INSIDE | Police arrest two after high-speed car chase 
SPSL fastpitch teams scramble for playoffs 
FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2012
A DIVISION OF SOUND PUBLISHING
County moves closer to approving sandbag removal BY STEVE HUNTER firstname.lastname@example.org
A proposal to pay for the removal of giant sandbags along the Green River in Kent, Auburn and Tukwila moved one step closer. The King County Flood Control District Executive Board recommended Monday to the Flood District’s Executive Committee a $5.8 million plan to remove 26 miles of
sandbag barriers lining the river, according to a county media release. The full board is expected to vote Monday, May 14 on the proposal. The county would pay about 75 percent of the removal cost with the cities of Kent, Auburn and Tukwila paying 25 percent. “These sandbags served their purpose, but now that the increased flood risk no
long exists, it is time for them to come down,” said Executive Board Chairwoman Julia Patterson, who also represents the Green River Valley on the King County Council. “By moving this proposal, we hope trail users will soon be able to enjoy walking and biking without the eyesore of sandbags.”
Crews placed giant sandbags in 2009 along the Green River in Kent near the Riverbend Golf Complex. King County, with the help of the city, is looking to remove them soon.
[ more SANDBAGS page 4 ]
REPORTER FILE PHOTO
Panel to consider ban on medical marijuana dispensaries, gardens
COMES HOME TO PERFORM
BY STEVE HUNTER email@example.com
Kent’s Corry makes inroads with her act
Residents will get a chance to tell a Kent City Council committee what they think about a proposal to ban medical marijuana dispensaries and collective gardens. A large turnout is expected at a public hearing at 5:30 p.m. Monday in the Council Chambers at City Hall before the city’s Economic and Community Development Committee. Councilwoman Jamie
BY SARAH KEHOE firstname.lastname@example.org
Kent’s Rebecca Corry, a Last Comic Standing finalist, returns home to headline the May 18 Comedy at the Ave show in Auburn. “I always love coming back home to do shows,” Corry said. “It feels comfortable, and I love to see my sisters and their kids.” Corry performs at 7:30 p.m. in the iconic Auburn Avenue Theater. “Choosing the arts/comedy is a Corry lifestyle and one that you have to be prepared to live,” she said. “It’s predominantly a boys business. I love what I do and feel blessed to have had the strength to get this far.” Born and raised in Kent, Corry [ more CORRY page 11 ]
Figure skating insider helps Kent land major event
Rush hour A pack of drivers and their vintage race cars swing through the S-curves on the Pacific Raceways road course during the Society of Vintage Racing Enthusiasts (SOVREN) Spring Sprints last week. SOVREN returns to the Kent track June 29-July 1 for its premier event, the 24th annual Pacific Northwest Historics Vintage Races. For more information, visit www.sovren.org. SHAWN SKAGER, Reporter
BY STEVE HUNTER email@example.com
Kent’s ShoWare Center primarily landed the Skate America international figure skating competition because of a U.S. Figure Skating insider who produced a skating event in
Perry chairs the committee that also includes council members Bill Boyce and Deborah Ranniger. The committee is expected to vote after the public hearing about whether to send the proposal to the full council for adoption, possibly at the June 5 council meeting. “We need to step up and address the issue,” Boyce said during a phone interview. “We’ve passed two moratoriums already. [ more BAN page 5 ]
January at the arena. Steve Disson, president of Virginia-based Disson Skating, produced “Pandora Unforgettable Moments of Love on Ice” show Jan. 26 at the city-owned arena that opened in 2009. The event, shown on NBC TV, featured professional skaters performing to loveinspired music. When U.S. Figure Skating began to search for a [ more SKATING page 8 ]
Now in Progress! Voting starts Thurs. May 3 ontest PRIZES for 1st, 2nd & 3rd Place C
Go to: KentReporter.com Click on “Contests” and enter!
Winners published Sat. May 19 in the People & Pets 10am - 5pm GAME FARM PARK Section May 18
 May 11, 2012
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BY STEVE HUNTER firstname.lastname@example.org
King County prosecutors have charged a 42-year-old Shoreline man with second-degree promoting prostitution in connection with a 21-year-old woman who said she had worked as a prostitute for the man for about four months. Kent Police arrested Joseph Anthony McDaniels on April 30 in his black Ford Expedition outside of the Norm Maleng Regional Justice Center in Kent after the woman notified authorities about violation of a no-contact order she had against McDaniels. McDaniels had driven the woman to the RJC to drop a no-contact order between them. Instead, once inside the woman called police about McDaniels. The woman told detectives she
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saw a chance while visiting the RJC to get away from McDaniels. She said she had known him for about one year and had been his girlfriend for six months. McDaniels Prosecutors charged McDaniels on May 3 with second-degree promoting prostitution and violation of a domestic violence court order. He allegedly made as much as $2,000 per month from the woman working as a prostitute for him, according to charging papers. McDaniels is scheduled to be arraigned Tuesday at the RJC. He remains in custody at the RJC's county jail. Bail was set at $200,000. According to court documents,
McDaniels was sentenced March 23 for fourth-degree assault against the same woman. After his release April 3, he contacted the same woman and forced her back into prostitution. He threatened to shoot up her house and beat her up if she did not work for him. He also threatened that if he ever went back to jail because of her he would tie her and her brother to a tree in the woods and she would have to watch while he tortured and killed his brother. And then he would torture her and she would have to beg for her life. Kent Police first contacted McDaniels in November 2011 in a dispute over money involving a suspected pimp at a Kent trailer park. He told officers he contracted with an escort company to retrieve money from clients who refused to pay for services.
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No arrests were made. The woman who was the escort was the same woman who turned in McDaniels outside the RJC. In December, Auburn Police arrested McDaniels for fourth-degree assault against the same woman. Kent detectives later determined the woman had been living with McDaniels since he got out of jail April 3. He reportedly took her to Portland, Ore., to work as a prostitute the weekend of April 20. She did five tricks in one day with customers and turned over all of the money to McDaniels. Detectives also found out McDaniels placed ads on www. backpage.com that featured photos of the woman. more story onlineâ€Ś kentreporter.com
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May 11, 2012 
BY STEVE HUNTER
Two men were taken into custody Wednesday by Kent Police following an early morning theft and car chase that exceeded speeds of 100 mph and was captured on Washington State Department of Transportation traffic cameras. The incident started shortly before 4 a.m. Wednesday when a Kent Police sergeant on patrol saw
a vehicle parked alongside a bank of mailboxes in an industrial park in north Kent, according to a Kent Police media release. As the officer approached, the car drove toward the officer’s vehicle, and then fled onto the West Valley Highway in an effort to lose the officer. The officer was able to catch up to the fleeing vehicle and followed the driver to southbound Highway 167. Once on Highway 167, the driver accelerated to speeds in excess
of 100 mph in an effort to elude trailing police units. The driver of the car, a 20-year-old Federal Way man, eventually lost control of his car while attempting to navigate an exit ramp at Highway 18 in Auburn. The vehicle spun for a short distance whereupon the driver regained control. Officers used this opportunity to move alongside the vehicle and initiate a PIT maneuver, disabling the Honda sedan against a concrete
barrier. The driver and his passenger, a 42-year-old Seattle man, were taken into custody without further incident. Both men are presently in the city of Kent jail. Both were arrested for investigation of theft, while the driver also faces potential charges related to his effort to elude police and possession of narcotics. A quantity of mail was recovered from the vehicle and will be returned to the victims.
Kent woman's body found in burned-out car
BANQUET PERMITS AVAILABLE ONLINE The Washington State Liquor Control Board has posted a new online application system for citizens to apply for banquet permits. Previously, banquet permits were available only in state and contract liquor stores. Banquet permits are to be purchased for events where liquor will be served that are not business or promotional, but instead invite-only gatherings such as weddings, company banquets, retirement parties, and club, organization or church events. For more information, visit liq.wa.gov.
Weather up to par
Golfers took advantage of a sun-kissed, 72-degree Monday to get in a round of play at Riverbend. Warm spring weather graced the valley. A beautiful weekend is forecast. MARK KLAAS, Kent Reporter
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The body found in the trunk of a burned-out car on May 6 near Black Diamond has been identified as a 39-year-old Kent woman by the King County Medical Examiner’s Office. The body was positively identified as that of Denise Kay Grigsby. The death was ruled as a homicide by the Medical Examiner's Office. King County Sheriff ’s Office Major Crimes detectives and fire investigators will process the car for evidence. Shortly after 4 a.m. May 6, Mountain View Fire and Rescue responded to a report of a car fire in the area of Southeast 328th Street and Southeast Auburn-Black Diamond Road. When the fire department arrived the car was fully engulfed in flames. Fire investigators discovered the burned remains in the trunk of the car.
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Police arrest 2 after car chase that reaches 100 mph
 May 11, 2012 [ SANDBAGS from page 1 ] The removal costs would be shared between the District and the cities, with the District paying approximately $4.4 million and the cities of Kent, Auburn and Tukwila paying approximately $1.4 million. Any Flood Control District project delays caused by shifting funds will be applied to projects within the Green River basin. Reagan Dunn agreed with the proposal. “It is great news that the
www.kentreporter.com sandbags along the Green River are one step closer to being taken down,” said Dunn, chairman of the Flood District Executive Committee. “After years of concern about flooding in this vital economic corridor, the removal of the sandbags from the Green River Valley sends the messages that the valley is open for business while increasing public access to the public parks and trails in this region.” The sandbags have lined the trail for nearly three
years for extra flood protection because of damage in 2009 to an abutment next to the Howard Hanson Dam on the upper Green River. But the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers announced last fall it can operate Hanson Dam at full capacity, which means the sandbags are no longer needed. The King County Flood Control District Advisory Committee, a 15-member body composed of mayors and council members from eight cities, recommended the flood district board pay
for 75 percent of the removal cost with the cities of Kent, Auburn and Tukwila paying 25 percent over a six-year period. The flood district board is composed of the nine members of the King County Council. It is a specialpurpose government that funds and oversees flood protection projects and programs. The board is funded through a county-wide property levy of 10 cents per $1,000 assessed value or about $40 per year on a
$400,000 home. That brings in about $36 million a year for projects. Each jurisdiction in the county also receives a small portion of the flood district property levy to pay for any flood control projects within each city. Under the proposal, Kent, Auburn and Tukwila would use that money to help pay for sandbag removal rather than other projects for the next six years. In Kent, the delayed repair project would be the Lower Russell Road Levee between South 231st Way and Van Doren’s Park, said Mike Mactutis, city environmental engineering manager, in an email Tuesday. The Lower Russell levee work is scheduled to start this year in Kent with major work in 2014-16, according to a King County spokeswoman. Project design work would be delayed until at least 2017 and construction until 2018, pushing about $5 million of work six years away. Kent estimates its 25 percent cost to remove the sandbags and repair the
Green River Trail at about $1.6 million, Mactutis said. The city’s share would come from either the city’s storm water drainage utility fund or the city’s share of the flood district fund, Mactutis said. Kent has spent that flood district money on Green River levee projects since the fund became available in 2008. King County paid for the installation of the sandbags in the fall of 2009 through the flood control district by delaying planned projects. Kent received $2.59 million from the county to place nearly 17,000 sandbags along 12 miles of levees to heighten the levees and help protect the city from flooding in case the thendamaged Hanson Dam could not hold back enough water. No heavy rainstorms struck since the January 2009 storm that damaged an abutment next to the dam, so the bags were never tested. For more information about the county flood control district, go to www. kingcountyfloodcontrol. org.
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www.kentreporter.com [ BAN from page 1 ] We need to address which way to go for the city.” Kent has at least two medical marijuana businesses operating as collective gardens. The businesses are Evergreen Association of Collective Gardens and Herbal Choice Caregivers. The owners of the two facilities were unable to be reached for comment. The council voted 4-3 Jan. 2 on a new six-month moratorium to ban medical marijuana dispensaries after passing a similar measure in July. The second, six-month moratorium expires July 11.
Kent seeks groups, individuals to adopt streets, clean up litter REPORTER STAFF
The city of Kent announced a new initiative aimed at instilling community pride and enhancing Kent’s quality of life through clean streets and beautiful neighborhoods. A newly launched Adopta-Street program gives local
“I don’t want to wait until the last minute,” Boyce said. “We need to get this on the table and move on.” Boyce joined council members Les Thomas and Dana Ralph in a 3-0 vote April 23 on the Public Safety Committee to recommend “the (Economic and Community Development) committee pass an ordinance banning medical marijuana dispensaries and collective gardens from the city of Kent.” “Right now I favor the ban,” Boyce said. “But I will approach it with an open mind.” Philip Dawdy, part of the state lobby the last couple of years for
residents, businesses and community groups the opportunity to help maintain and clean streets in Kent through litter removal. Councilwoman Elizabeth Albertson, chairwoman of the Public Works Committee, said the Adopt-a-Street program is an effort to create interest in keeping Kent free of litter and to give people an opportunity to take an active role in the community. “For those who have expressed an interest, this is
medical marijuana legislation, said in a phone interview that the city is taking the wrong approach and would be only the second city in the state to adopt an outright ban. Naches in Yakima County is the only city he knows about that passed an outright ban as opposed to a moratorium. “If they pass a ban it’ll end up in court,” said Dawdy, who has kept a close watch on medical marijuana legislation in Kent and other cities. “I’m frustrated they’re taking this in this direction. I’ll either show up and tell them it’s against the law or submit written testimony.”
council but has been on the Kent School Board for 17 years. Several cities allow medical marijuana dispensaries, including Seattle. “Some cities are doing it but they’re breaking the law,” Boyce said. The council tried to adopt zoning laws in January to allow medical marijuana collective gardens but the measure failed 4-3 with Boyce, Ralph, Thomas and Ranniger voting no. Elizabeth Albertson, Perry and Council President Dennis Higgins voted in favor of zoning ordinance for medical marijuana collective gardens.
a great way to get involved,” Albertson said. Those who choose to adopt a street and hold at least four street clean-ups per year will receive a sign on the adopted street, recognizing the individual or groups who made the commitment. The city will provide the necessary training and supplies to volunteers. To adopt a street, applications are available online at www.kentwa.gov. For more information, call 253-856-5549.
6:30 p.m. Saturday, June 2 at the Kent-Meridian High School Performing Arts Center. The event raised more than $3,000 last year for Kent Youth and Family Services. Competitors are from the Kent area. For more information, go to www. allegrodance.com.
THE “SO YOU THINK KENT HAS TALENT” SHOW presents a preliminary contest from 2-8 p.m. Saturday at the Allegro Performing Arts Academy, 1209 Central Ave S., Kent. Tickets are $10. The contest determines which competitors will advance to the second-annual finals set for
Dawdy said collective gardens are allowed under state law and that’s what the two medical marijuana businesses in Kent are operating under. He said Dawdy expects the two Kent collective gardens would sue the city if it passes an outright ban. Boyce said he leans toward the ban because federal law prohibits the use of marijuana, even though state law allows medical marijuana use. “The state doesn’t overrule the federal,” he said. “I’ve been a public official for about 17 years and the law is the law.” Boyce is serving his first year on
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www.kentreporter.com Last week’s poll results:
“Should the ShoWare Center charge for parking?” No: 67% Yes: 33%
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New ways to seek more shelter For victims of domestic abuse, finding a safe haven remains a difficult challenge. Shelly David, a domestic violence legal advocate for the City of Auburn, knows as much. Auburn, Kent and other South King County communities struggle to meet the needs of those caught in the throes of domestic violence. Are there enough shelters and services to help victims? “No, there’s not,” David said. “The thing I come across is I need something right now (to house a DV victim) … and nothing right now is open. It’s just the reality.” A recent National Network to End Domestic Violence survey revealed that on one single day, 1,080 victims of domestic violence were in emergency or transitional housing provided by a domestic violence program in the state. On that same day, the number was 36,332 for victims across the country. The study reported that safe housing was the service most requested by victims calling these programs. To address the situation, community advocates and architects are working together to identify how emergency shelters can be designed to best meet the needs of victims and their children. The Washington State Coalition Against Domestic Violence (WSCADV) and architects at Mahlum – a Pacific Northwest architecture firm – recently launched Building Dignity: Design Strategies for Domestic Violence Shelter. The idea is to improve shelter spaces, with strategies ranging from how to redecorate an existing space to building a shelter from the ground up. “It is critical for domestic violence shelters to provide residents with physical safety,” said Margaret Hobart, WSCADV staff lead on the project. “But that is only one component of healing from abuse. Domestic violence [ more KLAAS page 10 ]
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Support Inslee, support education Jay Inslee, Democratic candidate for governor in the 2012 election, believes “education is the paramount duty of state government. This is key to our future and to a new economy that allows us to compete with the rest of the world,” according to his website. As a teacher, I feel he has written a thoughtful and reasonable plan for education that includes competitive grants for innovation in science and art, support for collaboration with public schools and research institutions, and use of technology in the classroom. Early learning features strongly in Jay’s plan as well. Research shows brain development in the first five years of life is fundamental to the lifelong ability each child needs to reach their highest potential. Professional development for teachers and principals, and
Letters policy The Kent 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. Deadline for letters to be considered for publication is 2 p.m. Tuesday. keeping kids in school by beefing up the programs currently in place are both a part of Jay Inslee’s plan. Mr. Inslee says, “The most important element of accomplishing that goal is to get our economy on a sound footing and create jobs that help generate the revenue needed to restore education funding.”
Don’t drink and drive: changes in state DUI laws Gov. Chris Gregoire recently signed a bill to increase penalties for the crime of vehicular homicide while driving under the influence. Previously, a first-time offender would face a standard sentence range of 31 to 41 months in prison. The new law increases the prison time to a range of 78 to 102 months, or 6½ to 8½ years. The reason I note this is because the crime of driving under
– Ben Agosto, a 2006 Olympic silver medalist in ice dancing, on the Oct. 19-21 Skate America at the ShoWare Center.
“Should the city ban medical marijuana dispensaries and collective gardens?”
● Q U O T E O F N O T E : “It’s a big deal to win. It’s very prestigious and it’s a good paycheck at the end of the day. There’s a lot of motivation to do well.”
Question of the week:
 May 11, 2012
the influence is an all-toocommon crime committed by folks who have no criminal intent nor any intent to hurt, much less kill,
another person. But the line between a DUI and vehicular homicide doesn’t exist.
A first-time DUI can become a vehicular homicide in a fraction of a second, simply dependent on chance. As a young lawyer, I started out in the misdemeanor unit of a public defender office, where I represented hundreds of folks over the years charged with DUI. They were most often very nice, middle class working people, moms and dads, businessmen and women, your
As a citizen, I am glad to say that Jay Inslee is concerned about more than just education funding. Mr. Inslee is concerned about the restoration of our economy here in Washington state. “Too many jobs have been lost, too many homes have been foreclosed upon, and too many families are one last paycheck away from financial ruin,” he said. “But if there’s one state I believe can turn its economy around, that can harness an innovative and creative vision for the future, it’s our state.“ Jay proposes to do this by focusing on small businesses, information and communication technology, agriculture, our military, the aerospace industry, life sciences (such as biotechnology) and clean energy. Mr. Inslee is a man of many talents. At a press conference recently, public school children were standing in front of the [ more LETTERS page 7 ]
friends and neighbors. As I gained more legal experience, I moved into the felony unit of our office, representing people charged with more serious crimes, including DUIs that were vehicular homicides because the “buzzed” (intoxicated) driver had caused an accident and someone had been killed as a result. The human tragedy was emotionally overwhelming. My first vehicular homicide case forever changed my perspective on DUIs. The families and friends of the victims were devastated. [ more GUEST OP page 10 ]
May 11, 2012 
www.kentreporter.com podium. One of the fourthgraders started to feel faint. Jay immediately took control of the situation, using his medical background to assess the situation. During this time of moving forward as a state, we can use a governor with a strong, quick reaction to crisis and the talent to make a difference. â€“ Cindy Prescott
Reichert casts the right vote Reasonable people, including Rep. Dave Reichert, voted against it. But the U.S. House of Representatives still passed an amendment recently that would make it harder for presidents to protect the places we care about as national monuments. Since being signed into law by President Theodore Roosevelt in 1906, the Antiquities Act has been used by eight Republicans and eight Democratic presidents to protect important public lands as national monuments including the Statue of Liberty, the Tetons and the Grand Canyon. Here in Washington, local residents are asking the president to consider protecting 1,000 acres of
land currently owned by the Bureau of Land Management in the San Juan Islands as a national monument. Many of us enjoy this breathtaking place on family vacations. Now is not the time to limit the options to protect these and other precious lands. With Congress focusing on politics instead of protecting our heritage, a presidential monument designation makes a lot of sense. Just like Rep. Reichertâ€™s vote. â€“ Tom Reeve
Protect ducks, apply a screen Iâ€™m a baby duckling. I was recently rescued from one of the worst fates that awaits a duckling in all the city of Kent. From the time of my hatching, I was warned by my mama, â€œStay away from storm drains â€“ they are dark dungeons of death for any unsuspecting duckling.â€? But when you hurrying across a five-lane highway with your brothers and sisters, itâ€™s easy to become disoriented by the loud threatening noise of motor monsters coming at you. My 12 brothers and sisters and I were lucky. The compassionate citizen who
notified the fire station and the firemen who rescued us are wonderful humans. But my mama returned home last night from a meeting of concerned Ducks Against Drain Disasters (DADD). There she learned that this terrible situation has been going on for a long time in Kent. Ever year ducklings fall into the death dungeons (storm drains), and many do not survive. Even though in the past, Samaritan citizens, city utility workers and police officers have come to their aid. It is terrifying for ducklings to be trapped beneath the highway and traumatic for mother ducks to lose their babies in this way. DADD would like to suggest a solution to this ongoing problem. Why not add screens to the storm drains? The expense should be minimal. Then in the future, community workers wouldnâ€™t have to be dispatched to the drain site when they are needed elsewhere. Traffic slowdowns wouldnâ€™t occur, and mother ducks could nestle their babies beneath their wings at night with peaceful sighs of contented relief. â€“ Respectively submitted by Lucky-to-be-alive (Duckling No. 13) (as dictated to Laurie Saunders)
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[ LETTERS from page 6 ]
 May 11, 2012
[ SKATE from page 1 ]
CISK SETS FUNDRAISING BREAKFAST $PNNVOJUJFT*O4DIPPMTPG Kent celebrate its fundraising CSFBLGBTUPO5IVSTEBZ .BZ GSPNBN BUUIF,FOU1IPFOJY "DBEFNZ(ZNOBTJVN 4&UI4U ,FOU $*4,JTBOPOQSPĂśU organization that provides BTTJTUBODFUPBUSJTLTUVEFOUT JOUIF,FOU4DIPPM%JTUSJDU empowering them to stay in TDIPPMBOEBDIJFWFJOMJGF The breakfast features guest TQFBLFS.BZPS4V[FUUF $PPLF BSBĂľFBOEQSJ[FT 3FHJTUSBUJPOJTSFRVJSFEBOE EPOBUJPOTXJMMCFSFRVFTUFE 5P3471 DPOUBDU,BUJF'JHVSB BUPSFNBJM ,ĂśHVSB!DJTLFOUPSH
venue for the Oct. 19-21 Skate America, an annual event with 52 world-class figure skaters in menâ€™s, ladies, pairs and ice dancing that started in 1979, it asked for the opinion of Disson. Disson Skating signed a promotional agreement last fall with the federation. â€œSteve had such a successful event here (with Pandora) and a very memorable experience in this building so that event paid dividends,â€? said Tim Higgins, ShoWare Center general manager, after the announcement May 4 that Kent would host Skate America. â€œSuccess breeds success is how it all came about.â€? Disson recommended the ShoWare Center to Bob Dunlop, U.S. Figure Skating senior director for events. A short time later, Higgins received a phone call from Dunlop. â€œBob called up to see if we had dates available,â€? Higgins said. â€œWe said weâ€™d love to have you here, letâ€™s make this work.â€? Laura Lee, president of Snohomish County-based Production Sports and spokeswoman for Skate America, said Kent had several selling points to become the host city. â€œThe Disson group spoke highly of the building,â€? Lee said. â€œIt needed to be the right size, a good community and to have close access to a host hotel that is a Hilton property because it is the Hilton Honors Skate America.â€? SeaTacâ€™s The DoubleTree by Hilton Seattle Airport will serve as the host venue for Skate America. ShoWare Center will have a seating capacity of 3,940 for the event as many of the 6,000 seats will be taken up for production purposes. NBC will televise coverage Oct. 20. Lee said the success of Skate
tainment in the Puget Sound region.â€? King County Executive Dow Constantine agreed the event is a boost to the entire area. â€œThis is tremendously exciting news for the two million people of King County,â€? Constantine said. â€œWe could not be more thrilled to host our countryâ€™s premier amateur skating event. We look forward to this opportunity to see top figure skating comKent is the choice: .BZPS4V[FUUF$PPLF XJUI petitors from across the ,JOH$PVOUZ&YFDVUJWF%PX$POTUBOUJOF DFMFCSBUFT world, truly the best of the best.â€? BGUFSUIF4IP8BSF$FOUFSXBTEFDMBSFEUIFIPTUPGUIF Ben Agosto, a 2006 4LBUF"NFSJDB45&7&)6/5&3 Kent Reporter Olympic silver medalist in ice dancing with partAmerica in 2008 at the Comcast ner Tanith Belbin, will serve as the Arena at Everett also aided U.S. eventâ€™s honorary chairman. Agosto, Figure Skatingâ€™s selection of Kent. who was raised in Illinois and now â€œTheyâ€™ve been here before,â€? Lee lives in Lacey, said fans can expect a said. â€œI co-hosted the 2008 Skate top-notch competition. America so we know how to enerâ€œItâ€™s kind of an exclusive group of gize the crowd.â€? skaters,â€? Agosto said. â€œThe winners of this event in the past have gone on and won world championships, The decision to pick the ShoWare Olympic championships and so you Center thrilled Kent Mayor Suzette really will see some of the top skatCooke. ers, especially U.S. skaters. Because â€œThis is a wonderful announceitâ€™s Skate America, U.S. Figure ment not only for Kent but our Skating tries to bring all of their top whole South King County area,â€? skaters to this event.â€? Cooke said. â€œNot only will it be U.S. Figure Skating will release thrilling to see international figure May 21 the list of competitors skating champions here in ShoWare who are invited by their respective Center but Iâ€™m delighted that the skating federations. All of the U.S. athletes and visitors to this city will national champions from last year have the opportunity to experience are expected to compete, Agosto all Kent has to offer. said. â€œThis arena and this commuâ€œItâ€™s a big deal to win,â€? Agosto nity are ready. We look forward said. â€œItâ€™s very prestigious and itâ€™s to everyone attending this event a good paycheck at the end of the to experience the best hospitality, day. Thereâ€™s a lot of motivation to restaurants, shopping and enterdo well.â€?
Big win for Kent
UIBOOVBM/BUJPOBM5SBJMT%BZTFUGPS.BZ FOR THE REPORTER
May 19 marks the 12th year volunteers have participated in building and maintaining Kentâ€™s 26.2 miles of trails. This year, Lake Fenwick Parkâ€™s east ridge trail will get some TLC. The event will take place next
Living in the Now, Preparing for the Future For many of us, our goals in life remain constant: financial independence and providing for family. Striking a balance between saving for goals, such as education and retirement, and allocating money for daily expenses can be challenging. But you can do it.
Saturday, 9 a.m. to noon, rain or shine. Volunteers are asked to dress for the weather (no sandals or flip-flops) and bring a shovel, pruners or lopping shears. Starbucks on 4th and Meeker provides coffee and hot chocolate. Water also will be available, and volunteers are encouraged
to bring their own water containers and refill from a cooler to reduce waste in landfills. To keep the event manageable and safe, volunteers are asked to register. Registration forms are at www.KentWAParks.com. Click on Volunteer, or call 253-856-5110.
Thank you Kent for voting us
Tickets on sale Skate America tickets initially will be sold in packages for all five events that include: t0DU QN1BJSTTIPSU NFOTTIPSU t0DU QN-BEJFTTIPSU short dance t0DU QN.FOTGSFF QBJSTGSFF t0DU BN'SFFEBODF ladies free t0DU QN4LBUJOHTQFDUBDVMBS exhibition 1SJDFTBSFGPSUIF7*1UJDLFUT TFBUJOHJOSPXTQMVTESJOL GPPE QFSLTGPS(PMEUJDLFUT TFBUJOHJO SPXTPOTJEFTPGBSFOBBOE GPS4JMWFSUJDLFUT TFBUJOHJOSPXT JOFOE[POFBSFBT4JOHMFTFTTJPOUJDLFUT HPPOTBMFJO4FQUFNCFS 'PSUJDLFUT HPUPXXXTIPXBSFDFO UFSDPN
Skate America is part of the International Skating Unionâ€™s Grand Prix Series, now in its 18th season, that consists of six international events. Other stops on the 2012 Grand Prix Series include Skate Canada (Windsor, Ontario), Cup of China (Shanghai), TrophĂŠe Eric Bompard (Paris), Rostelecom Cup (Moscow) and NHK Trophy (Sendai, Japan). Skaters earn points throughout the Series to qualify for the Grand Prix of Figure Skating Final each December. The 2012 Grand Prix Final will be Dec. 6-9 in Sochi, Russia, home of the 2014 Olympic Winter Games. Skaters are eligible to compete in two of the six events to earn points to advance to the Grand Prix Final. Skaters will compete for more than $1.35 million in prize money throughout the series. For more information, go to www.2012skateamerica.com.
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May 11, 2012 
Brightening up the garden THE GARDENER
Bonfire Begonia Bright Orange, Bodacious and Bountiful I love this new angel wing begonia because it heats up our gray days. Small plants become large specimens in weeks and the dark green leaves make the perfect background for the arcing stems of orange blooms, attractive to hummingbirds and humans alike. Beauty is one thing, but the Bonfire Begonia is also aflame with good manners and a laid back attitude. Full sun? No problem. Mostly shaded? You‘ll still get plenty of blooms. I have grown this adaptable plant in window boxes in the shade and in clay pots in the sun with great results. Here’s the best part about this fiery new plant. If, like me, you are a dirt-cheap gardener, in our climate the Bonfire Begonia can overwinter to return year after year. It grows from a tuberous root that if kept only slightly moist all winter Marianne Binetti
The second week of May is time for patio perfect and deck delight as outdoor living returns to western Washington. Many plants can now be left outdoors overnight especially if under the protection of a covered porch or patio. Don’t be fooled by a few sunny days and think that cold-sensitive basil, coleus, tomatoes or cucumber plants can handle nights outdoors. Even if we don’t have a late frost, it is the cold rains and chilly nights that will cause tomato plants to pout, cucumbers to crumble and basil to bail out on living. If you don’t have a protected warm spot for these heat-lovers wait until mid-June before you allow nighttime sleep outs. This week, color from exciting new plants is as close as your local nursery and here are three growing stars competing for the title of “New plant with the most colorful personality.”
(just drag your pots under cover and close to the house to keep them from freezing) will survive to sprout again year after year. It’s like this Bonfire Begonia has an eternal flame. New Ivy Geraniums These take the heat, with blooms that can’t be beat All members of the geranium family pump out the blooms in our climate and I am fond of those with decorative foliage, but for maximum color in window boxes and hanging baskets that must bear the heat of sunny afternoons, the ivyleaf geraniums are the easy answer. New crosses between the zonal and ivy geraniums have produced better branching and more flowers with names like the Galleria and Caliente series. If you don’t want to worry about combining different colors and types of plants into mixed containers but just want lots of blooming color for your sunny patio
or deck then plant this new type of geranium. Use ivy geraniums either in single pots or in groups of three to five to overflow your deck or patio with bountiful color. Calibrachoa Million bells with a thousand uses These little charmers
look like mini petunias and come from the same family but in our often rainy climate calibrachoa hold up better in the weather and offer much more interesting color combinations. The first of the calibrachoas were known as “Million Bells” and they woke up the plant world along with millions of container gardens with their striking, bicolored blooms of deep purple and carmine red
GARDEN GURU MARIANNE BINETTI offers “Mama Mia! Water Savings Ideas from Italy” during a public presentation Saturday. She will speak from 10 to 11:30 a.m. at the Covington Water District, 18631 SE 300th Place, Kent. The free program is jointly sponsored by the CWA and Covington Water District. Space is limited. Register at www.cascadewater.org.
[ more BINETTI page 19 ]
VOTING ENDS AT MIDNIGHT Cutest Pet Friday, May 11!
Go to: KentReporter.com Click on “CONTEST” and vote for your favorite! 1st, 2nd & 3rd Place Winners will be in the May 18 People & Pets section Sat. May 19 10am - 5pm GAME FARM PARK
Enter to win a Clipper
of your choice. Gift certiﬁcate valued at $300.
Wednesday, May 16 9:00 a.m. – 12:30 p.m. New Beginnings Christian Fellowship
Registration starts at 8:30 a.m.
Space is limited. Please call to RSVP.
8:00am & 11:00am
www.thenbcf.org 19300 108th Ave. SE Renton, WA 98057
To advertise your services, call Kathy Dalseg 253-872-6731 or email kdalseg@ kentreporter.com
206-824-5000 Wesley Homes
Ask Your Lawyer by Dan Kellogg
Finally — a fun and informative health fair!
A MATTER OF TRUST
Featuring 92-year-old comedian and author
Because it is time-consuming and relatively costly, many people adopt various strategies to avoid probate (the legal process by which the estate of a deceased person is settled). One such vehicle, called the “living trust,” is so named because it is created when a person is alive. Holding property in trust poses no legal consequences while the creator of the living trust is alive. The property held in the trust transfers to the family and friends to whom it is left after death. The terms of the trust document, which is similar to a will, authorize the trustee to conduct this transfer, and probate courts have limited legal authority over property held in trust. Disbursing your estate is a complicated matter, whether you do it through a will or a living trust. You need sound legal advice before you make any decisions. I have more than three decades of experience dealing with all aspects of estate planning, including wills, trusts, and probate, as well as elder law and Medicaid planning. If you have any questions, call 425-227-8700 to make an appointment. I have offices conveniently located in Renton and Kent. Committed to you and the community.
Wesley Wellness Day Georgie Bright Kunkel A few of our scheduled topics and booths:
The Terrace 816 S. 216th St. Des Moines, WA 98198
206-824-5000 866-937-5390 toll-free www.wesleyhomes.org Find us on
Living Life in Balance X Cooking demonstrations and tastings Caring for the Caregiver X When Your Body Gets the Blues Choosing the right Medicare plan X Giveaways Brain Games X Free blood pressure checks and chair massages
And much more
Be sure to bring a friend! Wesley Homes, a not-for-proﬁt organization, is afﬁliated with the Paciﬁc Northwest Annual Conference of the United Methodist Church
for people who love
 May 11, 2012
[ KLAAS from page 6 ] programs also support survivors in reclaiming their independence, focusing on their relationships with their children, and reconnecting with supports to end isolation imposed by the abuser.” Mahlum – a participant in a program that connects nonprofits with architecture firms willing to do pro bono work – donated its time to join WSCADV’s efforts. They examined informa-
tion from interviews and focus groups with shelter residents of all ages and identified the design implications and strategies. Key details that emerged were around the need for security, privacy and quiet spaces where survivors can heal and parents can connect with their children. The design strategies developed have relevance for domestic violence programs across the country. Without reliable funding sources – whether public or private – such solutions
are based on collaborations. This is one way to move ahead. Many shelters are full today. More options are needed. In King County, there are four shelters in confidential locations to serve battered women. There is only one shelter that primarily serves battered women and their children in a non-confidential but secure location. “It’s a great idea because (DV victims) are just being put in places that are already established, and
sometimes that’s not the safest place to be,” David said. South King Countybased DAWN (Domestic Abuse Women’s Network) also likes the idea. The agency provides shelter, legal services and counseling for DV victims. Cheryl Bozarth, DAWN executive director, appreciates the new approach. The demand for shelter and services, she said, remains great, adding, “We have look at collaboration (for solutions).”
BECU MEMBERS from top to bottom: Sam & Ernie S., Seattle; Irene B., Tukwila; Minh Chau N., Seattle; Jonathan & Laura F., Kent; Arnie & Grace M., Everett
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[ GUEST OP from page 6 ] The drivers were the same people who had DUIs, your friends and neighbors, but through a twist of fate, they were criminally responsible for killing another human being, someone’s grandfather or someone’s child and were put in prison for 2½ or 3½ years. And now, they will go to prison for 6½ to 8½ years. This new law should be a much stronger deterrent to reasonable people thinking about getting behind the wheel after drinking. A momentary distraction … a tenth of a second delay in reaction … impairment in judgment and perception … while maneuvering 5,000 pounds of swiftly moving steel and machinery. It’s a tragedy waiting to happen, dependent only on chance and fate. Good,
innocent people get killed. Good people, otherwise normal folks like your friends and neighbors and their sons and daughters, go to prison. Now, in Washington, for up to 8½ years. After leaving the public defender’s office, I began charging for my legal advice and representation. But here’s some free legal advice for you: Do not drive under the influence, not even “buzzed,” as you don’t have to be stumbling and wasted to have an accident. Have a sober friend drive you home. Your car will be there tomorrow. Call your mom or dad or son or daughter. Call a friend. Call a taxi. Walk. Very simply, I advise you: Do not drive if you’re under the influence of any intoxicating liquor or drugs. Mark Prothero is an attorney for Hanis Irvine Prothero, PLLC (hiplawfirm.com).
May 11, 2012 
www.kentreporter.com ROCK BAND IRON BUTTERFLY performs at 7:30 p.m. Saturday at Kentâ€™s ShoWare Center. With original members Ron Bushi, Lee Dorman and Northwest guitarist Charlie Marinkovich, Iron Butterfly is the first rock band to sell a Platinum Album (â€œIn A Gadda Da Vidaâ€?). Magic Carpet Ride also is on the tour. Ticket prices are $15 to $20. For ticket information, go to www.showarecenter.com.
ily I was born into, it was only natural for me to be a comedian because having a sense of humor was the only way to deal with the cards I was dealt.â€? Corry appeared at the HBO workspace in her first one-woman show, â€œHave You Ever Been Called a Dwarf?,â€? hosted a pilot for the Oxygen Network and was chosen to perform as a â€œNew Faceâ€? at the Montreal Comedy Festival. Corry has starred in movies and television shows that include â€œBig Fat Liarâ€?, â€œYes, Dearâ€?, â€œThe King of Queensâ€? and â€œThe Wayne
[ CORRY from page 1 ] lived and comedically trained in Chicago for nine years, writing, acting and performing at The Second City, Annoyance and Center Theater. After an 11-month run in the Chicago production of â€œTony and Tinaâ€™s Weddingâ€? as the pregnant maid of honor, Corry moved to Los Angeles. â€œI realized I wanted to be a comedian after seeing a show at The Second City in Chicago,â€? Corry said. â€œWhat they did was amazing and I knew I could do it. Also, being born into the fam-
Brady Show.â€? â€œMy favorite part about being on stage is the idea that a concept or idea that I thought up could connect with total strangers, and that I can see those effects in the exact moment that Iâ€™m saying it,â€? she said. â€œLaughter is a very powerful thing. I love to laugh and I love it when other people are laughing. I hate people who donâ€™t laugh.â€? Tickets are $17 regular and $15 students and seniors. To order, call 253-931-3043 or online at www.auburnwa. gov/arts.
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May 11, 2012 
North Division crown decided in final game
Kentlake takes title as it plays Tahoma for first place for the third straight season on fastpitch diamond BY KRIS HILL
T-BIRDS SELECT HIGH-SCORING CENTER The Seattle Thunderbirds selected center Mathew Barzal with the first overall pick May 3 in the Western Hockey League Bantam Draft. Barzal, 15, from Coquitlam, British Columbia, is 5 feet 10 inches and 160 pounds. He played with the Burnaby Winter Club Bantam A team last season. In 35 regular season games Barzal had 39 goals and 68 assists for 107 points.
his time around Kentlake didn’t need a coin flip or a tie breaker game to earn the No. 1 seed out of the South Puget Sound League North. On Tuesday night Kentlake came back from a 3-1 deficit against Tahoma, with which it had shared the past two division titles, to win the game and the league crown 5-4, thanks to timely hits including a key double from senior pitcher Hannah Sauget. In the bottom of the sixth with one out and the bases loaded, Sauget ripped a double to the left field fence, driving in Libby Riehl and Larissa Henderson to tie the game. A Madie Brown sacrifice fly drove in Melissa Alberts, who scored the go-ahead run, while a Lexi Engman single to cen-
Kentlake’s Hannah Sauget puts the bat on the ball in Monday’s win over Kentwood. Sauget drove in the tying runs Tuesday night against Tahoma, which Kentlake won 5-4. KRIS HILL, Reporter ter field brought in Sauget. Sauget, who didn’t hit last year and got few at-bats as a
KENTLAKE YOUTH GIRLS CAMP IN JUNE The Kentlake girls team will host a youth basketball camp June 27-29. The camp, which runs 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. daily, is open to students who will be in grades 2-9 this fall. Participants will learn techniques and fundamentals. Campers will get a basketball and Kentlake cinch sack pack. For more information, contact Kentlake coach Scott Simmons at 253-373-4983 or email@example.com. wa.us.
Kentridge’s Sarah Baldwin sends the ball over the plate during a game against Tahoma on May 5. KRIS HILL, Reporter
PUGET SOUND ENERGY NOTICE OF PLANNED FINAL ACTION AUTHORIZING CONDEMNATION As part of the O’Brien – Asbury 115 kV Line Project, Puget Sound Energy, Inc. needs to acquire two easements over Tax Parcel Nos. 022204-9057 and 022204-9011 (located in Tukwila, Washington) and Tax Parcel No. 660021-0230 (located in Kent, Washington) for the construction of a new transmission line. PSE is taking action to move forward with condemnation proceedings under RCW ch. 8.20. Notice is hereby given that PSE will consider taking final action to authorize condemnation of the necessary property rights over the abovereferenced property. The date, time and location of the public meeting at which the proposed condemnation will be considered is May 22, 2012, at 4:30 p.m., at PSE’s South King Service Center, 6905 S. 228th Street, Kent WA 98032.
sophomore, wanted to put the bat on the ball. “All I was thinking was that I needed to get a hit,” she said. “I didn’t focus on the fact that we needed those runs. I just wanted to get a hit. It’s fantastic to help my team out that way … supporting my team as much as I can.” Kentlake got the early lead on a Kellie Nielsen double to right field which drove in Engman in the bottom of the first. Then Tahoma shortstop Hayley Beckstrom hit a solo shot over the left center field fence to tie it up in the top of the second. The Bears tacked on two more runs in the top of the third but it wasn’t enough against the Falcons on
senior night at Kentlake. And for Sauget, the win was especially sweet, given the rivalry between the teams. “It’s the best part of the season so far because we lost to them the first time,” Sauget said. “It’s great to win league not have to play a tiebreaker.” With the win Kentlake finishes the regular season 14-2 in league and earned a spot in one of the semi-final games in the SPSL tournament on Friday at Kent Service Club Park. Tahoma finished second in the division at 13-3 and will play on Thursday in the league tournament. Beckstrom’s walk off home run for Tahoma on May 5 set the stage for the
final two scenes of fastpitch drama. Beckstrom, who is a senior, smashed the ball over the left center field fence with two runners on in the bottom of the seventh to end a 5-5 tie against Kentridge. Tahoma improved to 13-2 in league thanks to the 8-5 win over Kentridge, who finished the season at 8-8, giving epic significance to Kentwood’s final game of the season against Kentlake on Monday as well as possibly making Tuesday night’s game between the Bears and the Falcons are one-contest showdown for first place. In the first showdown of the season, Tahoma beat Kentlake 6-1, which was the first South Puget Sound League North division loss for the Falcons. On Monday, Kentlake beat Kentwood 6-0 thanks to an offensive outburst in the bottom of the fifth inning when the Falcons batted around. Nielsen started the inning off with a long single to left field. Two batters later Riehl was hit by a pitch then Katie Habryle, who was 3-for-4 with an RBI, smacked a double to the center field gap. A run scored when Henderson reached on a fielder’s choice followed by a run scored when Melissa Alberts reached on a fielder’s choice. Sauget, who pitched a complete game with eight [ more FASTPITCH page 14 ]
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 May 11, 2012 [ FASTPITCH from page 13 ] strikeouts as well as going 2-for-3 at the plate, hit a single which brought in a run followed by Brownâ€™s single up the middle. Engman followed that with a double to left center which drove in a run.
www.kentreporter.com Kentwood couldnâ€™t get anything going on offense this time around. The Conquerors lost to the Falcons 6-5 a week earlier. With the loss Kentwood dropped to 10-6 in league. With the win Kentlake improved to 13-2 in league.
GREAT GIFTS "NATURALLY"
COVINGTON WA 98042 27177 185th Ave SE www.covington.wbu.com (253) 639-6378
...obituaries Terry G. Lawver
January 1951 - April 2012
After a courageous battle with cancer, Terry passed away peacefully at the Veteranâ€™s Hospital in Seattle. Terry was born in Watonga, Oklahoma and raised in Kent.Terry will forever be remembered by his devoted Mother Cleo Lawver who resides in Kingfisher, Oklahoma. He is survived by his sister Teresa DeVoe, brother-in-law Robert of Carmel, CA and nephew Chad DeVoe of Sacramento CA. He was predeceased by his father Glen and sister Connie Johnson. Terry served his country with honor in the early 1970â€™s and received several commendations including the Commendation Medal for meritorious service in the republic of Vietnam. He enjoyed working as a plumber operating his own business for several years. 623214
James David Aronen
James David Aronen, born December 23, 1941 died on April 26, 2012 after a valiant fight against mesothelioma. Jim was an extraordinary individual, kind and gentle, sensitive and intelligent, a person of great faith and capacity to love, a true Finnish Renaissance Man. Jim is survived by his wife, Mary McClellan Aronen; sister and brother-in-law, Sharon (Gary) Rantala; his four children: Jason (Jana Sackmeister) Aronen, Teresa (Jason) Schorn, Lisa (Greg) Wright and Chris Aronen along with his four grandchildren: Larisa, Savoy and Maxwell Schorn and Sadie Wright. He loved us all so very much, as we did him. Jim was preceded in death by his parents Laura T. and Lawrence M. Aronen and infant granddaughter Elise Schorn. A memorial service will be held Saturday, May 19, 2 p.m. at the Episcopal Church of the Good Shepherd, 345 South 312th St, Federal Way, WA. In lieu of flowers, memorials can be sent to the USDA Forest Service, 1550 Dewey Ave., Baker City, Oregon 97814 to support the care and conservation of the Blue Mountains or to The Church of the Good Shepherd that gave Jim support and a spiritual home here in Federal Way. 623653
loss as well as made some yet still came very close mistakes. to winning. Baseball is â€œWe werenâ€™t sharp pitchlike that sometimes,â€? he ing. Leaving balls out over wrote. â€œWeâ€™re just fine and the plate allowing Puyallup if we play well have a great good pitches to hit,â€? chance of winning any Zender wrote. â€œWe game. The loss was did leave quite a few and it PREP BASEBALL competitive runners on base wasnâ€™t like we didnâ€™t Kentridge beats Rogers; Kentwood loses but showed great have a lot of good things happen. We for first time this season; Tahoma faces Olympia character late in the game, tying it up and had 10 hits so weâ€™re sending to extra innings.â€? still hitting well and BY KRIS HILL Tahoma was defeated by The Conks are the SPSL should bounce right back. Todd Beamer, 7-4, and firstname.lastname@example.org We do face quality competiKentlake was bounced from No. 2 seed to district. Baseball teams from the Kentwood played Gig tion every game now and the playoffs by GrahamNorth Division of the South Harbor, the Narrows No. respect all opponents. But we Kapowsin, which earned Puget Sound League didnâ€™t do believe if we play well we the ninth seed into the West 2, on Tuesday after the Refare so well in the district porterâ€™s press deadline. will control how far we go.â€? Central-Southwest District seeding games against their On Monday morning Tanner Wessling went tournament, which started South division counterparts. Zender said the loss to 2-for-3 against Puyallup Tuesday. with an RBI while Skyler Kentwood, for example, Mark Zender, head coach Puyallup was â€œnot a crisis by any means.â€? Genger, who also pitched lost for the first time this for Kentwood, said in an â€œOur kids know we didnâ€™t four innings, was 2-for-4 season in an extra-innings email the Conquerors did play even close to our best with a double and an RBI. affair to Puyallup while some good things in the Lucas Gately was 1-for-4 with a double.
Tahomaâ€™s 7-4 loss to Beamer, meanwhile, gives
the Bears the No. 4 seed into the district tourna ment. Tahoma took on Olympia, the No. 1 out of the Narrows League, on Tuesday afternoon. Tahoma head coach Russ Hayden explained in an email that the Bears struggled to focus. â€œWe had our worst melt down of the season,â€? Hayden wrote. â€œOur runners and hitters missed four signs, our first two pitchers struggled, mostly mentally, we only had four hits, and committed three errors. It doesnâ€™t get much worse than that.â€? Still, a loss in a seeding game is probably the best time for it to happen, and thereâ€™s some significant lessons to take into the district tournament. Hayden added that the team had put itself in a tough spot with the loss in that it slotted Tahoma against Olympia, which he described as â€œa solid clubâ€? that had effective pitchers and good hitters. Kentridge was a bright spot among the North teams with its 6-4 win over Rogers on May 5. Joe Wainhouse led the Chargers at the plate with a 2-for-3 day at the plate with a double and an RBI. Taylor Poffenroth was 1-for-3 and brought in two runs while Sheldon Stober was 1-for-4 with a double and an RBI. Jeremy Rabauliman started on the mound for Kentridge while Nick Hamre finished, allowing a com bined four walks, scattering a total of seven hits while -0+-0$(,%-0+ 2(-,-,-'*:1"-++3,(26&(4(,&4(1(2-'*1"-+ 0$1-'*:1 0$1 " 31$ striking out nine total. +$0"' ,#(1$(1,-2$*(&(!*$%-0#(1"-3,21-0-2'$0.0-+-2(-, *(,"$,2(4$126*$1+ 64 06!612-0$ '(*$/3 ,2(2($1* 121-006,-0 (,"'$")1-5,!62'$--*-%2'$--*8 -,6(22-, ,# Next up for Kentridge 36 0)$0$$1(0 %%$1 ,:2 ,"$8
30.*$,2$0.0(1$12# --* !("-+. ,6 ,#36 0)$0$$1 ,# 11-"( 2$#*-&-1 0$20 #$+ 0)1 ,#-0 was Battle Ground, the 0$&(12$0$#20 #$+ 0)1-%"'-* 12(","-.1--)!--)98 !60612(, 12$** 1$# third seed out of the Great5(2'.$0+(11(-,%0-+3(0) --)1--#-31$)$$.(,&--)!--)9
8 $ 012-++3,(" 2(-,1," er Saint Helens League, on Tuesday.
Fighting for berths to state tournament
May 11, 2012 
Kentridge distance runner sets a new school record BY SARAH KEHOE email@example.com
Talon Abernathy set a record for the fastest time in distance running at Kentridge High School. The senior runner stopped the clock at 9 minutes, 21 seconds in the 3,200-meter race at the Shoreline Invitational, surpassing a 44-year-old school record. â€œI didnâ€™t find out about it until the following Monday,â€? Abernathy said. â€œI was pretty happy that I was going to be able to leave some sort of enduring mark on Kentridge.â€? Abernathy has qualified for the state cross country meet the last two years. He
ran the Seattle Marathon for the first time last fall, finished the 26.2-mile test in 2 hours, 43 minutes. â€œThat time was good enough to place Talon first in his age group and sixth place overall,â€? said Ryan West, Kentridge track coach. â€œThat is definitely not bad for his first marathon.â€? Talon started running when he was around 9 years old. â€œMy dad really got me started with running,â€? Abernathy said. â€œWhen I was younger, we would go out to the Soos Creek Trail on Saturdays and run for three or four miles.â€? Abernathy loves to run. â€œI get this runnerâ€™s high that is just godly,â€? he said.
â€œI think about literally anything and everything when I run. I like the chance to get out there by myself and analyze my thoughts.â€? In order to improve his time, Abernathy devoted most of his free time to training. â€œRunning is kind of my life right now,â€? he said. â€œI didnâ€™t want to plateau this season, so I raised my weekly mileage to about 70 miles for a couple weeks midseason. That kind of killed my midseason times but it was worth it because Iâ€™ve been dropping my mileage and I feel so fast now.â€? Abernathy said itâ€™s more about hard work than talent when it comes to running
swiftly and effectively. â€œI can definitively say that I have some natural talent but Iâ€™m certainly not the most talented runner out there,â€? he said. â€œI didnâ€™t place in any of my middle school track races and I really didnâ€™t become competitive in high school track until my junior year, so there definitely was a buildup.â€?
West has been the coach who has helped Abernathy the most over the years. â€œMr. West has really helped me define my goals as a runner,â€? Abernathy said. â€œMy workouts have evolved a great deal during the years. Iâ€™ve run at Kentridge because coach spends an inordinate amount of time tweaking and refining our workouts,
even establishing an afterschool running club during the winter months. For the summer months, he takes the time to put together training plans for new and returning cross country runners.â€? Abernathy graduates from Kentridge this spring and plans on attending the University of Washington this fall.
UW MEDICINE | NEIGHBORHOOD CLINICS
INTRODUCING ELIZABETH EAMAN, M.D.
Kentridge High School senior Talon Abernathy, far right, stands with his cross country teammates before a meet. Abernathy broke a 44-year record at Kentridge for distance running. COURTESY PHOTO
John L Scott/KMS This office is independently owned and operated.
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Saturday, May 19 10am - 5pm Game Farm Park, 3030 R Street SE
Live Animal Entertainment t 150+ Vendors t Petting Zoo t1POZ3JEFTti6OMFBTIFEw1FU$POUFTU 4LZIPVOE[%JTD%PH$IBNQJPOTIJQTt'MZEPH%FNPTt"HJMJUZ"SFBt1FU1BSBEFt$IJMESFOT"DUJWJUJFT BOENVDINPSF
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 May 11, 2012
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23807 - 98th Ave S Kent, WA 98031 8:00am â€“ 3:30pm
May 16th at 6:30pm
The city of Kent will host a Recycling Event for residents on Saturday, June 2 at the Kent Phoenix Academy parking lot, 11000 SE 264th St. The event runs from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Bring appliances, bulky yard debris, concrete, rock and brick-as well as sand from sandbags (no bags, please), up to three file boxes of material to shred and limited electronics.
Also bring mattresses free â€“ one time only. A complete list of items accepted at the event will be in the mail to residents by mid-May. Kent residents may also purchase a Composter or Rainbarrel at this event, while supplies last. For more information, visit www.KentRecycles.com. This event is paid for by grants from King Countyâ€™s Solid Waste Division, Local Hazardous Waste Management Program and from the Washington State Department of Ecology.
â€” Maria Montessori
Kent East Hill
16625 First Ave. South Normandy Park, WA 98148
Whatever a child can do for himself, he should be allowed to do.
Kent Recycling Event set for June 2
Serving Kent since 1981
PUBLIC NOTICES ASSESSMENT INSTALLMENT NOTICE LOCAL IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT #348 CITY OF KENT Construction of 64th South from approximately 200 feet north of South 226th Street to south 216th Street, including miscellaneous intersection improvements at the intersection of 64th Avenue South and West Meeker Street and a water main line extension to complete water main loop on 64th Avenue South and water and sewer stub extensions to unserviced property; all as provided in Ordinance 3347. Notice is hereby given that the fourteenth (14th) installment of the assessment levied for the above named improvement, comprising Local Improvement District No. 348 under Ordinance 3404 is now due and payable and unless payment is made on or before May 28, 2012, said installment will be delinquent, will have a penalty of nine (9) percent added, and the collection of such delinquent installment will be enforced in the manner prescribed by law. Dated this 28th day of April, 2012. R. J. Nachlinger Finance Director City of Kent, Washington Published in the Kent Reporter May 11, 2012 and May 18, 2012. #611969. PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF LIEN SALE AUCTION DATE: MAY 24, 2012 AT 10:00AM Property belonging to Kevin & Jill Dooley, (unit#(s), (039739, 000002312, 031050), Brandon Allan, (026984, 025516, 000004608, 000005662), Maryanne Marston, (035628), Brian Fitzjarrald, (030226, 000008746), Keith Kite, (00010618), Charles Guzek, (000011647), Jonathan White, (000001801), Montel & Jackie Jenkins, (030265, 000010068), Talonya & Nathaniel Green Sr., (023967), Nancy Bryant,
(000002023), Greg Vendeland, (014498, 036892), Diana Delgado, (000000873, 041338), Paul Begich, (000010924), Matthew Maloney, (036579, 020710), Anthony Bergin, (042700), Katie Garland, (040155), Jane Smith, (032342, 045879, 033341, 039233), Shaun Hagler, (030224), Mary Logan, (043922),George Williams III, (026793, 045381, 028645), Shaun Johnson, (37310, 28808, 12009), Ellen Thompson, (21678, 5382), will be sold by live public auction (verbal bidding) on MAY 24, 2012 STARTING AT 10:00AM at DOOR TO DOOR STORAGE, INC., 6412 S 216th, Kent, WA 98032. Goods were neither packed, loaded, nor inventoried by Door to Door Storage, Inc. General description of the goods likely to be sold: Household, business or consumer goods, namely personal effects, china, furniture, clothing, books, glass, silverware, electronics, tools, and similar items; but actual contents, condition, and quality are unknown to Door to Door Storage, Inc. Persons under 15 not admitted. Photo ID is required for bidders. Only cash or credit card as payment. Bidder Registration begins at 9:30am.Viewing begins at 10:00am, and bidding will begin soon after. Each container is 5 ft wide x 8 ft long x 7 ft high. Auctioneer: Thomas Hayward, Thomas Hayward Auctioneers, 6167 Jarvis Avenue #286, Newark, CA 94560, (510) 304-4480, License #2845. 5/4, 5/11/12 CNS-2302826# THE KENT REPORTER #615653 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING SOOS CREEK WATER and SEWER DISTRICT PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Board of Commissioners of Soos Creek Water and Sewer District will hold a Public Hearing on the Districtâ€™s Water Comprehensive Plan 2012, on Wednesday, May 23, 2012. The
meeting is scheduled ot begin at 4:30 p.m., and will be held at the District Office, 14616 SE 192nd Street, Renton, WA 98058. Copies of the Plan are available to review by appointment only at the Districtâ€™s office. Contact Linda Swanson at (253) 630-9900 for additional information. Published in Kent and Renton Reporters on May 11, 2012 and May 18, 2012. #622965. City of Kent NOTICE OF CANCELLATION LID 363 Final Assessment Roll The City of Kent has determined to reschedule the hearing on the final assessment roll for LID 363 (S. 224th Corridor project, Central Avenue to Benson Highway). There will be no hearing on Monday, May 14, 2012 regarding LID 363. The City will set a new hearing date and give notice of the new hearing date by mailed notice to the property owner and published notice. Brenda Jacober, CMC City Clerk Published in the Kent Reporter on May 11, 2012. #623737. INVITATION TO BID The Kent School District extends an invitation to qualified General Contractors to bid the construction project hereafter identified as the Martin Sortun Fire Alarm Replacement 2012. PROJECT SCHEDULED BID DATE Sealed construction bids will be due at, or before 1:00 p.m. Wednesday, May 30, 2012 at the following location: KENT SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 415 ADMINISTRATION CENTER â€“ BUILDING â€œBâ€? 12033 SE 256TH Street Kent, Washington 98030-6503 PROJECT SCOPE The Kent School District wishes to contract services to remove to replace the existing fire alarm system. PROJECT DOCUMENTS A maximum of two project drawing sets will be made available to each prime contractor and prime
sub-contractor bidders free of charge from the Kent School District Facilities & Construction office located at the above address. MANDATORY SITE INSPECTION Site Inspection: Contractors intending to submit sealed bids must attend the mandatory site inspection conference held at the school. Meet outside the schoolâ€™s main entrance: May 17, 2010 at 2:30 P.M. Site: MARTIN SORTUN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 12711 SE 248th Street Kent, WA 98030 BID SECURITY REQUIREMENT Bid security, in the amount of 5% of the bid sum shall accompany each bid. Security shall be made payable to the Kent School District either by certified check or bid bond issued by a surety company licensed to conduct business in Washington State. Published in the Kent Reporter on May 11, 2012 and May 18, 2012. # 623752. NOTICE OF APPLICATION and Proposed Determination of Nonsignificance An Environmental Checklist was filed with City of Kent Planning Services on April 30, 2012. The City of Kent expects to issue a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) for the proposal and the Optional DNS Process is being used. This may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impacts of the proposal and associated mitigation measures. The proposal may include mitigation measures under applicable codes, and the project review process may incorporate or require mitigation measures regardless of whether an EIS is prepared. A copy of the subsequent threshold determination for the specific proposal may be obtained upon request. Following is a description of the application and the process for review. The application and listed studies may be reviewed at the offices of Kent Planning
Services, 400 W. Gowe Street, Kent, WA. APPLICATION NAME/ NUMBER:NEW BEGINNINGS CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP PARKING LOT ENV-2012-8, KIVA #2121281 PROJECT DESCRIPTION: The applicant proposes to construct a paved parking lot with associated landscaping and stormwater improvements on a 1.6 acre vacant parcel directly south of the existing church. The new lot will provide approximately 114 parking spaces for the church congregation and will be accessed through the existing parking lot via an easement across the neighboring parcel. Panther Creek is located at the far southwestern corner of the site. A portion of the existing parking lot is currently gravel (approximately 61 spaces) and will be paved as part of this project. The project is located at 19300 108th Avenue Southeast, identified by King County Parcel Numbers 6623400166 and 6623400252. OTHER PERMITS AND PLANS WHICH MAY BE REQUIRED: Building Permit, NPDES Construction Permit, Water Service Removal OPTIONAL DETERMINATION:As the Lead Agency, the City of Kent has determined that the proposed project, as regulated by the Cityâ€™s development codes and standards, is unlikely to have a significant adverse impact on the environment. Therefore, as permitted under the RCW 43.21C.110, the City of Kent is using the Optional Determination of Nonsignificance process to give notice that a DNS is likely to be issued. Comment periods for the project and the proposed DNS are integrated into a single comment period. A 14-day appeal period will follow the issuance of the DNS. PROPOSED MITIGATION MEASURES: None PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: May 11, 2012 to May 25, 2012 All persons may comment on
this application. Comments must be in writing and received in the Kent Planning Division by 4:30 P.M., Friday, May 25, 2012, at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent WA 98032. For questions regarding this project, please contact Erin George, Senior Planner at (253) 856-5454. DATED: May 11, 2012 Published in the Kent Reporter on May 11, 2012. #623765. New Beginnings Christian Fellowship, PO Box 940, Renton WA 98057, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecologyâ€™s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, New Beginnings Christian Fellowship South Parking Lot, is located at 19300 108th Ave SE and 10838 SE 196th St in Kent, in King County. This project involves 2.7 acres of soil disturbance for commercial and grading construction activities. Stormwater will be discharged to Panther Creek. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecologyâ€™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 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 173201A-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 the Kent Reporter on May 11, 2012 and May 18, 2012. #623830.
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[ BINETTI from page 9 ] accented with bright yellow centers. A new variety called â€œDreamsickleâ€? blooms in delicious shades of peach and orange. The garden gossip on the calibrachoa is they canâ€™t handle growing in the damp ground and much prefer the perfect drainage of pots and containers. The smaller leaves and flowers make them rather dainty plants that are easily overpowered by the
more traditional petunias. Grow them in pots with foliage plants like heuchera and sweet potato vine or mix them with coleus for sophisticated combinations that will highlight their intensely colored blooms. There are plenty of more new plants available this week at local nurseries including new dwarf and ever-blooming hydrangeas, a new hardy fuchsia called â€œFlamingo Feverâ€? and a rainbow of new heuchera varieties including
a trailing Tiarella called â€œOregon Trail.â€? All are plants that love to grow in Western Washington. Marianne Binetti has a degree in horticulture from Washington State University and is the author of â€œEasy Answers for Great Gardensâ€? and several other books. For book requests or answers to gardening questions, write to her at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. Send a selfaddressed, stamped envelope for a personal reply. For more gardening information, she can be reached at her website, www.binettigarden.com.
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ĂĽ ĂĽ!UBURNĂĽ7AYĂĽ. ĂĽ Shop for bargains in the Classifieds. From tools and appliances to furniture and collectables. www.nw-ads.com Open 24 hours a day.
YOU WILL RELAX MORE WITH OUR ASSISTED LIVING SERVICES. (SMILE MORE, TOO.) /UR !SSISTED ,IVING SERVICES COULD BE CALLED 2ELAX AND %NJOY ,IFE WITH A "IG (UGE 3MILE /N 9OUR &ACE SERVICES 1UITE SIMPLY WE CAN HELP TAKE THE WORRY OUT OF YOUR WORRIES 4HAT WAY YOU CAN RETIRE THE WAY YOUVE ALWAYS DREAMED 7ERE HERE TO HELP WITH YOUR ENTIRE HEALTH AND WELLNESS 7HICH BRINGS US TO MORE THINGS THATLL MAKE YOU SMILE OUR DELICIOUS DINING lTNESS PROGRAMS AND SOCIAL ACTIVITIES )T MAY SURPRISE YOU JUST HOW MUCH FUN YOU CAN HAVE AT &ARRINGTON #OURT 3O CALL NOW TO SCHEDULE YOUR COMPLIMENTARY LUNCH AND TOUR 7HICH WE VENTURE TO SAY MAY HAVE YOU SMILING BEFORE YOU EVEN MOVE IN
One-Bedrooms Starting at $2,150
Buy or Sell Sports Equipment Get the ball rolling. Log on to nw-ads.com to shop the ClassiďŹ eds 24 hours a day. Go online: www.nw-ads.com Call: 1-800-388-2527 E-mail: classiďŹ email@example.com
L I V I N G
B E T T E R
T H A N
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+ENOSIA !VE s +ENT s www.leisurecare.com 620812
 May 11, 2012
Now Thatâ€™s Entertainment Motherâ€™s Day Buffet th
Sunday May 13 10am - 3:30pm
Carved Prime Rib Honey Baked Ham Roast Turkey Eggs Benedict Strawberry CrĂŞpes Cheese Blintz Waffles with Maple Syrup French Toast Hash brown Potatoes Seasonal Vegetables Au gratin Potatoes Biscuits and Gravy Scrambled Eggs
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VOTE FOR YOUR FAVORITE FIREFIGHTER AS THEY COMPETE FOR A SPOT ON A WINE LABEL Saturday May 12th at 8PM with special guest
Omelets made to order Pork Link Sausage Apple wood Smoked Bacon Broasted Chicken Cod with Mango Beurre Blanc Basa with a Melon Salsa Fresh Fruit Ambrosia Salad Spinach Salad Caesar Salad Fresh squeezed Orange Juice Large variety Pastries and Doughnuts
from Real Housewives of Orange County 21 AND OVER
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21 AND OVER
DONâ€™T MISS THESE JUST ADDED TO OUR SUMMER SERIES! SEE THE COMPLETE SUMMER SERIES SCHEDULE AT WWW.SNOCASINO.COM
TICKETS ON SALE SATURDAY, MAY 19TH AT NOON.
21 AND OVER
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Published on May 11, 2012