new assessment. Following the hearing, and recommendation of the Council Committee, the City Council will confirm the assessment roll by ordinance. When property has been entered originally upon the roll, and the assessment thereon is not raised, no objection shall be considered by the City Council or by any court on appeal unless the objection is made in writing at or prior to the date fixed for the original hearing upon the roll. Brenda Jacober, City Clerk City of Kent, Washington Any person requiring a disability accommodation should contact the City Clerk’s Office in advance at 253-856-5725. For TDD relay service, call Washington Telecommunications Relay Service at 1-800-833-6388. Published in the Kent Reporter on April 20, 2012 and April 27, 2012. #613690. CITY OF KENT NOTICE OF ORDINANCES PASSED BY THE CITY COUNCIL The following is a summary of ordinances adopted by the Kent City Council on April 17, 2012: ORDINANCE NO. 4033 AN ORDINANCE of the City Council of the City of Kent,

Washington, amending Chapter 9.36 of the Kent City Code, entitled “Traffic Code”, adding duties of an operator of a motor vehicle in case of an accident with a pedestrian or vehicle propelled by human power. Effective Date: May 17, 2012 ORDINANCE NO. 4034 AN ORDINANCE of the City Council of the City of Kent, Washington, amending Chapter 1.03 of the Kent City Code, entitled “Initiative and Referendum”, to be consistent with state law. Effective Date: May 17, 2012 ORDINANCE NO. 4035 AN ORDINANCE of the City Council of the City of Kent, Washington, amending Chapter 12.04, Kent City Code, Specifically Section 12.04.117, Section 12.04.210, Section 12.04.221, Section 12.04.227, and Section 12.04.263, related to the administration of subdivisions, binding site plans, and lot line adjustments (ZCA-2011-3). Effective Date: May 17, 2012 Each ordinance will take effect 30 days from the date of passage, unless subjected to referendum or vetoed by the Mayor, or unless otherwise noted. A copy of the complete text of any ordinance will be mailed upon request to the City Clerk. Brenda Jacober, CMC, City Clerk Published in the Kent Reporter on April 20, 2012. #613874.

To Place a legal Notice Please call 253-234-3506 or email legals@reporternewspapers.com


[18] April 20, 2012

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State University that shows great promise for great taste and early ripening. Q. I want to plant perennial herbs and vegetables that don’t need to be replanted every spring. I know asparagus will return year after year but what else can one eat for years but only plant once? T., e-mail. A. We’ve always had some might fine thymes, plus there are also hardy oregano, mint and chives that can be planted once and harvested year after year. Rhubarb is a perennial with huge leaves that work well into the landscape or even in the center of a container garden. If you have the room, planting horseradish roots just once will give you a lifetime supply for the entire neighborhood. (Warning: horseradish can spread almost as fast as mint, so contain the underground roots with a barrier.) Q. What vegetables will grow in the shade? I live in a condo with a small

THE GARDENER

luck buying warm-season vegetable starts in late May and transplanting these directly into a prepared garden bed. Q. What tomato varieties do best in western Washington? Last year I purchased some heirloom varieties and none of the tomatoes turned red before winter. R.T., Maple Valley A. Tiny tomatoes perform best in our climate. Cherry tomatoes, patio tomatoes, Sweet 100, Sweet One Million, Husky Gold, Yellow pear, or any tomato with small fruit has the best chance or ripening before fall. If you’re after full-size tomatoes then the heirloom or old-fashioned tomatoes may boast superior flavor but you need to notice how many days it takes for them to ripen. In our climate Early Girl, Oregon Spring, Glacier, Early Wonder and Legend are a few of the varieties bred for cool summer nights. A newer variety called “Siletz” has been introduced out of Oregon

Marianne Binetti

The middle of April is a good time to plant seeds indoors for warmseason plants that will be set into the garden after the weather warms. This means vegetable favorites like tomatoes, cucumbers, squash and peppers and easy-to-seed flowers like nasturtiums, marigolds and zinnias. You can buy basil plants now and enjoy them as houseplants as you harvest the leaves but don’t put cold-sensitive basil outdoors until mid June. The most important lesson successful gardeners from western Washington learn is not to put heatloving plants outdoors too early and don’t try to grow sun-loving plants from seed without a good source of light. If you have a bright, south facing window with wide ledges, you may be able to grow healthy starts of tomatoes or peppers. Most homes in our climate will need supplemental lighting or a home greenhouse to produce husky transplants that don’t reach painfully upward in search of more sunlight. Beginning gardeners will have better

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patch of yard that is mostly shaded. T.T., Tacoma A. Most edibles crave full sun but you can harvest leafy crops like Swiss Chard, lettuce, mints and even a few blueberries in a partly-shaded spot. The key here is how much shade. You might try planting in large pots set onto wheeled canisters to move your crops into the sun if nearby buildings cast shade for most of the day. Another solution is to ask the condo owners for a patch of sunny ground in the public space to plant a personal or community garden. Vegetable gardens can be lovely to look. Present a beautiful design with geometric raised beds, mulched and weedfree pathways and perhaps a bench or focal point in your plan for growing vegetables in shared outdoor space. Be sure to keep the garden well-maintained to add to the curb appeal of the property. Q. I realize seeds are a lot less expensive then buying plants. My question is for a new gardener how much money would I save if I bought flower and vegetable seeds and started them myself versus just buying the plants? I want to grow tomatoes, marigolds, geraniums and lettuce. P.T., Bonney Lake A. Try growing both ways. Lettuce and marigolds are easy to start from seed but I recommend beginners purchase plants of tomatoes and geraniums later in May. These two need so much heat and sunshine that they do better started in a greenhouse. Growing plants from seed can be inexpensive and you’ll save more than half the cost of buying young plants if you use recycled pots, buy the seeding soil in bulk and have a bright and sunny spot to nurture the new seedlings without depending on extra lighting. There are other reasons besides cost to practice the art of growing from seed. Sowing seeds gives you more choices of plant varieties including heirloom, self-saved and experimental varieties. Plus there is the magic of watching a tiny seed sprout and transform right before your eyes. If you want to add more magic and amazement to your life, plant a seed. Q. I’m a first-grade teacher. What type of seeds do you recommend for kids [ more BINETTI page 19 ]


April 20, 2012 [19]

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Kent's neighborhood council hosts gathering

the Fellowship Hall at Trinity Community Church, 3807 Reith Road. For more information, contact Sandra Glover at j.s.glover@comcast.net or at 253-529-4455.

The new Neighborhood of West Hill Council is hosting its first general meeting on April 25. The Neighbors of West Hill Council desires Elsewhere to foster commutThe city of Kent Parks, nication among AREA Recreation and Communeighbors through nity Services Department’s meetings, newslet50 Plus Program hosts ters, contact infora Social Security 101 mation and events. workshop at 12:15 p.m. Any community member Friday, April 27 at the Kent Senior is invited to join. Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St. The meeting features reKirk Larson, regional public affairs marks by the steering comspecialist for the U.S. Social Security mittee, an explanation and Administration, will update baby vote to approve new bylaws, boomers and seniors about retirea request for volunteers, ment options. election of officers and an The workshop is free but advanced announcement of upcomcoupons are required to guarantee ing events. space and handouts. Advanced lunch The meeting is 7 p.m. at tickets are required for guaranteed

MEETINGS

[ BINETTI from page 18 ]

to plant in paper cups in the classroom? We do have a sunny window where the seedlings can grow. D.D., Olympia A. I vote for nastusiams. The seeds are large enough for kids to handle plus you can soak the seeds overnight or pre sprout them by wrapping them in a damp dish cloth for several days before you plant. Be sure the paper cups have drainage holes and use a light weight potting soil

made for seeding. Nasturtiums will bloom even in poor soil so when the kids take home their plant there’s a better chance it will thrive when planted into the ground. Plus all parts of the nasturtium are edible – the leaves and bright flowers add a peppery flavor to salads and hamburgers. Just warn the students that later in the summer nasturtiums attract aphid. Lots of kids enjoy squishing the aphid with their fingers as they find them on the plants

seating in the Kent Parks Deli and Café, located on the east end of the senior center. Lunch tickets may be purchased for $6 and seating for lunch begins at 11:45 a.m. To sign up for lunch and the workshop, call the senior center at 253-856-5150.

Des Moines to move farmers market to marina’s north end REPORTER STAFF

The Des Moines Waterfront Farmers Market will move down the street this summer to the newly remodeled north end of the Des Moines Marina. The market, in its seventh season, will run from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. each Saturday from June 2 through Oct. 27. “We are really excited about the move to the North end of the Marina, as it will allow us to grow and expand, provide for more conveniences for shoppers and

t"CSFBLGBTUGVOESBJTFSJO,FOU will help support Willow’s Place, which feeds and provides basic needs to families and individuals at the New Beginnings Church. The breakfast runs from 7:309 a.m. Thursday, May 10 at the New Beginnings Church, 214 Washington Ave. N. Local businesses and individuals have helped support the program, but more help is needed. Down Home Catering, Golden Steer Steak ‘n Rib House and Maggie’s on Meeker are providing the breakfast at no cost to attendees. Call Sally Goodgion at 253-8520880 to become a sponsor.

gives us greater flexibility in allowing more community groups to participate every Saturday thru October,” said Wayne Corey, market board president. Farmers who sell at the market must ensure their farming practices protect the environment while sustaining the long term viability of farmland. Market organizers and vendors also have a partnership with the Des Moines Food Bank with donations from the Annual Market Chili Cook-Offs as well as vendor contributions of fruit and produce throughout the market season. For more information, go to www. dmfm.org.

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Marianne Binetti has a degree in horticulture from Washington State University and is the author of “Easy Answers for Great Gardens” and several other books. For book requests or answers to gardening questions, write to her at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. Send a 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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Tiffany Walker Recruitment Solutions Specialist 10 years print media experience 866-603-3213 twalker@soundpublishing.com With options ranging from one time advertising to annual campaigns, I have the products and the expertise to meet your needs. Whether you need to target your local market or want to cover the Puget Sound area,

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April 20, 2012 [23]


[24] April 20, 2012

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Kent Reporter, April 20, 2012  

April 20, 2012 edition of the Kent Reporter

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