INSIDE | MultiCare to purchase Auburn Regional Medical Center 
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Inside | Dream come true as the Steelers select Oregon star, former Raven in NFL Draft 
Friday, MAY 4, 2012
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Internment opponent awarded Medal of Freedom BY ROBERT WHALE firstname.lastname@example.org
The late Gordon Hirabayashi, an Auburn native and World War II internment opponent, was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom on April 27. The Medal of Freedom, to be presented at a ceremony this spring, is the nation’s
highest civilian honor. Presidents often used it to highlight people or issues important to them. The White House honored Hirabayashi posthumously, one of 13 recipients announced this week. Among the other Medal of Freedom winners were astronaut [ more HIRABAYASHI page 4 ]
City considers contracting out court services By ROBERT WHALE email@example.com
Fretting the rising costs of operating Auburn’s Municipal Court, City leaders are weighing, among other options, whether to contract out the court’s functions to King County District Court. Recently the City asked KCDC to explain what it could do. Members of the City’s Municipal Service Committee met last week with Corinna Harn, chief presiding judge of King County District Court, and her staff to talk about a proposed interlocal agreement between the KCDC and the City of Auburn, to learn what the court could offer Au-
KaBOOM! Auburn chosen Playful City Staff reports
more photos online… auburn-reporter.com
Josiah Lafountaine, 8, enjoys his suspension on the apparatus at the Auburn Valley Y’s Healthy Kids Day last Saturday. The Y invited kids and families from the community to participate in the event, which promotes youth health and wellness. RACHEL CIAMPI, Auburn Reporter
Jonathan Shines makes his pitch for a spot in CBS’ “Big Brother” Season 14 during auditions at the Muckleshoot Casino. SHAWN SKAGer, Auburn Reporter
Auburn has earned recognition from KaBOOM! – a national nonprofit organization dedicated to saving play – as a 2012 Playful City USA community for its efforts to increase recreational and physical activ-
burn, and to explore whether it could do everything the Auburn court now does while saving the City money. Costs associated with the Auburn court, probation — alternatives to jail — and incarceration are expected to pass the $10 million per year mark, about 18 percent of Auburn’s general fund budget, by 2013, City Finance Director Shelley Coleman told the committee. Sentencing practices, probation services and alternatives to jail that the Auburn court uses to respond to the increasing number of offenders sentenced to jail [ more Courts page 3 ]
ity opportunities for children. Auburn is a four-time recipient of the honor. Kenmore, Mercer Island and Parkland also were chosen Playful Cities. Hailing from 41 states, the 213 Playful City USA honorees range in size from six-time honorees such as Orlando and Phoenix to first-time recipient [ more PLAYFUL page 4 ]
‘It’s every man for himself’ Local hopefuls audition for spot in reality TV show By SHAWN SKAGER firstname.lastname@example.org
It’s Saturday and gamblers are jamming the Muckleshoot Casino. On the gaming floor electronic slot machines chirp, beep and
ring out siren calls, luring patrons with flashing lights, gaudy graphics and promises of riches in exchange for a few dollars. In the Auburn casino’s Club Galaxy a different breed of
gambler gathers. Gamblers like 21-year-old Jonathan Shines from Roy, who came to audition for a shot at stardom on the reality show “Big Brother.” “I’ve been watching reality shows since I was in third or
[ more BIG BROTHER page 4 ]
Coming Soon to 1425 SuperMall Way! Over 2,000 Pairs of Boots, 3,000 Pairs of Jeans, Tons of Feed & Miles of Fence & Much More!
 May 4, 2012
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Choose Auburn Regional. When youâ€™re expecting, you want the best. Auburn Regional Family Birth Center offers top doctors, comfort and expert care, including a Level II Neonatal Nursery for more fragile babies. Our highly-trained staff is experienced in both normal and high-risk births. And, our spacious suites are designed to give you the best possible birth experience.
Meet the doctors delivering babies at Auburn Regional! Visit AuburnRegional.com/baby or call Direct Doctors Plus, our free physician referral service, at 1-800-370-8640. sm
Auburn Regional. Great doctors and peace of mind, just minutes away. For more information, to schedule a tour or to request free information about our childbirth and parenting classes, call The Family Birth Center at (253) 333-2522.
AuburnRegional.com Physicians are independent practitioners who are not employees or agents of Auburn Regional Medical Center. The hospital shall not be liable for actions or treatments provided by physicians.
May 4, 2012 
Fire & Rescue Blotter The Valley Regional Fire Authority responded to 182 calls for service between April 23 and April 29, among them the following:
Car accident: 3:36 p.m., (Algona). Firefighters responding to a motor vehicle accident on southbound Highway 167 found a three-car accident with moderate to heavy damage to all three vehicles. Firefighters evaluated all the parties and left them at the scene with no apparent injuries.
Aid Call: 8 a.m., (Auburn). Firefighters responded to a girl complaining of severe head pain. Responding personnel treated the girl, and a private ambulance transported her to ARMC for further care.
Aid call: 9:45 a.m., (Pacific). Firefighters responded to an elderly female complain-
Lola Michelle Reagan, 4, watches as Lions Club volunteer Joe Chase prepares to clean her catch at the organization’s ninth annual Special Needs Youth Fishing Derby at Auburn’s Mill Pond Park last Saturday. The Lions of Zone C-3 District 19C support the event each spring. Preschool and school-age special needs youth were invited to the free derby. Siblings and friends also were welcomed.
[ courts from page 1 ] keep driving the costs up. Today, Auburn has 700 offenders in one program or another at any given time, with the City paying for most of the 700 urine samples and analyses performed per month, paying for alcohol and drug rehabilitation, mental health services, electronic home monitoring and more. Faced with like rising costs, 12 King County cities, including Burien, already contract with KCDC. Extrapolating from data drawn from contract-city Burien and using that city – KCDC sends Burien’s misdemeanant inmates to the SCORE jail just south of Seatac Airport as Auburn does – as an “apples-to-apples comparison,” Harn said, the City of Auburn would see its average daily population at the jail decrease, resulting in significant savings. “Burien’s not that different in the kinds of cases it creates than yours,” Harn, but KCDC judges are, on the whole, more inclined to find less costly alternatives to jail than their peers in Auburn. “I think it has a lot to do with [judge philosophy] … but it’s also making sure that people who are booked there get in and out when they don’t need to be there. We have a lot of systems in place to make sure, for example, that they appear in front of the judge via video. “We have made a concerted effort to only put those people
in jail who really need to be there. And if there are other alternatives, whether it’s work release, or home detention, we use those in lieu of jail whenever that’s appropriate. It doesn’t mean we don’t send people to jail for a long time on the appropriate cases, but our judges are fairly conservative dealing with the other alternatives before that,” Harn said. Councilwoman Largo Wales pressed the point. “So what you are saying is that if you were here in Auburn, using our population, you would probably cut our [average daily jail population] in half” Wales asked. “Yes,” said Harn, “or more.” Based on Auburn’s 2010 case data and KCDC’s 2010 operating budget, King County’s proposal is for $1.9 million. Costs associated with the public defender were removed from the court budget and the cost to maintain the court facility by the City was included in the overall KCDC cost Should Auburn contract with KCDC, the court would operate out of the building on East Main, leasing space in return for cost of services included in the proposal. The proposed interlocal agreement for services includes services such as re-licensing, mental health court, veterans court, drug court relicensing court, in-custody calendars six days a week, commissioned law enforcement officers and screeners for courthouse security, and electronic court records.
SHAWN SKAGER, Auburn Reporter
April 26 Fire Alarm: 9:57 a.m., (Auburn). Firefighters responded to an automatic fire alarm triggered by a water surge. Firefighters contacted a sprinkler company to make the necessary repairs.
ing of headache and nausea and showing signs of dehydration. A private ambulance transported her to ARMC.
April 28 Aid Call: 9:27 a.m., (Lea Hill). Firefighters and King County Medics responded to an elderly woman complaining of a rapid heart rate. King County Medics treated and transported her to to ARMC.
THE PURSUIT OF HAPPINESS It seems that the writers of the Declaration of Independence knew what they were talking about when they included the phrase “the pursuit of Happiness” in their list of inalienable rights. This may seem like a peculiarly simple and obvious aspect of human endeavor to place along with “Life (and) Liberty,” but it makes complete common sense. There is evidence to show that people who are the happiest also tend to live longer. This is plain to see when one takes into account the things that make people most happy. We have an innate need to feel loved and connected to friends and family. The smile that comes to a grandparent’s face in the presence of a grandchild has the ability to sustain us. At PARKSIDE RETIREMENT COMMUNITY, we treat our seniors like family members. We provide a wide range of activity options that encourage our senior residents to interact with each other. Our calendar of events offers numerous opportunities for our seniors to enjoy themselves and be entertained. To learn more, contact us today at (253) 939-1332. You are invited to tour our unique senior community at 2902 I Street, N.E. We have been locally owned and operated since 1972. Learn how we earned our superior reputation! P.S. Group activities, such as playing cards and dancing, bring seniors alive with energy and positive feelings that are the health equivalent of money in the bank. 619269
 May 4, 2012 [ HIRABAYASHI from page 1 ]
www.auburn-reporter.com “But then I thought, ‘If I couldn’t accept curfew, how can I accept this thing? It’s even worse. I’m not going to allow my citizenship to be usurped without my protest.” So he refused to board the last Seattle bus carting Japanese-Americans away to internment camps. In so doing, he became one of only three JapaneseAmericans during World War II to violate the government’s exclusion order. Ultimately, Hirabayashi, who grew up in the farming community of Thomas, north of Auburn, surrendered to the FBI. He was arrested, convicted and sentenced to 90 days in a prison camp in Arizona. “I wasn’t a rebel looking for a cause,” Hirabayashi, who died Jan. 2 at age 93 in the Canadian city of
Edmonton, told the University of Washington in a and former Sen. John 2000 newsletter. “In fact, I Glenn, former Secretary of was preparing to go. But in State Madeleine Albright the days before I was supand singer-songwriter Bob posed to leave, I realized Dylan. that I couldn’t do it.” Following the Japanese Hirabayashi had sufattack on Pearl Harbor on fered from Alzheimer’s for Dec. 7, 1941, Hirabayashi, several years, according to a 24-year-old senior at the family. University of WashingHis case, Hirabayashi ton and a 1937 Auburn v. United States, eventuHigh School graduate, ally reached the Sudefied an executive order preme Court, where the from President Franklin American Civil Liberties Roosevelt mandating an 8 Union argued that the p.m. curfew for all people exclusion order violated of Japanese descent living Hirabayashi’s civil rights. on the West Coast. The High Court ruled, And in May 1942 when however, that military the government issued its necessity justified imposinfamous order for forced ing an ethnicity-specific removal to internment curfew. camps of all people of JapHirabayashi served time anese descent living on the in prison and in a work West Coast, Hirabayashi camp before his pardon in once again intended to go 1947. along. After the war, Hirabayashi earned his doctorate in sociology Locally Owned! = = Auburn's = = and served as department chair at three universities, including the University of Alberta in Edmonton, where he spent 24 years before 253-804-6700 his 1983 retirement. 1119 EAST MAIN ST • AUBURN 7am 10pm Everyday (NEXT TO PECKENPAUGH'S DRUGS) Shortly after his Lotto • Money orders • ATM • EBT • Debit - Visa - MC • Copies • Fax retirement, Hirabayashi Prices good through May 15, 2012 received a call from Peter Irons, a political PRODUCE MEAT science professor at the Boneless University of California, San Diego. Hall said he had found documents that showed evidence of government misconduct in 1942. Hirabayashi’s case Boneless was retried. His convicSkinless tion was overturned in ¢ $ 99 Chicken $ 99 ¢ LB Breasts 1987. EA LB LB
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[ big brother from page 1 ]
wins a $500,000 cash prize. Shines – who hopes to attend college at either Central Washington or fourth grade,” Shines said. Washington State – said the “And when I get older, after popularity contest aspect I’m done with college, I of the show plays to his want to act. So I believe strengths. this is the best opportunity “Everybody else on the for me to get to that next show is just one person. I’m level, kind of rub shoulders the athlete, I’m the honors and get some experience. kid, the ASB president, the As well as a chance to win theater guy who $500,000. That’s was the lead in something I can use the school play,” to get to college and Shines said. “I’m support my mom kind of the melting and my little sisters.” pot of different “Big Brother” has personalities and offered contestants cliques. I’m able a shot at fame and to get along with fortune since 2000. Williams anybody. I can Based on a Dancommunicate ish television show with everybody because I that debuted in 1997, the blend in with everybody. I American version of “Big don’t discriminate against Brother” features an asnobody.” sembled cast of ordinary The competitive aspect people, living with and also appeals to Shines. competing against one “I hate losing,” Shines another in a house where said. “I don’t lose anythey are isolated from the thing, whether it’s a basoutside world and filmed ketball game or a football 24 hours a day for three game with my best friend. months. The residents vie For $500,000, I’m going to be the last standing, to win everything I can. dodging eviction from the That’s why I want to be on house by winning contests the show, because compeof endurance and athletic tition drives me.” skill and forging alliances with other house members. Seattle’s Devin Williams, Contestants are eliminated a Green River Community by the votes of their houseCollege graduate, also turned mates. The final resident out for the auditions.
Like Shines, Williams admitted that the competitive nature of the show appeals to him. “I’m smart, I’m pretty savvy,” Williams said. “I’m pretty easy to get along with. I’m a team player. But if it came down to it, surviving as an individual, I know it’s every man for himself. We can be nice to each other now, but we’re not going home together, and that check is coming home to me.” At Saturday’s audition, Williams, Shines and other potential reality stars got the chance to show their stuff in front of a camera, making their one-minute appeals in a curtained-off area on the club’s dance floor. “I’m not going to just tell them what I’m about, I’m going to do my best to show them,” Shines said as he prepared to pass through the curtains. “I’m a funny person. I’m outgoing. So I don’t just want to stand still in front of the mic. That’s what everybody is going to do. I’m going to pop. I’m going to show them why I stand out, and I truly believe that I stand out against everybody else.” “Big Brother” Season 14 premieres July 14 on CBS.
action plans to increase the quantity and quality of play in their community. “Some of the most innovative concepts and cost-effective programs are being developed in Playful City USA communities,” says Darell Hammond, founder and CEO of KaBOOM! “Cities like Auburn ... are key allies in the fight to combat the play deficit and serve as outstanding role models for
government and community leaders across the country.” Auburn is on the map nationally for its play opportunities. Last year KaBOOM! and the USA Weekend magazine selected Auburn to share the “playful city distinction” with some big cities: Columbus, Ohio, Hartford, Conn., San Francisco, Calif. and Orlando, Fla. Auburn was featured in the magazine.
[ PLAYFUL from page 1 ] Independence, Ore. (population: 9,607). According to program officials, Playful City USA communities are making a commitment to play and physical activity by developing unique local
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918 H Street SE, (Les Gove Park) Auburn, WA 98002 • (253) 288-7433
A dmission : $1 for children and seniors, $2 for adults Admission Free Each Wednesday & 4th Sunday Dr. Kim Arnadi and Sponsored by: Soroptimist International of Auburn www.wrvmuseum.org
COVINGTON WA 98042 27177 185th Ave SE www.covington.wbu.com (253) 639-6378
May 4, 2012 
www.auburn-reporter.com construction activities. • The M Street Southeast The project is located Underpass project has closed on M Street Southeast the street between 4th between the intersections Street Southeast and 6th Street Southeast to through of 3rd Street Southeast and 8th Street Southeast in the traffic for construction vicinity of the Highway activities. Work is ex18 overpass and the pected to continue Burlington Northern until approxiLOCAL Santa Fe (BNSF) mately February, Railway’s Stampede depending on Pass railcrossing. weather. The project will Signed detour separate M Street Southeast routes will be provided from the at-grade rail crossduring the closure. ing by lowering M Street Pedestrian access will be Southeast under the rail line maintained and businesses to improve traffic flow and will remain open during
Nesby Glasgow, a former Seahawk, entertains the young audience, with Blitz, Seattle’s mascot. SHAWN SKAGer,
safety for vehicles, pedestrians and bikes. • The renovation of King County Green River Homes will require a road closure of L Street Southeast from 8th Street Southeast to 12th Street Southeast, now through Dec. 31. The closure will allow for the installation of a new water main in L Street Southeast. Access will be maintained to the King County Housing Authority Management Office on 9th Street Southeast.
Ilalko wins district nutrition competition, and a visit from a former Seahawk Ilalko Elementary School won a district-wide nutrition competition. Ilalko was one of 10 schools participating in the Washington State Dairy Council (WSDC) competition to increase participation in the school’s breakfast program and improve student’s milk consumption. Ilalko showed the best improvement in both of these categories.
To recognize the school’s achievement, retired defensive back Nesby Glasgow, a 14-year NFL veteran who was with the Seattle Seahawks from 1988-92, paid the school a visit last week. Glasgow attended and played football at the University of Washington and was recognized as part of the Century Team. Today, he is a project director with The Pacific Institute in Seattle, creating motivational programs for schools and businesses. The WSDC supplied smoothie making equipment to schools in the Auburn School District to encourage them to make healthy
and nutritious smoothies and yogurt parfaits part of the regular school breakfast menu. Fuel Up to Play 60 is an in-school nutrition and physical activity program developed by the National Dairy Council, WSDC and the National Football League, in collaboration with the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA). More than 70,000 schools are involved in Fuel Up to Play 60 nationwide. As part of the Fuel Up To Play 60 program, the WSDC also provided T-shirts and other prizes to the competing schools.
Missing Teeth? Unhappy with Your Dentures?
Lose obesity. Find health. Roberta Christian, RN, (left) lost more than 100 pounds. Jennene Hurley, RN (right) lost more than 80 pounds.
Weight-loss Surgery at Auburn Regional
Weight-loss surgery can be the start of a healthier, more active life.
Free Educational Seminar Thursday, May 17th at 6:00 PM Seattle Airport Marriott -3201 S. 176th Street Hear from patients who have had their smiles restored in just one day! We offer a Free Educational Seminar to explain the advances in technology that have made the dental implant process a quick, same-day procedure. The doctors will discuss the procedure costs, financing options and answer any questions you may have, all at absolutely no cost to you. All attendees will receive a certificate for a FREE Consultation and CBCT Scan ($380 value).
Led by medical director Dr. Hanafy M. Hanafy, the weight-loss team at Auburn Regional offers information, compassion and motivation to help you reach your weight goal.
Hanafy M. Hanafy, MD Medical Director
Join us for a FREE weight-loss seminar. For dates and times, call
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www.AuburnRegional.com/Weightloss Physicians are independent practitioners who are not employees or agents of Auburn Regional Medical Center. The hospital shall not be liable for actions or treatments provided by physicians.
 May 4, 2012
Man’s marijuana conviction overturned By ROBERT WHALE email@example.com
Washington’s Supreme Court late last month overturned a man’s conviction on marijuana charges, ruling that the City of Auburn didn’t have the authority to prosecute him under state law in municipal court. According to court records, Auburn police officers spotted Dustin Gauntt in late 2008 driving within the city limits, smoking
what appeared to be marijuana in a pipe. Officers stopped his vehicle, confirmed their suspicions about the pot and issued him a citation for possession of marijuana and use of drug paraphernalia. The City subsequently charged Gauntt with one count of possession of less than 40 grams of marijuana and one count of unlawful use of drug paraphernalia. Before trial, he fought to dismiss both charges, arguing that while the City had adopted ordinances
prohibiting marijuana possession and use of drug paraphernalia, it had not adopted the mandatory minimum penalties for these crimes provided by the state statute under which he was charged. While the City agreed that its code did not provide for the mandatory minimum penalties, it contended that it still had authority to prosecute the crimes and seek these penalties under the state statute. The trial court denied the motion to dismiss, and
a judge found Gaunt guilty of both charges. Gauntt filed an appeal in superior court, again contending that the City had no authority to prosecute the crimes under state law because the state statute had not been adopted by the City. The Superior Court, the Appeals court and finally the state Supreme Court in a unanimous decision, agreed. Supreme Court Justice Tom Chambers noted that while cities have the responsibility to prosecute misdemeanors committed within their jurisdictions, they must have their own laws to enforce.
“At the time Gauntt was arrested, the city of Auburn had not explicitly adopted either of the two statutes he was charged under, nor had it explicitly made the conduct itself a misdemeanor by ordinance,” Chambers wrote. Auburn has since changed its law to state that any misdemeanors under state law also constitute crimes within the city. City Attorney Dan Heid said he was disappointed, but doesn’t expect the ruling to have far reaching implications.
more story online… auburn-reporter.com
BECU MEMBERS from top to bottom: Kindle S., Seattle; Alex H., Renton; Rachel C., Puyallup; Teresa A., Tacoma; Gallio M., Seattle
Auburn police responded to the following calls for service, among many others, between April 25 and April 30:
NOT-FOR-PROFIT NOT FAR FROM HOME
Theft: 10:20 a.m., 501 Oravetz Road SE. Thieves broke into another Auburn Riverside High School student’s vehicle and left with his stereo. Police did not disclose a value for the loss.
Theft: 8:40 p.m., 2117 Auburn Way S. Somebody stole a man’s cellphone.
Theft: 10 a.m., 517 23rd St. SE. Somebody swiped a man’s motorcycle tabs.
Theft from building: 12400 block of Southeast 288th Place. A resident allowed a friend to stay for a few days at his or her house, but the friend turned thief, slithering off with a check and trying to cash it in another city.
1702 Auburn Way N Auburn, WA 98002
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April 29 Vandalism: 6:27 a.m., 800 block of 6th Street Southeast. Somebody damaged the mirror on a man’s vehicle. Police did not disclose a value for the damage. Burglary: Overnight, 300 block of West Main Street. A thief, or thieves, stole several riding lawn mowers. Police did not disclose a value for the loss. Vandalism: Overnight, 12110 Southeast 312th Street. Someone busted the windshield and kicked the driver’s side rear quarter panel of a white, 2006 Hummer.
All Washington State Residents Are Eligible To Join. Federally insured by the NCUA. *For new members only, ages 18 and older. Must establish and maintain membership with a $5 minimum balance. Accounts must remain open for 90 days or more. BECU reserves the right to terminate this offer at any time. $25 deposit provided once all account requirements are fulfi lled. Other terms, limitations and conditions may apply. Check with BECU for current rates. Any and all taxes assessed based on the receipt of the $25 deposit shall be the responsibility of the recipient. **All surcharge-free ATMs are part of the nationwide Co-Op Network.
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Theft: 2 a.m., 713 9th St. SE. Somebody stole a GPS and personal items from a vehicle. Police did not disclose a value for the loss.
ATM fraud: 12 a.m., 200 block 37th Street Southeast. A woman reported weird stuff going on in her bank account.
Auburn TOP Foods
Theft: 10:10 a.m., 4600 block of Mill Pond Drive. Thieves broke into an Auburn Riverside High School student’s vehicle and relieved it of a car stereo and speakers. Police did not disclose a value for the loss.
Theft: 3200 block of 20th Street Southeast. Ginks unknown stole a garage door opener from their victim’s unlocked vehicle.
THE BENEFITS OF BECU are never far from reach. We’re a local, member-owned credit union that offers convenient ways to do all your banking— via online, mobile app, access to thousands of surcharge-free ATMs**, or in person at your local Neighborhood Financial Center. Join us at It’s a better way of banking that’s our Auburn always right where you need it. location We are BECU. Join us.
Assault with hands and fists: 9:35 p.m., 13000 block of Southeast 305th Court. Police arrested a young man for punching and strangling his father.
Assault with a knife: 7:36 a.m., 336 Division Street. A 15-year-old girl raised a kitchen knife over her head and threatened to kill her mother before turning to breaking mirrors and picture frames inside her mother’s house.
Burglary: 1:55 a.m., 2301 M St. SE. Burglars broke into Pioneer Elementary school over the weekend. Police didn’t say if the intruders actually stole anything.
Vandalism: 9:02 p.m., 1111 17th St. SE. Somebody took out their frustrations and modern angst on an innocent bathroom door at a 76 Station. Threatening: 10:49 a.m., 30620 116th Ave. SE. Somebody wrote a timed bomb threat on an electrical box at Rainier Middle School. But there were no bombs, and nothing went off at the threatened time. Vehicle theft: 4 p.m., 2200 block of E Street Northeast. Somebody who had previously rented a man’s airplane suddenly, and for reasons that remain a mystery, refused to give it back. Theft: 2 p.m., 1101 Supermall Way SW. Somebody punched the door lock on the passenger door of a man’s white, 2009 Ford Ranger in the SuperMall parking lot, then stole a Blackberry cell phone, an I POD, and a flashlight. Police estimated the loss at $355. Problem dog: 4:12 p.m., 2200 block of M Street Northeast. King County Animal Control took a large dog into custody after it bit several passerby and acted aggressively toward officers. Burglary: Overnight, 3040 B St. NW. A burglar, or several of them, burgled four engines, scrap metal and a set of tow straps from within vehicles that had been parked outside a business. The owner reported some additional scrap metal stolen from a scrap container bin. Shoplifting: 5:48 p.m., 1210 Auburn Way N. Somebody stole a 9-week-old male Cockalier puppy from a pet store. A male later returned the puppy, claiming that a distressed female had asked him to return it.
May 4, 2012 
The long and agonizing NFL Draft ultimately proved sweet and rewarding for the Paulsons. Auburn’s football-loving family watched in great anticipation as coverage of the threeday draft wound down Saturday. As the draft entered the seventh and final round, however, David Paulson’s number had not been called. Paulson – a 6-foot-4, 241-pound tight end prospect from the University of Oregon and Auburn Riverside High School – was waiting quietly, anxiously, surrounded by family and friends at his house in Eugene, Ore. The draft party celebration was on hold. “It was tough. It was a long day,” said Paulson’s father, Scott. “(David and I) actually got out of his house for a little while and hit a bucket of (golf) balls and putted around on a green a little bit just to get away from it.” When they returned, Kristi Paulson’s phone lit up. Her number just happened to be the secondary contact for NFL clubs interested in pursuing her son’s exceptional skills as an all-purpose tight end. “I looked down on … and it showed a 412 area code,” she said, guessing its origin. It wasn’t long after David answered the call that his name flashed across the television screen. He had become a Pittsburgh Steeler, the 240th player taken in the complex, 253-selection process. “It’s been a goal of mine forever,” David said of playing on Sundays. “Growing up I’ve been a real big fan of football and always wanted a chance to play in the NFL.” His first opportunity begins this weekend when he reports for the Steelers’ mini camp for rookies. Months of hard, offseason workouts prepared him well for this moment. Paulson has swift feet, soft hands and the necessary smarts to command a thick playbook.
www.auburn-reporter.com Last week’s poll results:
“Do you expect to pay less for liquor in privatized stores?” Yes: 67% No: 33% a u b u r n˜
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Allow the Pacific mayor to lead, work I would suggest that those trying to remove Pacific Mayor Cy Sun from office are doing so for a different reason than stated in the article (“Council, union cast vote of no confidence in Pacific mayor”, Auburn Reporter, April 27). I ask myself: Is he simply disliked by the powers-thatbe in Pacific for his intent to “clean house” there? The reasons laid out by the Auburn Reporter for Mr. Sun’s situation in office are his “… unprofessional behavior, outbursts, slanders of citizens, organizations, business owners, other city representatives and council members …” seem to be nothing more than opinion — and most especially, the opinion of the City Council members. A “hostile work environment” is difficult to prove. Leaders have an obligation to
Letters policy The Auburn Reporter welcomes letters to the editor on any subject. Letters must include a name, address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Letters may be edited for length. Letters should be no more than 250 words in length. Submissions may be printed both in the paper and electronically. lead first, be “popular” second — or has that changed? If Mr. Sun’s personal style is so abrasive, perhaps we could bear in mind that he survived Korea, where gentler souls might have perished. He deserves the respect owed a war veteran. His ouster would be marked only by the muscle of seven against one. Even in war, that’s not fair behavior. I suspect that the City Council members are feeling
G U E S T E d i t o ri a l
Trying to narrow the disparities in our county For 23 years I have been privileged to represent – at three levels of government – the interests of South King County. As someone who has spent her entire life in South King County, I have witnessed first-hand the significant changes socially, culturally and economically. Twenty years ago, the population in South King County was approximately 448,500. Since then, our
population has soared to over 660,000 people – a third of King County’s 2 million total population. What is astounding about this growth is that people of color in South King County increased from roughly 13 percent in 1990
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NFL dream comes true for Paulsons
“Should Pacific Mayor Cy Sun resign?”
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leaders across the country.” – Darell Hammond, founder and CEO of KaBOOM!, on choosing Auburn as a ‘Playful City USA’ for the fourth time.
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to 48 percent in 2010 – 55 percent of which are children of color. This drastic shift in our demographics compels us to apply a more comprehensive approach to policy development, at all levels of government, especially in areas as diverse as South King County. If you look at major social indicators such as poverty and high school drop-out rates, two conclusions are evident:
good about themselves about the situation. But the outcome leaves me feeling unsettled. Why wasn’t Mr. Sun given more time to “make good?” Perhaps more important, why did Pacific citizens elect a man they did not intend to let do his job? I come away from the article feeling that Mr. Sun’s situation was not likely executed due to Mr. Sun’s quirky behaviors, nor by the general citizenry of Pacific, but by a group of influential municipal office holders with a solid investment in avoiding the consequences of a house-cleaning mayor. – Kathleen Hamilton
Drivers, wake up, prevent backups As a daily commuter on A Street Southeast from Lakeland Hills Way to downtown Auburn, I have seen several [ more LETTERS page 8 ]
1. There is a substantial gap between services and need. 2. Limited opportunities exist for a majority of South County residents. If you live in South King County, you are more likely to be living below the poverty line and have children attending schools with high dropout rates. More than 42 percent of South King County residents are below the poverty line. And the dropout rate in South County is around 23 percent, which is twice as high as East King County. [ more guest op page 9 ]
 May 4, 2012
[ KLAAS from page 7 ]
[ letters from page 7 ]
“I have experience in a lot of different things,” he said. “I’ve Paulson visited the Steelers two lined up in the backfield, in the weeks ago. He met with coaches slot, played some H-back, some and front office personnel but until true tight end, so I’m experilast Saturday, wasn’t entirely sure enced in a lot of different things. if he would be drafted to wear the I’m excited to take that to the black and gold. next level.” In the back of his mind, he was The Oregon years have been preparing for free agency. rewarding for Paulson the stuBut the long-awaited call dent, player and regular guy. He came. His big challenge had just credits the support of his parents begun. and two older brothers for his The Steelers are rich in tight success. ends, but open to ideas. Off the field, he is a Paulson will compete standout student, on for a roster spot behind schedule to complete veterans Heath Miller, his master’s in business Weslye Saunders and administration. Leonard Pope. On the field, Paulson was The Steelers expect one of the best tight ends to take advantage of in the country. He finished Paulson’s versatility, his career with 67 recepD. Paulson perhaps use him in an tions for 1,041 yards and H-back role. 10 scores. He capped his “He’s a tight end that has senior season with a 10-yard catch played in a multiple offense,” said in Oregon’s 45-38 victory over Steelers tight ends coach James Wisconsin in the Jan. 2 Rose Bowl. Daniel. “He has done some inThe Ducks (12-2), finished fourth line stuff, some backfield stuff in the polls, winning their third and some slot stuff. He’s a guy consecutive conference title. that has some talent and some And now Paulson is a pro. position flexibility for us. Sundays promise to be different “He can catch, block in-line for the Auburn family. and block in the backfield. He “It’s amazing … You look at can block in the slot,” Daniel the paper and you see his name said. “He’s been playing in the in there, it’s kind of hard to beOregon offense, which is as wide lieve,” Scott Paulson said. “Such a open as any offense in college small percentage make it.” football right now. There have Added Kristi Paulson: “We’re been some tight ends that have real proud of him, with all the come out of that offense that are hard work. It was well deserved. playing in the league right now.” It was fun.” Paulson is willing to take on “It’s a dream come true … it’s a the challenge. little boy’s dream come true.”
instances where school buses traveling northbound on A Street Southeast to pickup and drop off children have caused confusion with Auburn’s drivers. A Street Southeast is a fourlane roadway with two lanes northbound and two lanes southbound. The center left turn lane is not one of those lanes. When drivers are traveling in the same direction as the bus, northbound, and the bus driver stops to pickup or drop off children, they activate the bus’ red lights and stop sign. You are required to stop and not pass that bus. Those who are the most confused are the motorists driving in the southbound lanes, where the busses do not stop. These southbound motorists are not required to stop, when the bus’ lights are on, because A Street Southeast has more than one lane in each direction. The location with the most confused drivers is A Street Southeast at the entrance to the White River Estates, near Mark’s Market store. At 3:20 p.m., a northbound bus drops off kids who live in the estates. Today, I saw those southbound drivers stop for the northbound bus, causing traffic to backup in both southbound lanes, from the driveway of the estates to 41st Street. (Ellingson Road). Traffic could not cross the intersection, and vehicles turning from 41st Street could not turn to south-
bound A Street Southeast. If you are one of those confused drivers, wake up. You are causing an unnecessary backup of traffic when you don’t have to. – Vic Stevens
Fed up with City’s approach Thank you Mr. York (April 20 letters to editor) for the well-written observations with regard to the apparent bias that the Auburn Reporter has toward the City of Auburn. Also noted are all of the other letters in the same issue from taxpayers who are so fed up with the direction this City has taken. I think that there is an urgent need for more citizen involvement in the affairs of our community. I would like to add some observations with regard to comments and actions from City managers. The pathetic excuses and acts of concern for public safety and quality of life have become mind-numbingly tedious. In the frantic effort to “expand the tax base,” look at the state of downtown. Much less than I imagined. Voters, this is what you get when you vote for a former banker to be your mayor whose only concern and skill are to extract more money out of you by any and all means that are legally possible, which is much more than you ever imagined. – William Riedel
Worn roads will cost us in long run To all those who voted against road repairs: So the mayor failed to keep a promise. Is that a reason to throw away a second chance to get our roads fixed? You’ll be complaining the loudest when you have to start replacing shocks, springs, tires and brakes, which will cost a lot more than the few nickels the bond required. Think about it. – Joanne Morrison
Enough of these rising water bills Again, I’m directing this letter to Mayor Pete Lewis and the high cost of my water bill. My most recent water bill has jumped up significantly when I know for a fact that my consumption was down. As we all know, we have had record amounts of snowfall in the mountains and record amounts of rainfall in the lowlands. There should be no reason for any water consumption restrictions this summer, and there should be no reason that Auburn residents’ water bills should be so high. What is our money really being used for? The pipes have been laid and paid for years ago, so come on, maintenance doesn’t cost that much. I should be seeing a reduction in future bills, not an increase. – Jeanne Herold
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May 4, 2012 
www.auburn-reporter.com [ GUEST OP from page 7 ] I share these statistics not to diminish hope, but rather to spur people to action. I believe when there is a need, opportunity presents itself – and I hope that our collective action results in the opportunity being created for all families and children to thrive. It really boils down to this: “Our problems, some of which I identified above, can’t be solved unless those of us that live in the community choose to solve them.” In King County government, we are leading with our Social Justice and Equity Initiative. This initiative ensures that the principles of justice and equity are incorporated into all of our work. It directly addresses equity in our community. It removes the barriers that deny access to economic success and physical well-being by advocating the belief that everyone be given the opportunity to reach their full potential. For example, in Public Health, the application of this initiative improved access for underrepresented communities by expanding the translation services for more than 20 languages spoken in King County. Auburn’s Soos Creek Botanical Gardens and Auburn Mountainview High School host a free rain garden workshop May 24. The workshop runs from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at the school, 28900 124th Ave. SE (use parking lot entrance off 132nd Avenue Southeast). Participants at the workshop will learn how to create their own rain gardens to help protect Puget Sound. Rain gardens function like native forests to help slow down, soak up and filter polluted water
And in the Department of Transportation the initiative spurred investments in sidewalks and safer streets in our communities, thereby improving access to bus service and connections to shopping and employment centers. These are just two examples of King County government’s effort to address disparities in South King County. The goal is to expand opportunities for all, which will allow people to lead a healthier life and feel safe in our community. That kind of success will be incremental and take time. It will require more advocates, more volunteers, and more of us South County residents to stand up and say “we can do better.” By doing so, we are embracing our community values to provide a safe place for all to live, work, and play, and an opportunity for our children to flourish. Together we can make South King County thrive – empowered by a diverse and growing community helping shape our neighborhoods for a healthier, brighter future.
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from downspouts, driveways and sidewalks. Marilyn Jacobs, of Raindog Designs, of Gig Harbor, is the guest speaker. Concerns over polluted runoff and its effect on wildlife habitat promoted the “12,000 Raingardens in Puget Sound” project. A grant written by Washington State University Extension and Stewardship Partners benefits local residents in the form of free informational workshops. Local partners include Soos Creek Botanical Gardens and Mountainview High School.
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 May 4, 2012
New state-of-the art eye facility opens in Auburn For the Reporter
After decades of providing advanced medical eye care to residents in and around the Green River Valley, a specialty surgical practice has moved out of its small, leased Auburn location – and into its own 8,100-square-foot building within sight of the old front door. Evergreen Eye Center’s larger facility, 700 M St. NE, offers expanded services, such as retinal laser treatments and injections for macular degeneration, said Dr. Robert Tester, who also
specializes in microincisional cataract surgery. In addition to offering the latest technologies in diagnostic imaging and photography equipment for medical eye care, the new site is designed with patient comfort in mind, said Richard Boudreau, practice manager for Evergreen Eye Center’s four clinics and surgery center. “We’ve taken what we’ve learned in decades of patient care and incorporated that into the layout, design and services of this clinic,” he said.
The new facility is equipped with 12 exam rooms, a retina lab, a laser room, handicapped parking, automatic doors, and a callahead concierge service for patients needing additional help. From the single-level entry, wide hallways, reception areas and seating with a fireplace and refreshment service to the advanced equipment and patient education technology, the new clinic merges the best of medicine with the spa-like comfort of an elegant lodge. The public is invited to celebrate at the open house from 5:30-8 p.m., May 31. More information is available at 800-340-3595, or online at www.evergreeneye. com.
Evergreen Eye Center has a new home, an 8,100-square-foot facility in Auburn. The new clinic features 12 exam rooms, a retina lab and a laser room. COURTESY PHOTO
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MultiCare Health System to buy Auburn Regional Medical Center MultiCare Health System, a regional, nonprofit integrated health system headquartered in Tacoma, has announced plans to purchase the hospital and clinic assets of Auburn Regional Medical Center from Universal Health Services Inc., a corporation based in King of Prussia, Pa.
The sale is subject to regulatory review, which is expected to take place by late summer. “We are very excited to welcome Auburn Regional Medical Center into the MultiCare network,” said Diane Cecchettini, RN, president and CEO of MultiCare.
May 4, 2012 
www.auburn-reporter.com “This is great news for patients, physicians and employees.” Auburn Regional Medical Center, a 213-bed hospital Coomes with 861 employees, has served the community since 1921. Auburn Medical will become part of MultiCare’s integrated nonprofit health care system, which includes Tacoma General
Hospital, Mary Bridge Children’s Hospital & Health Center, Allenmore Hospital, Good Samaritan Hospital and numerous outpatient clinics and specialty centers. “(Auburn Regional Medical Center) has served the community for more than 90 years, and we are pleased that this transaction will allow the community to be served by a fully-integrated health system such as MultiCare,” said Larry Coomes, CEO of Auburn Regional Medical Center. “We will work
closely with MultiCare to ensure a smooth transition for our patients, our employees and our medical staff partners. We expect the transition of ownership to be completed by the end of the summer.” In South King County, MultiCare operates a network of primary care, specialty care and urgent care clinics in Auburn, Kent, Covington and Maple Valley, as well as the new Emergency Department that opened in April at the MultiCare Covington Medical Center.
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 May 4, 2012
Correction The Jessica McAllister story in the April 20 issue of the Auburn Reporter misidentified the goalie trainer McAllister worked with. McAllister has worked with Richard Reece for the past three years.
Ravens look to postseason By SHAWN SKAGER firstname.lastname@example.org
Auburn Riverside’s boys baseball team earned the No. 4 seed into the South Puget Sound League 4A baseball playoffs with a 10-2 win against Kentlake at Auburn Mountainview High School on Monday. The Ravens exploded, piling up 13 hits. “This is the first time offensively that I feel like we’ve taken a big step forward,” said Ravens coach Jon Aarstad. “This is the first time we’ve gone out against a formidable opponent, a playoff team, and put up some good numbers.” Sophomore first baseman Joey Galeno was 2-for-4 from the plate with a double and four RBIs to lead the Ravens. Junior second baseman Justin Jacobs was 3-for-2 with two RBIs, and junior shortstop Austin Marty added two hits, an RBI, a double and three runs. Seniors Kameron Boardway, Nick Minteer, and sophomore Kevin Thomson, each scored two runs.
By SHAWN SKAGER email@example.com
For most athletes high school sports are their ticket to the next level. In high profile sports like basketball and football, colleges and universities look to the prep ranks to fill their rosters. In some sports, such as soccer and gymnastics, however, it’s the club teams that draw the attention of college recruiters. This is also true with boys and girls water polo. Although the sport is gaining popularity at the high school level, with several South King County schools boasting teams – including Au-
On the hill, junior starter Adam Parke earned the win with five innings of work. Parke allowed just four hits, one earned run and struck out two. Michael Rucker pitched one inning in relief,
[ more baseball page 13 ]
Sophomore Avalon Lanz shoots on goal during an Auburn Mountainview match. courtesy PHOTO, Tracy Arnold
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as did junior Tyler Sherwin. “It’s nice to see and encouraging,” Aarstad said of the win. “I hope the kids can come out with that attitude and continue to be successful in the postseason.” The Ravens faced the No. 4 seed out of the SPSL
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burn, Auburn Riverside and Auburn Mountainview – it’s the clubs that are king. Locally, the PNW Shores club team, based at Federal Way’s King County Aquatic Center, has provided water polo athletes looking to hone their skills and move on to the next level a chance to play year round. “The big thing the club really tries to provide is an opportunity for kids who want to play in college,” said coach Michael Wensman. “It’s really great for them because it provides extra opportunities for them to be seen by college coaches.
Junior Adam Parke on the hill during the Ravens’ 10-2 win over Kentlake on Monday. Shawn skager, Auburn Reporter
Youth Carriers Needed Contact and submissions: Shawn Skager firstname.lastname@example.org or 253.833.0218 ext. 5054
Water polo club gives boost to prep players
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May 4, 2012 
Caitlin Carr signs with Lewis - Clark State Auburn Mountainview senior hoopster Caitlin Carr will attend and play basketball at Lewis - Clark State College in Lewiston, Idaho. Carr, a post player for the Lions, is a two-time South Puget Sound League 3A Most Valuable Player and a fouryear starter for the Lions. She was also selected to the SPSL 3A all-league first-team
as a sophmore. In 2011 Carr helped lead Auburn Mountainview to a sixth-place finish at the Washington State 3A Girls Basketball Championships. The Lewis - Clark Warriors finished the 2011-2012 season ranked No. 12 in the national NAIA Division I Women’s Basketball Coaches poll.
Kaneshiro earns Utah State honor
record for the week. Against New Mexico State University on April 28, Kaneshiro keyed a 5-0 Utah State win, going Kaneshiro 1-of-2 from the plate with a threerun home run and a run
scored. For the week Kaneshiro went 5-of-14 for a .357 batting average. Her slugging percentage for the week was .653. Kaneshiro, who broke the Utah State fastpitch home run record last season, is hitting .340 this season with seven home runs, 22 RBIs and 16 runs scored.
school for Mercer Island before moving on to play collegiately at Whittier College in California – water polo opportunities in Washington State pale in comparison to the sport’s popularity in Southern California. “We’re pretty far behind,” he said. “In California they have 10-and-under water polo now. Down there the kids that are 18 have been playing for eight years. Along with that, not only have they been playing since they were 10, they’ve played more. Up here the problem we have is we’re so far behind game-wise. In order to get games, you really have to travel down to California to get them. And that’s difficult for some people to do. So it’s hard to get good quality
games to play up here.” That results in a big gap in talent, Wensman added. “Kids in California play in tournaments every single weekend, so over the summer they can get 60-70 games in, where our kids can get maybe 25 games,” Wensman said. “You add that up over the course of eight or nine years and you’re behind like 700-800 games. That’s really where Washington is behind, I think.” PNW Shores is out to change that, however, by exposing its players to higher competition on the numerous road trips the team takes during the summer. “All the kids learn things
[ club from page 12 ] Formerly known as Pacific Northwest United, PNW Shores partners with the San Diego Shores Water Polo Club, one of the most successful youth programs in the country. “The great thing for (our players) is Shores is always in the top-five at Junior Olympics. They’re one of the top-three teams in the country. Olympians come out of there,” Wensman said. “So those kids have a great opportunity to go down and play for them. We don’t have the resources up here to offer the competition they can get down there.” According to Wensman – a former PNW United player who competed in high
Caitlin Carr signs her letter of intent with dad, and coach, Chris Carr looking on. Courtesy Photo
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playing club with her high school teammates. “We’re all on high school teams (as well as club), so we definitely share moves and get people interested in water polo as well,” Lanz said. Auburn Mountainview girls coach Dannette Schreib agreed: “Any time you get a club person, whether it’s swim, soccer or water polo, it helps,” she said. “I think the club players are better under pressure, because they’re in those situations more. They’re also practicing all year instead of just the three months during the high school season, so they get so much more experience.”
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from traveling and getting those extra games,” Wensman said. And what’s good for the club players is also good for local high school teams. “Those kids take it back to their high schools and bring some knowledge that otherwise those kids wouldn’t get,” Wensman said. Avalon Lanz plays club at PNW Shores and is a sophomore on the Auburn Mountainview girls water polo team, which is in second place in the Washington State high school East Division and a lock to make the postseason. According to Lanz, she shares the skills she learns
ALSO: Auburn Mountainview (12-3 South Puget Sound League 3A, 14-6 overall) snagged secondplace in league, earning a berth in the postseason. The Lions will play at 7 p.m. today at Auburn Mountainview High School against the winner of the Decatur (3-11, 3-15) versus Seamount League 3A No. 3 – either Highline (9-4, 11-5) or Kennedy Catholic (9-5, 9-8). The contest is a loser out with the winner earning the No. 3 seed out of the SPSL/Seamount/Bremerton league playoffs into the West Central/Southwest District tourney. The winner will play at 7 p.m. May 8 at Heidelberg Park in Tacoma against the Narrows No. 3 seed... Auburn ended the season with a 5-11 league record, 5-14 overall. The Trojans were seventh in the SPSL North 4A. For Justin Pritchard, who coaches the Auburn Mountainview boys team and the Auburn girls team, the benefit of club players is immense. Last season the Auburn Mountainview boys placed fourth at the Washington State championships. “This year we have 10 club kids on the boys team. In the past we’ve only had one or two club players, but every year we’ve been able to get more to join,” Pritchard said. “It’s just had a huge impact getting those kids playing year round. It’s hard to talk them into it, but getting them to play at that next level of competition is just huge.”
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South 4A, Emerald Ridge (10-6, 10-8), on Thursday, with results unavailable at press time. The win against Kentlake was Auburn Riverside’s third straight. After starting the season 4-0, the Ravens lost five straight games before rebounding. Since their 2-1 loss to Tahoma on April 4, the Ravens lost only twice, to Tahoma and Kentwood, posting a 9-2 record down the stretch. A big part of that, according to Aarstad, has been the maturation of his pitching staff, as well as the continued dominance of Rucker, who leads the SPSL North 4A in strikeouts with 52. “A couple of the guys are really starting to contribute on the mound,” he said. “And obviously, Rucker has been solid on
the mound.” Rucker is 5-4 for the season with an 0.97 ERA in 43.1 innings pitched. More importantly for Aarstad, is the improved offense. Marty, who is hitting .333 with 19 RBIS and a home run, led the way. He also leads the team in stolen bases with eight. Also contributing is Minteer, who is hitting .368 with 18 RBIs, and Galeno who has a .378 average with 15 RBIs. “There are three parts to baseball … and to win you have to do two very good and one good,” he said. “We’ve been playing defense solid all year round and if we can keep that up, it’s a good thing. I think we’re getting closer as a team, but I don’t think we’ve peaked yet. It’s always good when you’re at this place, in the playoffs and playing well.”
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Auburn Riverside graduate and Utah State University senior fastpitch player Kelley Kaneshiro was honored with her college’s Athlete of the Week award this past week. Kaneshiro, an infielder with the Aggies, had a torrid week at the plate, helping her team to a 2-3
[ Ravens from page 12 ]
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 May 4, 2012
Blast from the past: Psychedelic Iron Butterfly to play ShoWare By SHAWN SKAGER email@example.com
It’s a riff so heavy it still boggles the mind more than 40 years after its creation. Recorded in 1968, Iron Butterfly’s “In-A-GaddaDa-Vida” – a 17-minuteplus psychedelic dirge, featuring a haunting minor-key drone along with extended guitar, organ and drum solos – set the template for heavy rock music for decades to come. The single – in an edited for radio, a twominute, 52-second version – reached No. 30 on Billboard’s Hot 100 and the album, also titled “In-AGadda-Da-Vida”, peaked at No. 4 on the Billboard album charts, eventually selling more than 25 million copies. It was the first album to be certified Platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America. On May 12, Iron Butterfly – featuring original members Lee Dorman on bass and drummer Ron Bushy – will bring “In-AGadda-Da-Vida” to life at Kent’s ShoWare Center. The show includes Magic Carpet Ride, who plays the music of Steppenwolf, and The Xperience, a Jimi Hendrix tribute fronted by guitarist RG Valentino, who previously played with Lenny Kravitz and Madonna. It’s a show that hearkens back to the halcyon days of rock concerts, according to Magic Carpet Ride guitarist Glen Bui. “Iron Butterfly is as real as you get,” he said. “They sound no different than they did in 1968. And we’re doing the Steppenwolf stuff just like in 1968. And the Hendrix tribute is all
CALENDAR Events Auburn Tourism: For special events in the Auburn area, visit the website: www. auburntourism.com. SOVREN Spring Sprints: May 4-5, Pacific Raceways, 31001 144th Ave SE, Kent. Large field of classic and vintage race cars to participate in the Society of Vintage Racing Enthusiast in the Northwest (SOVREN) event on the 2.25-mile road course. Official season opener. Friday is a test and tune and novice day. Spring Sprints racing on Saturday and Sunday, Single-day admission: $10 for adults, 5 for kids 7 to 16. Two-day adult passes can be purchased for $15. More information is available at www.sovren.org.
Iron Butterfly, a psychedelic rock band, continues to play to crowds throughout the country. COURTESY PHOTO the early stuff. It’s the old rockers that play music like it’s supposed to be played. We’re a different breed, we play rock like it’s supposed to be played because we were well schooled back then. Now a days it’s a little bit different. Everything is produced in a can. It’s all sequenced. We’re coming straight out with amps and a few stomp boxes.” In addition to the sound, the Northwest Laser Light Shows will appear. The show marks a new evolution of the ShoWare Center as a concert venue. The arena will convert into more intimate setting, with a curtain dividing the arena in half for a more club-like feel, according to ShoWare General Manager Tim Higgins. “When you say arena show, it’s just an arena show,” Higgins said. “But when you say club show, it gets you more excited. It makes you want to come see the band in a club setting. This place is very multipurpose. We find a way to make it work.” “The ShoWare has a lot of potential and I think Tim’s idea is a good one, doing a club setting,” Bui added. “Where else can you go and
get the club atmosphere but still be in an arena? Arenas are where concerts were in the ’70s. This could be a brand new 2012 version of Fillmore West or Winterland. It’ll be like the Fillmore North.” The concert features 500 seats on the floor, in addition to the stands. Suites also will be available. Higgins added that it’s likely there will be more shows featuring the clubseating variation. “We want to get it done and show it,” Higgins said. “It’s a test run, but we’re very confident it’s going to do very well.” Higgins said a sponsored series of shows is possible in the near future. “The key is affordability,” Higgins said, “then we can charge that $15, $20 ticket price.” The May 12 show gets under way at 7:30 p.m. Tickets for the show are $15 and $20 and available at www.tickets.showarecenter. com or by calling 253-8566999 or 866-973-9613. They also can be purchased from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday at the ShoWare box office, 852 W. James St.
Clean Sweep: 7:30 a.m., May 5, City Hall, 25 W. Main St. Day begins with group registration and a pancake breakfast prepared by Kiwanis Club of Auburn. Volunteers will then participate in a ceremonial Clean Sweep down the Main Street sidewalks at 8:30 a.m., followed by the collective volunteer projects at various sites around Auburn beginning around 9 a.m. Volunteers can either choose to participate in a specific project or can ask to be assigned to the project that is in need of the most volunteer support. Service clubs, social service agencies, faith-based groups, Scout troops, businesses, and individuals are being asked to come together and work side-by-side to help with the planting project. To volunteer to participate or for additional information, visit www.auburnwa.gov, call 253-9313043, or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Shred Day: 11 a.m.-2 p.m., May 5, Alpac Elementary School parking lot, 310 Milwaukee Blvd N, Pacific. Shred your confidential documents on site. No plastics or metal; paper only. Donations welcome. Support the South Valley Police Explorers. Alpac PTA also will be on site to sell candy bars. Auburn Art Walk and wine tasting: 5-9 p.m., May 11; 11 a.m.-3 p.m., May 12, downtown Auburn. Music, artists, wine testing. Free event. Presented by Auburn Valley Creative Arts, The Auburn Downtown Association. Supported in part by the City of Auburn. Wine tastings coordinated by Auburn Wine and Caviar will be offered at various locations. A walking map will be distributed for
attendees to navigate the many great happenings throughout both days of the event. For more information, visit www. auburnartwalk.com.
Benefits Breast-A-Fiesta: 6:30 p.m.-midnight, May 4, Rainier Room, Truitt Building, 102 W. Main St., Auburn. ChaCha for TaTa’s at Massage The Mom’s event, a benefit for Susan G. Komen 3Day For A Cure. Silent and live auctions, raffle and door prizes, dinner and dancing. Tickets on sale. Call 253-350-2345. Corestar Pilates ”Spring Awakening” Open House: 9 a.m.-4 p.m., May 12, 205 E. Main St., Suite B, Auburn. Free classes all day. Pilates, yoga, Corestar Barre, barefoot fusion, TRX training, Yamuna body rolling, private instruction on Pilates Reformer. Pre-registration is advised. Call 206-914-0112 or emailinfo@ corestarpilates.com to reserve a spot. For a complete schedule, visit www.corestarpilates.com. Mad Dog Boot Camp Fitness: 10:3011:30 a.m., May 12, Chinook Elementary playground, 3502 Auburn Way S. Free fitness boot camp to support the Auburn Food Bank. Your only requirement to attend is to donate at least one canned or boxed food, baby products, or hygiene/ personal care products for the cause. Organic products welcome. Free camp offered every other Saturday: May 26; June 9, 23; July 14, 28; Aug. 11, 25. Auburn Valley Y Baby Food Drive: Through May 16, Auburn Y, 1620 Perimeter Road SW. Donations will be delivered to the Auburn Food Bank to help needy families in the community. For more information, contact Stephanie NortonBredl at 253-876-7552 or snortonbredl@ seattleymca.org, or call the Valley Y at 253-833-2770. Fourth annual Community Baby Shower: 10 a.m.-2 p.m., May 19, Grace Community Church, 1320 Auburn Way S, Auburn. A benefit to support hundreds of needy families in the region. Free-ofcharge shopping event. Individuals and groups throughout the community have been donating new and gently used baby clothes, furniture, toys and books, in addition to clothing for children up through size 5T. Booths will be set up,
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featuring the Auburn Food Bank, Auburn Youth Resources, Auburn Valley Y, South Sound Dream Center, Celebrate Recovery, English as a Second Language, ACAP and others. For more information, to donate or participate, please contact Shelly Suth at 253-833-5660, extension 215 or email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Domestic Violence Task Force Community Yard Sale: All day, June 2, Grace Community Church parking lot, 1320 Auburn Way S. Proceeds benefit Survivors of Domestic Violence & Humane Society. Please bring gently used items to the church after 3 p.m. June 1. Donations are tax deductible. Fore more information, call 253-931-3072 , email sdavid@auburnwa. gov or visit www.ccradv.org. Rainier Middle School PTA Community Yard/Craft Sale and Used Book Sale: June 2, Rainier Middle School, 30620 116th Ave. SE. Auburn. Presented by the school’s PTA, in conjunction with the City of Auburn Garage Sale weekend. For more information, call Matthew Kwartin at 253-332-5861. Tyler Tanner Motorsports & EF-65 Golf Tournament: 1:30 p.m., June 3, Auburn Golf Course, 29630 Green River Road SE. Proceeds benefit The Tyler Tanner Motorsports & Big Al Kid’s & Motorsports Foundation, which provides motorsports trips and racing opportunities to kids battling cancer and childhood cancer survivors. Costs: $95 per person (18 holes with cart); $125 (golf and dinner, discounted); $40 (dinner guest only). Hole and event sponsorships available. Please mail entries to: 15209 SE 330th Way, Auburn WA 98092 RSVP by May 16. For more information, visit www.bigalkidsandmotorsportsfoundation.org or www.tylertanner.com, or email: email@example.com.
Health Relay for Life: 6 p.m., May 11, Auburn Memorial Stadium, 801 Fourth Ave. NE.. Auburn. Benefit for the American Cancer Society. Teams forming. To learn more, visit www.relayforlife.org. Dog Trot Fun Run: 9:30 a.m., May 19, Game Farm Park, 3030 R St. SE, Auburn. The Auburn Parks, Arts and Recreation Department is accepting registrations.
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May 4, 2012 
Clubs Striped Water Poets: Meet every Tuesday, 7- 9 p.m., at Auburn City Hall, 25 W. Main St. A roundtable critique and welcoming of new poets. May 8 facilitator is our own Benjamin Cook. Auburn Valley Creative Arts Monthly Meeting: 7-9 p.m., May 8, Auburn City Hall, 25 W. Main St. Colleen Maloney gives an demonstration on monoprinting. Bring feathers, leaves and other lightweight objects to use in a hands-on practice. Free to the public.
Entertainment Maple Valley Youth Symphony Orchestra’ s “Spice of Life”: 7 p.m., May 4, Maple Valley Presbyterian Church, 22659 Sweeny Road. Concert features Jackie Hickman, who plays Edward Grieg’s Piano Concerto in A Minor, accompanied by
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Alice Marie Hembree
Alice M. Hembree, 61, passed away April 25, 2012. Born in Hayden, Colorado, she had been an Auburn area resident the last 33 years. Alice worked for Rite Aid Corporation as a pharmacy A-Tech, working in various capacities for over 32 years. Preceded in death by her husband Eugene in 2009. Survivors; Daughters, Jenni Owley (David) and Shelli Bender both of Puyallup. Sisters, Georgia Seevers (Melvin) and Arlene Huff. Brothers, Verle and Ivan, all of Colorado. Granddaughters, Ashlei and Katlyn Bender. Viewing will be held Friday, May 4, 2012 3-6 P.M. at the Yahn & Son Funeral Home, Auburn. Graveside service will be held Saturday, May 5, 2012 11:00 A.M. at the Mountain View Cemetery, Auburn. www.yahnandson.com.
Voting Starts Thursday, May 3 1st Place 2nd Place 3rd Place
Go to: Auburn-Reporter.com Click on “CONTEST” and vote for your favorite!
Michael Hander was born September 14, 1933 to Catherine and Paul Hander in Wenatchee, WA. He passed away on April 25, 2012 at home in Auburn, surrounded by his loving family. He graduated from White River High School in 1951, served in the Army from 1953-1955, graduated from WSC in 1958 and retired from Boeing as a Military Material Manager in 1988. He is survived by Barbara (Hreha), his wife of fifty-six years and five sons, John (Cynthia), Paul (Mary), Dave (Mary), Mark and Andy (Shirley). He also leaves seventeen grandchildren, sixteen great-grandchildren and two sisters, Patricia (John) Gleason and Pamela (Scott) Walter. A memorial service will be held at the Tahoma National Cemetery at 9:30 am on May 4th. An open house in celebration of his life will be held from 1 to 4 pm at their home. Our family would like to thank our friends and Multicare Hospice for their loving care during this time. 618241
David Dwain Tate
Online voting for your favorite will be from
10/15/1937 – 4/11/2012
Thursday, May 3 - Friday May 11. 1st, 2nd & 3rd Place Winners will be in the May 18 People & Pets section
Sat. May 19 10am - 5pm GAME FARM PARK
this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173-201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published in Auburn Reporter on May 4, 2012 and May 11, 2012. #618748.
To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers.com
Cutest Pet Contest
Auburn School District #408, 915 4th Street NE, Auburn WA 98002, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Gildo Rey Elementary School Improvements, is located at 1005 37th Street SE in Auburn, in King County. This project involves 2.24 acres of soil disturbance for commercial construction activities. Stormwater will be discharged to native, on site soils. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from
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The first 100 participants to register receive a free goodie bag valued at more than $15. Early registration fee is $15 per person and includes an event T-shirt. Late registration and event-day registration is $20 per entry. Participants may register at the Parks, Arts & Recreation Office, 910 Ninth Street SE, fax to 253-931-4005 or mail to 910 Ninth St. SE, Auburn, WA 98002. The registration form and complete event rules/information are listed on the city’s website, www. auburnwa.gov.
the orchestra. A $5 suggested donation is welcome at the door. For more information, visit www.mvyso.org or call 425-358-1640. Bold Grace, the Voyages of Pirate O’Malley: 7:30 p.m., May 5, Auburn Avenue Theater, 10 Auburn Ave. One-woman performance follows the life and times of real life 16th-century Irish pirate, Grace O’Malley. Tickets: $17, $15. Call Auburn Parks, Arts & Recreation at 253-931-3043, Monday-Thursday, 8 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m.-noon, or online at www.brownpapertickets.com. Twisted Flicks: 7:30 p.m., May 11, Auburn Avenue Theater, 10 Auburn Ave. From the creators of Jet City Improv, the show is a combination of live improv and great old “B” movies. The comedy experience is a unique and an original production. Tickets: $17, $15. Call Auburn Parks, Arts & Recreation at 253-931-3043, Monday-Thursday, 8 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m.-noon, or online at www.brownpapertickets.com. Avenue Kids, “The Lorax & Sneetches & Other Stories”: 2 p.m., May 12, Auburn Avenue Theater, 10 Auburn Ave. Book-It All Over has been given the rare opportunity to bring Dr. Seuss to life. “In The Lorax”, Dr. Seuss implores us to take care of our planet. “In The Sneetches and Other Stories”, we meet the lovable Sneetches and their encounter with Sylvester McMonkey McBean, the Fix-it-up Chappie, and learn about the pointlessness of prejudice. Tickets: $6. Call 253-931-3043, or go online at www. brownpapertickets.com.
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David Dwain Tate, beloved husband, father and grandfather, entered into eternal rest April 11, 2012. Born in Stonewall County, Texas, David was a respected businessman and friend and loved being around people. He frequently reminded you that you were his ‘favorite’. He especially loved spending time with his family and reading books, particularly the Bible. David is survived by his wife of almost 48 years, Dorothy (“Dottie”); his sons: David (Crystal); Steven (Sandy); and Tim (Angela). Nine grandchildren: Johnathon, Zac, Amber, Josh, James, Michael, Kylee, Ashlynn, Ali; brother: RoyLee Tate (Darlene) eleven nieces and nephews. Predeceased by his mother (Violet), father (John), step-father (Crawford), two brothers (Jack and James), three sisters (Margaret, LaRue, Alphaleta), one niece and two nephews. Please join us to celebrate his life and remember the joy and laughter he brought to all of our lives on Saturday, May 5 at 11am at Grace Community Church, 1320 Auburn Way S, Auburn, WA 98002. 617937
Thomas Barden Pitts
Everett, WA – Thomas Barden Pitts of Everett,WA entered into rest on April 9, 2012. His mother, Mary Ann Barden Pitts of Oak Harbor, WA., preceded him in death. He is survived by his wife, Tanya Pitts of Everett, WA; daughter Chelsie Pitts of Auburn, WA; stepchildren, Kelly and Veronica Oberst Pitts of Everett, WA; father David T. Pitts (Susan) of Augusta, GA; brothers: LTC David T. Pitts, Jr. (Melissa) of Stuttgart, Germany and Augusta, GA, Rowland W. Pitts (Ryma) of Bristow,Va, and LTC Esli T. Pitts (Faith) of Ft. Leavenworth, KS; sister, Sarah R. Pitts of Augusta, GA. Many dear friends also survive him: Dennis Tefts, Tim Davidson, Brian Temmons, Lois Constantino, Holocaust survivor Tom Blatt, and too many others to mention. Tom was born in Roosevelt Roads, Puerto Rico on April 14, 1964 and graduated from Oak Harbor High School in 1982. He loved the Lord above all things and sought to reach out to share the good news of Jesus and the free gift of salvation wherever he went. He considered aviation mankind’s greatest achievement and always knew what kind of aircraft was flying overhead whether it be military or commercial. He enjoyed going to Karaoke, playing cribbage, building models, flying kites, Z scale model trains, coin collecting and had a lifelong interest in the RMS Titanic. He had an IQ of 133 and was an accomplished guitarist, bassist and an incredible drummer. His favorite music to play were songs that glorified the Lord but occasionally one could catch him sneaking in a Rush song or two (his favorite secular band). He never knew the true value of his own worth and he is already greatly missed by all who loved and cherished him. He is tormented no longer and is now with his Heavenly Father that he loved so dearly. 620865
Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 firstname.lastname@example.org Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at www.auburn-reporter.com All notices are subject to verification.
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AUBURN AREA Ashley, Donald R., 70, March 31 Bajema, Monica L., 81, April 18 Berg, Millicent E., 81, April 22 Bowen, Mary E., 67, April 4 Brown, Robert W., 77, April 3 Butz, Melvina E., 89, March 31 Calhoun, Cecilia, 90, April 18 Condotta, Faye I., 89, April 1 Cook, Janet L., 77, April 9 Cox, Roberta H., 85, March 29 Vacation/Getaways for Sale
www.auburn-reporter.com 1,200-member medical staff and management â€“ fulfilling the vision of communication, education, collaboration and overall quality of care provided by the hospital. Melvin succeeds Gainer Pillsbury, M.D., who held the position for 16 years and continues an active role at the medical center. â€œI am honored to continue the legacy of extraordinary physician leaders like Dr. Pillsbury and work with our incredible medical staff,â€? Melvin
English, Herman A., 92, April 3 Gallup, Vance N., 41, April 21 Gray, Russell E., 63, April 4 Haney, Phillip A., 90, April 8 Harris, Gay P., 68, April 9 Heffernan, David W., 74, March 28 Kelley, Opal I., 80, March 30 Knaff, Edward J., 89, March 28 LaPlante, Raymond L., 92, March 29 Le, Sau T., 69, April 20 Lockhart, Elizabeth C., 93, March 27 Madrid, Benjamin, 57, April 13 Martsenyak, Myroslav, 43, March 30 Matzek, Ted A., 81, March 28 Miltner, Mary T., 62, April 18 Nelson, Vernette I., 88, April 17 Oakes-Barroca, Tanis M., 56, March 31
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Peck, David P., 59, March 26 Pingree, John B., 47, April 12 Plebanek, David A., 56, Jan. 22 Porter, Larry M., 65, March 28 Rhodes, Eleanor G., 91, April 16 Saint, Donna M., 57, April 3 Sanders, Shawn A., 42, April 14 Schaffer, Lucia A., 69, April 19 Sledge, Celestine V., 92, April 23 Sidwell, Georgia C., 72, April 8 Skinner, Jo Ann., 65, April 5 Smith, Dorothy H., 92, April 21 Smithhart, Joshua P., 32, April 10 Tate, David D., 74, April 11 Wiley, LeRoy, 78, March 21 Winters, Kimberly M., 51, April 20 Wydick, Albert E., 77, March 29
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Dr. Linda Petter of Auburn is a weekly feature on KOMO TV/News Radio (1000 AM and 97.7 FM) every Saturday and Sunday at 7:45 a.m. and 9:45 a.m., and on a weekday during the morning and evening commute. Dr. Petter is chief of the Department of Family Practice at St. Francis Hospital.Â She is a consumer healthcare advocate, and her books, â€œHealthcare On a Budgetâ€? and â€œCommon Medical Senseâ€?, are available on Amazon.com.Â Visit her website, www.DocForAll.com, or call her office at 253-568-0841.
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ANNOUNCE your festiva l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for about $1,200. Call this newspaper or 1 (206) 634-3838 for more details. P E LV I C / T R A N S VAG I NAL MESH? Did you undergo transvaginal placement of mesh for pelvic organ prolapse or stress urinar y incontin e n c e b e t we e n 2 0 0 5 and present time? If the patch required removal due to complications, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Johnson Law and speak with female staff members. 1-800-535-5727
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SALES PERSON needed to work in a fun, fast-paced environment!
PT in Auburn. Work independently in the field to verify measurements and condition of homes for insurance companies. No sales. Computer exper ience, digital camera, car, cell phone required. Knowledge of home construction and customer service experience a plus. Paid Training. Paid per assignment or minimum $14/hr. Apply at www.mueller-inc.com Ref # 16782
RETAIL SALES MANAGER Are you a dynamic, professional individual with innovative ideas and experience in building business and increasing profits? Then we are interested in you! Sound Publishing, Inc. is currently seeking an experienced retail sales manager to lead a talented staff focused on growing revenue, building business relationships, creating innovative ad strategies and strengthening an already strong brand. This position will manage our Courier Herald publications in E n u m c l a w, B o n n e y Lake, and Sumner. The individual must possess strong leadership skills, b e a n e f fe c t i ve t e a m builder and display a commitment to multiplatform audience development. This position requires an accomplished manager who desires to work with a strong advertising team in a high quality market. The retail sales manager will report to the Vice President of East Sound Newspaper Operations. Responsibilities: Build relationships with key adver tisers, helping them meet their goals and grow their business; direct retail sales and service functions for online, and core products; train, motivate, recruit and develop a creative and energetic sales force; mentor strong and experienced sales staffers in retail advertising; and work with the Vice President to develop and implement strategic goals. Qualifications: Minimu m o f t h r e e t o f i ve years of newspaper advertising experience, to include at least two years managerial experience is required. Bachelorâ€™s degree preferred. A successful track record of growing market revenue share with a proven record of developing and positioning strategic plans, which have resulted in increased sales and profitability. Must be a proven leader who is able to build a strong team and alliances. Must possess excellent communication skills (written, verbal, interpersonal, and presentation) with the ability to influence clients, peers and other appropriate audiences. Strong managerial skills (selecting and developing talent, coaching, and teambuilding) and the confidence to challenge the status quo in a professional manner are essential. We are an Equal Employment Oppor tunity Employer and recognize that the key to our success lies in the abilities, diversity and vision of our employees. Women and minorities are enc o u r a g e d t o a p p l y. Please email resume and cover letter to
REPORTER The Central Kitsap Reporter in Silverdale, WA is seeking a general assignment reporter with writing experience and photography skills. Join a four-person newsroom in a position that is prim a r i l y b e a t c ove ra g e and secondarily generalassignment coverage of a city, an Urban Growth Area, county gover nment and naval base. Coverage stretches from the deeply rural to the â€œother Washingtonâ€? in scope. News, narrative features and photography are at the center of the job. Applicants must b e a bl e t o wo r k i n a team-oriented deadline driven environment, display excellent wr iting skills, have a knowledge of community news and be able to compose articles on multiple topics. This is a full-time position and includes excellent benefits, paid vacation, sick and holidays. Please send resume with cover letter, 3 or more non-retur nable clips in PDF or Text format and references to firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to: CKRREP/HR Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370
Little Nickel, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. is seeking an experienced Inside Adver tising Sales Consultant. Position will be based out of our Tacom a o f f i c e. We a r e looking for candidates w h o a r e a s s e r t i ve , goal-driven, and who possess strong interpersonal skillsâ€”both w r i t t e n a n d ve r b a l . Ideal candidates will need to have an exceptional sales background; pr int media experience is a definite asset. If you thrive on calling on new, act i ve o r i n a c t i ve a c counts; are self-motivated, well organized, and want to join a professional, highly energized and competitive sales team, we want to hear from you. Must be computer-proficient at Word, Excel, and utilizing the Internet. Compensation includes a base wage plus commission and a n ex c e l l e n t g r o u p benefits program. EOE Please email resume and cover letter to: email@example.com
or MAIL to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/LNSIS
REPORTER The Bainbridge Island Review, a weekly community newspaper located in western Washington state, is accepting applications for a parttime general assignment Reporter. The ideal candidate will have solid reporting and writing skills, have up-to-date knowledge of the AP Stylebook, be able to shoot photos and video, be able to use InDesign, and contribute to staff blogs and Web updates. We offer vacation and sick leave, and paid holidays. If you have a passion for community news reporting and a desire to work in an ambitious, dyn a m i c n ew s r o o m , we want to hear from you. E.O.E. Email your resume, cover letter and up to 5 non-returnable writing, photo and video samples to firstname.lastname@example.org Or mail to BIRREP/HR Dept., Sound Publishing, 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370.
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REPORTER Reporter sought for staff opening with the Peninsula Daily News, a sixday newspaper on Washingtonâ€™s beautiful North Olympic Peninsula that includes the cities of Por t Angeles, Sequim, P o r t To w n s e n d a n d Forks (yes, the â€œTwilightâ€? Forks, but no vampires or werewolves). Bring your experience from a weekly or small daily -from the first day, youâ€™ll be able to show off the writing and photography skills youâ€™ve already acquired while sharpening your talent with the help o f ve t e ra n n ew s r o o m leaders. This is a general assignment reporting position in our Port Angeles office in which being a self-starter must be demonstrated through professional experience. Port Angeles-based Peninsula Daily News, circulation 16,000 daily and 15,000 Sunday (plus a website getting up to one million hits a month), publishes separate editions for Clallam and Jefferson counties. Check out the PDN at w w w. p e n i n s u l a d a i l y news.com and the beauty and recreational oppor tunities at http://www.peninsuladailynews.com/section/pdntabs#vizguide. In-person visit and tryout are required, so Washington/Northwest applicants given preference. Send cover letter, resume and five best writi n g a n d p h o t o g r a p hy clips to Leah Leach, managing editor/news, P.O. Box 1330, 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 9 8 3 6 2 , o r e m a i l email@example.com.
NEW TO TRUCKING?. Your new career starts now! * $0 Tuition Cost * No Credit Check * Great Pay & Benefits Shor t e m p l oy m e n t c o m m i t ment required Call 8663 0 6 - 4 1 1 5 www.joinCRST.com Need extra cash? Place your classiďŹ ed ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or ACACIA Memorial Park, Go online 24 hours a â€œBirch Gardenâ€?, (2) adjaday www.nw-ads.com. cent cemetery plots, #3 & #4. Selling $4,000 Business each or $7,500 both. LoOpportunities cated in Shoreline / N. INTERNATIONAL CUL- Seattle. Call or email TURAL Exchange Rep- Emmons Johnson, 206resentative: Earn sup- 7 9 4 - 2 1 9 9 , p l e m e n t a l i n c o m e firstname.lastname@example.org placing and supervising high school exchange Flea Market students. Volunteer host families also needed. Promote world peace! 26+ pairs of worn jeans, great for quilting, $15 for www.afice.com/reps all. 3 plate glass shelvings, 17â€?x23â€?x5â€?, $5 Schools & Training each. 3 dozen regular ATTEND COLLEGE on- glass Ball Atlas Kerr, etc line from home. *Medical collectible thick heavy *Business *Criminal Jus- clean canning jars, also tice. *Hospitality. Job quart regular snap glass placement assistance. top jars, $2.50 each or Computer available. Fi- $30 dozen. (253)852nancial Aid if qualified. 6809 SCHEV cer tified. Call PNWHomeFinder.com 8 6 6 - 4 8 3 - 4 4 9 9 . is an online real estate www.CenturaOnline.com Cemetery Plots
$1100-CEMETERY Plot. Quiet, peaceful spot under a stunning shade tree in section 3. Enumc l aw C e m e t e r y ove r looks gorgeous Mount R a i n i e r. B e a u t i f u l l y maintained grounds at 23717 SE 416 th St. If sold by the cemeter y, this plot would sell for $1,250. Save yourself some money, call to discuss the details. Jeff at 253-740-5450. (2) CEMETERY Spaces, side by side, in Sunset Hills Memorial Park, Bellevue. Spaces 11 and 12 in Lot 25 in the Garden of Assurance. Asking $22,000 each or best offe r. C a l l D aw n a t (360)757-1476 3 GORGEOUS VIEW Plots at Washington Memorial in The Garden of Communion. Well kept, lovely & year round maintenance included. Friendly, helpful staff. Section 15, block 232, plots B; (2, 3 & 4), near Veteran section. Asking below cemeter y price, $8,000! Will separate. 206-246-0698. Plots located at 16445 International Blvd.
ACACIA BURIAL Plot, $2,190 (Lake City). Acacia Memorial Park, Birch Section, one grave site. L ove l y o l d e r s e c t i o n , beautifully maintained. A few steps off the road next to the fountain and Greenbelt at the top of the park. Perpetual fee included. Acacias price for this section is $3,991. email@example.com We are asking $2,190 or mail to: and are looking for a Sound Publishing, Inc., quick sale to close the 19426 68th Avenue S. Employment estate. Call Chris 425Kent, WA 98032, Transportation/Drivers 405-0664 or email ATTN: HR/SME D R I V E R S - - Yo u c a n firstname.lastname@example.org No calls or personal count on Knight for C E M E T E R Y P L O T visits please. flexible hometime, plenty G r e e n wo o d M e m o r i a l of miles, great modern, Park in Renton. One plot Help keep our n trucks, single ava i l a bl e i n b e a u t i f u l community beautiful. moder source dispatch, 31 Ser- Rhododendron section. Please take down vice Centers. 800-414- P u r c h a s e d i n 1 9 6 6 9569 garage sale, among Renton families www.driveknight.com and veterans. This secevent and political signs when your sale, ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽAĂĽNEWĂĽPLACEĂĽ tion is filled, lock in price now! $4000. For more #HECKĂĽOUTĂĽ event or voting WWWPNWHOMElNDERCOM details, call Alice: 425season is over. FORĂĽLOCALĂĽĂĽNATIONALĂĽLISTINGSĂĽ 277-0855
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CELL PHONE, new in b ox , Kyo c e ra S 2 1 0 0 , camera phone with bluetooth wireless, mobile web and more, $20. Federal Way. 253-8748987 China Hutch, real wood, $ 6 5 . Tr e a d m i l l , $ 1 5 . (253)981-4340 Collectible Chandalier, all brass with painted flowers, 6 electric bulbs plus big one on bottom, $100. Happy Bir thday Windmill, 21.5â€? high. Comes with 6 - 6â€? high candles to keep windmill turning, 18 numbers, for all bir thdays over 100 years old. $50. (253)852-6809 GARAGE WALL cabinets made of real wood. 157 Inches long X 30 in. deep except two (small ones that normally go over refrigerator). $150 Call Keith 253-891-1813 SHOP BENCH measures 145 Inches long X 32.5 wide X 37 high. Ve r y s t u r d y a n d we l l bu i l t - C a b i n e t a n d drawers included, $150 Call Keith 253-891-1813 Home Furnishings
Must Sell! New NASA Memory foam matt. set. Full $375, Qn $400, King $500. New. 20 yr warr. Del. avail. 253-539-1600 --------------------------------Brand New Orthopedic matt. & box spring. Still in plastic. With warranty! Twin $ 175, Full $200, Queen $230, King $350. Call 253-537-3056 --------------------------------Factory Closeout BR set. Incl: bed, nightstand, dresser, mirror. Full/ Queen, $395. King, $495. 253-539-1600 --------------------------------Overstuffed Microfiber sofa & loveseat, new, factory sealed, w/ Lifet i m e w a r r. o n f r a m e . Scotch guarded. Only $695. 253-537-3056 --------------------------------New Adjustable Bed w/ memory foam mattress. List: $2800. Sacrifice, $950. 253-537-3056
 May 04, 2012
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PRICE REDUCED! Leather Living Room Fur niture. High end, quality, contemporar y, ivor y set. Includes matching sofa, 2 love seats and 2 ottomans. Beautiful, must see to a p p r e c i a t e. E x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n . $ 9 5 0 / o b o. 206-230-8900. Medical Equipment
YORKIE/ YORKSHIRE Terrier, AKC Registered. Born 1/21/12. Home raised. Will be small. Father only 3 lbs 2 oz. Very friendly and loving puppies, full of mischief. Mother and father onsite. Wormed and first shots. Females: $900. Males: $700. Call anytime: 360-631-6256 or 425-330-9903
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COLLECTIBLES, Kitchenware, Household Items, Linens, AppliancHome Services es, Tools, Wooden StorRoofing/Siding age Shed, Fender Guitar and much more! Rain or ROOFING & Shine! Cash Sales Only, Please. May 5th & 6th, REMODELING 10am to 7pm, Senior Discounts 33944 134th Ave SE, Free Estimates 98092, Highland MeadExpert Work G O R G E O U S A K C o w s . T h e H i l l A b o ve Neely Mansion. Sealed Reverse Brindle 253-850-5405 American Gen. Contractor B o x e r B a b i e s ! B o r n AUBURN Better Business Bureau 2/21/12 they are ready HUGE GARAGE SALE Lic #AMERIGC923B8 for a forever home! 1 May 4th, 9am- 5pm, May male and 1 female left. th, 8am- 5pm. Antiques, s ROOFING s Parents on site. They 5household, toys, tools, (Res. Roofing Specialist) have tails docked, dewkitchen, garden, clothc l a w â€™ s r e m o v e d , ing, and much, much, $500 OFF wormed, micro chipped, more! Raising money for Complete Reroofs all shots current, vet our church Senior High (Most Roofs) checked and healthy! Students to attend camp All Types of Roofing: Puppy packet includes this summer. 1001 Pike 3 Reroofing 3 Repair 3 Cleaning starter food, AKC regis- Street NE, 98002. Free Estimates tration papers, microchip Auburn Tile Roof Specialties papers for new owner to O N E D AY E S TAT E fill out, any and all vet/ 253-228-1287 shot records, Copies of SALE, Must sell house Lic-Bond-Ins parents certificates, cur- full of furniture. Dining Lic. #Tilers*988JH rent litter certificate, bed- room set, large desk, ding (blanket) and collar/ three china cabinets, Home Services leash. These will be queen bedroom set, lots Tree/Shrub Care wonderful companions of pictures, cut glass and fo r a n a c t i ve fa m i l y ! c r y s t a l p i e c e s, A s i a n J&J They are ready to give blue and white vases jars, large decorator TREE SERVICE happiness, joy, and pro- and tection if ever needed. pots, plus full household of miscellaneous items. Contact Joan at Free Estimates $900. firstname.lastname@example.org L a d i e s s i z e 1 4 / 1 6 Insured & Bonded or email@example.com. clothes, bargains on lots deliver or meet half of fireplace logs. Wheel253-854-6049 Can chairs and walkers. outway. 360-460-5725. door furniture, electric 425-417-2444 ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽAĂĽNEWĂĽPLACEĂĽ b a t t e r y l a w n m o w e r, #HECKĂĽOUTĂĽ Removals, some garden tools, no large appliances. House Topping, Pruning WWWPNWHOMElNDERCOM FORĂĽLOCALĂĽĂĽNATIONALĂĽLISTINGSĂĽ for sale. May 5th, 9am6pm. 1825 Fir Street SE LIC# JJTOPJP921JJ GREAT DANE - follow signs just beyo n d t h e M u k l e s h o o t Casino. Dogs
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A K C G R E AT D A N E 253-435-4494 Puppies. Now offering www.treeworkbyjts.com Full-Euroâ€™s, Half-Euroâ€™s & Standard Great KNOLL TREE SERVICE Danes. Males & feâ€œThe Tree Peopleâ€? males. Every color but Faw n s , $ 5 0 0 & u p. Tree Removal/Thinning, Health guarantee. LiStump Grinding, censed since 2002. Brush Hauling, Etc! Dreyersdanes is Oregon FREE ESTIMATES stateâ€™s largest breeder of Great Danes. Also; sell253-380-1481 ing Standard Poodles. www.knolltreeservice.com www.dreyersdanes.com LICENSED, BONDED, INSURED Call 503-556-4190.
TEAM ANGELS Abreast Fundraiser! Great Mothe r â€™s D ay G i f t s ! Pa m pered Chef, Linnyâ€™s Designs, Scentsy, Elegant Accents and Accessor ies, Mar y Kay and m o r e ! R a f f l e s, S i l e n t Auction & Bake Sale!! Saturday, May 5 th, from 10am- 4pm at 1500 South 336th Street, #14.
DUXIANA ADJ. Electric Hospital Style Bed. Made in Sweden. Twin size, ver y clean, ver y comfor table. Excellent condition! Head & foot of the bed can be raised and lowered by a quiet e l e c t r i c m o t o r. W a s $ 5 , 6 0 0 n e w. A s k i n g $1,600/ offer. Great for reading in bed or just lounging. Mercer Island Garage/Moving Sales King County 206-725-7500. Horses
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ESTATE SALE, May 5th 9am-5pm, 1415 Loraine Street. Colored & Clear G l a s s, C h i n a , M e t a l w a r e , Po t t e r y, A r t & Frames, Vintage, Shabby Chic Decor, Country, Old Kitchen Gadgets G a l o r e, N e e d l e p o i n t , Sewing, Material, Bedding, Many Old & New Books, Some Antique Fur niture, Oak Round Dining Table & Chairs, Frat House Sofa & Other Funky Furniture, Garden Time, Tools & Garage Stuff, Nice Old Saddles and Tack, Too. Years Galore! Have Fun.
DOWNSIZING & Moving after 25 years! Furniture, p i c t u r e s, h o u s e h o l d goods, luggage, handbags, yard tools & more. M ay 1 1 t h , 9 a m - 3 p m ; May 12th, 9am- 12 noon, 28301 183rd Ave SE. Garage/Moving Sales Pierce County BONNEY LAKE
M OV I N G S A L E . M ay 4th-5th, 9am-4pm, 18210 122nd Street E a s t , Fa l l i n g W a t e r Neighborhood. Appliances, Dining Table, Bunk Beds, Desks, Entertainm e n t C e n t e r, R a b b i t Cage, Garage Door Opener, Tiller, Steam Cleaner, Cr ystal, Clothes and more. Bring your truck! Auto Events/ Auctions
Abandoned Vehicle Auction May 9th 2012 Auction Time 11:30 Preview Time 9:30 Ibsen Towing RTTO #5364/5051 17611 NE 70th ST #5 Redmond 7 Vehicles 425-644-2575 Crossroads Towing RTTO #5515 17611 NE 70th ST #5 Redmond 3 Vehicles 425-746-4373 Sport Utility Vehicles Dodge
1999 DODGE Durango S LT 4 x 4 $ 4 , 0 0 0 o b o ! Great shape inside and out! Gray Leather interior, roof rack, tow package. 130,000 miles. CD/FM/AM stereo, automatic transmission. Runs very well! Regular maintenance with recent oil change. Son went off to college, steal of a deal! Call Joe at 206234-4841. Federal Way. Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
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May 4, 2012 
Great Places to Eat! Copper Falls Join Us for Mother’s Day Brunch 9 to 3
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The Best of Auburn
Auburn Transit Station
Dinner & Drink Specials All Day! Dine-in • Take-out • Catering
12722 SE 312th Pl. Suite H, Auburn
 May 4, 2012
HOW A FAMILY-OWNED FERRY SERVICE IS
GOING THE DISTANCE FOR LOCAL RESIDENTS — AND THE SEATTLE ECONOMY.
For more than 25 years, the iconic red-and-blue Clipper fleet has been ferrying commuters and vacationers alike between Seattle, Victoria, B.C. and the spectacular San Juan Islands. To keep the fleet as modern and comfortable as possible for passengers, Clipper Vacations began working with Bank of America in 2007. We initially helped by restructuring loans that enabled engine upgrades, allowing the fleet to reach speeds of up to 30 knots. More recently, we provided financing to modernize the fleet’s interior cabins. It’s a relationship that’s not only helping to get Seattle residents where they need to go — it’s also helping to generate local economic growth: the family-owned fleet employs 150 people. Clipper is another example of how we’re working to help locally based businesses grow and hire in the Puget Sound — and across the country. In 2011, we provided $222 million in new credit to small businesses in Washington — an increase of 28% from 2010. To learn more about what we’re doing to help strengthen the local economy, visit bankofamerica.com/Seattle
© 2012 Bank of America Corporation. Member FDIC. ARX0T4W5