INSIDE | Cedar Heights’ Geving named Teacher of the Year 
Kentridge, Kentwood turn attention to 4A state playoffs 
FRIDAY, MAY 18, 2012
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County approves plan to remove sandbags BY STEVE HUNTER email@example.com
The giant sandbags along the Green River in Kent, Auburn and Tukwila soon will be going, going, gone. Well, actually, it could be mid-summer before work starts
in Kent to remove the bags from along the Green River Trail. The King County Flood Control District’s Board of Supervisors approved Monday a $5.8 million plan to remove 26 miles of sandbags lining the river in the three cities. The flood control district will
pay approximately $4.4 million and the cities about $1.4 million under the plan, with the county funding 75 percent of the project. But the levees are too wet to handle the heavy equipment needed to get rid of the bags that weigh more than a ton. “The next move for us is to
determine when the ground is dry enough to get the heavy equipment on the levees so the sandbags can be removed safely,” Kent Mayor Suzette Cooke said in a phone interview Tuesday. “We should be able to start in midsummer. There’s a lot of moisture in the levees. They are not stable
enough.” Cooke said city staff found two city-owned properties to dump the sand that cut the costs of the sandbag removal in Kent from about $3 million to $1.6 million. The city will hire a contractor to [ more SANDBAGS page 2 ]
Panel passes ban on medical marijuana dispensaries, gardens BY STEVE HUNTER firstname.lastname@example.org
The majority of the Kent City Council apparently wants to just say no to medical marijuana dispensaries and collective gardens. Despite pleas at a public hearing from more than two dozen people who want the two
collective garden businesses in Kent kept open, the council’s Economic and Community Development Committee voted 2-1 Monday night at a packed City Hall to ban medical marijuana dispensaries and collective gardens from the city. Council members Bill Boyce [ more BAN page 8 ]
‘Kent Has Talent’ Nathan Jacobsen plays ‘New York State of Mind’ for the judges, from left, Andrea Keikkala, executive director of the Kent Chamber of Commerce; Jamie Perry, Kent City Council member; and Suzanne Smith, commissioner of the Kent Arts Commission, last Saturday during auditions for the ‘Kent Has Talent’ competition. Story, page 10. CHARLES CORTES, Kent Reporter
REUNION AT LONG LAST Kent worker reunites with long-lost sisters BY SARAH KEHOE email@example.com
Auburn resident Jerry Wooliver no longer feels alone.
Wooliver, 67, recently met three half-sisters he never knew he had for the first time at the South King County offices of Total Living Concept (TLC), a Kent social service organization where he works in the office. Wooliver thought he was the
only survivor of a family that had been estranged for many years. “I was shocked and happy to see them,” Wooliver said of the April 28 reunion. “They are all such beautiful people with loving hearts.” Wooliver was born with cerebral palsy, a group of disorders that affect the brain’s motor control centers and often impairs [ more REUNITE page 9 ]
Jerry Wooliver meets sisters Julie Martin, left, Karen Newman and Janis MacPherson for the first time. COURTESY PHOTO
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 May 18, 2012 [ SANDBAGS from page 1 ] dump the sand at the Naden property, a 10-acre site in the valley between Willis Street and Meeker Street, just east of Highway 167. Sand also could be dumped at sites at the cityâ€™s Riverbend Golf Complex along West Meeker Street. â€œThe public needs to know that the sand has no value to sell,â€? Cooke said. â€œItâ€™s not the quality that has a retail value to it. Itâ€™s not something you want in a sandbox. And itâ€™s really grimy sand from sitting there so long.â€? Cooke expects the city in the next couple of weeks to put out a request for bids by contractors to remove the sandbags. She did not know how long it would take a contractor to remove the
www.kentreporter.com sandbags once work begins. Many of the bags cover more than half of the path of the Green River Trail, a popular walking and bicycling destination prior to the placing of the sandbags. Sandbags that are about 3-feet high 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. â€œThe sandbags were a necessary evil to provide extra protection to the Green River Valley cities during the increased threat of flooding,â€? said County
Councilwoman Julia Patterson in a county media release. â€œBy removing the barriers, users can once again enjoy full access to the trail.â€? Flood control district projects planned to improve levees along the river are being delayed to pay for the removal of the sandbags. 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.
Darby Cole of Kent rides up the Green River Trail cautiously along the covered giant sandbags. Crews will start to remove the giant sandbags this summer. REPORTER FILE PHOTO
[ more SANDBAGS page 4 ]
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Sheriff’s arrest Kent couple tied to murder BY STEVE HUNTER firstname.lastname@example.org
STRACHAN SWORN IN AS KING COUNTY SHERIFF Steve Strachan was officially sworn in as the King County Sheriff on Wednesday by King County Superior Court Presiding Judge Richard McDermott. Former King County Sheriff Sue Rahr appointed Strachan in March as interim Sheriff and the King County Council appointed him to the interim position April 2. Rahr resigned in March to become director of the Washington State Criminal Justice Training Commission in Burien. Strachan, 47, became Chief Deputy of the King County Sheriff ’s Office in January 2011 after serving nearly five years as the Kent Police chief.
Dawn Revell drew strength and love from her mother, Brenda Revell Moss, who lived the life of pleasure and considerable pain. Moss, the country’s longest-living, single-lung transplant patient, according to her doctors, died May 2, 20 years after receiving the lung in a history-making surgery at the University of Washington Medical Center. MARK KLAAS, Reporter
A BREATH OF INSPIRATION Moss lived life to the fullest despite difficult days as lung transplant recipient BY MARK KLAAS email@example.com
Breathe deeper, laugh more. Mother and daughter often shared that familiar bit of advice – to remind each other of how gentle life could be. Brenda Revell Moss knew how
Sentencing continued for man charged in gang-related shooting BY STEVE HUNTER firstname.lastname@example.org
Sentencing for a Tacoma man charged in connection with a gang-related, car-show shooting last July on Kent's West Hill has been continued to next month. Patrick Anthony Auble, 30, is scheduled to receive a sentence at 8:30 a.m. June 15 before King County Superior Court Judge James Cayce at the Norm Maleng Regional Justice Center, courtroom 3F, Kent. A jury convicted Auble May 2 of first-degree rendering criminal assistance, the same charge
May 18, 2012 
precious each breath was, how fulfilling each day with family and friends could be. The Auburn woman and former longtime Kent resident was a natural redhead who had a “firecracker” personality and infectious smile. She was fun and friendly, direct and argumentative, caring and passionate. “My mom took care of everyone else. She was very outgoing,” said Dawn Revell. “She loved people, and she loved life.”
It was a life filled with pleasure – and pain. Faced with a life-threatening lung disease, Moss opted to become one of the first patients in the Seattle area to undergo a lung transplant, at the University of Washington Medical Center on April 19, Easter Sunday, 20 years ago. Despite the risks, Moss, 52, and Nayland Judd, 53, also of [ more MOSS page 12 ]
sought by prosecutors. The senhad no gang ties. by about 250 people. Another tencing range is six to 12 months, Shea C. Auble, 21, of Auburn, person was injured later that and prosecutors are recommend- and the brother of Patrick night in a retaliatory shooting ing to the judge 12 months. Auble, also is charged with renat a Kent East Hill apartment. dering criminal assistance for Of the 13 victims, seven were Six other men charged in helping to hide a vehicle or gun gang members, according to connection with the shooting Kent Police. have not yet received trial dates. connected with the shooting. Twelve people were injured at None of the injuries were life Prosecutors charged Auble the lowrider car show attended threatening. with rendering criminal assistance for helping to hide a vehicle or gun PUGET SOUND ENERGY connected with the NOTICE OF PLANNED FINAL ACTION shooting at the La Plaza AUTHORIZING CONDEMNATION strip mall, 23311 Pacific Highway S. He was arAs part of the O’Brien – Asbury 115 kV Line rested Sept. 14 with bail Project, Puget Sound Energy, Inc. needs to acquire set at $100,000. Auble two easements over Tax Parcel Nos. 022204-9057 posted bail the next day and was released. and 022204-9011 (located in Tukwila, Washington) and Tax Parcel No. 660021-0230 (located in Auble told reporters after he plead not guilty Kent, Washington) for the construction of a new in September that he 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.
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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.
King County Sheriff ’s Office detectives arrested a Kent couple last Friday in connection with the murder of a 39-year-old Kent woman whose body was found in the trunk of a burned car May 6 near Black Diamond. The Kent man reportedly had a dating relationship with both women and all three allegedly use methamphetamine, according to probable cause documents filed Saturday in King County Superior Court. An argument among the three at the Kent couple’s East Hill home in the 25000 block of 128th Place Southeast reportedly led to the Grigsby killing of Denise Kay Grigsby. Kennon Gregory Fastrup, 30, and Michelle Lee Backstrom, 34, each were arrested for investigation of first-degree murder and first-degree arson, according to probable cause papers. Both remained in custody Tuesday at the county jail in Seattle. Bail was set at $1 million for each of them. Prosecutors were scheduled to file charges against the pair on Wednesday. Fastrup was in a dating relationship with Grigsby and also has an on and off dating relationship with Backstrom. On the evening of May 4 to sometime on May 5, all three were at Backstrom’s home when an argument broke out in the kitchen between Fastrup and Grigsby. Backstrom then entered the kitchen when the argument turned physical. The court documents did not indicate what the two were fighting about. Backstrom told detectives that as she tried to break up the fight, Grigsby [ more MURDER page 28 ]
 May 18, 2012
www.kentreporter.com Police to host community meeting The Kent Police Department is inviting the public to join it for a community meeting from 6:30-8 p.m. Wednesday, May 30 at Panther Lake Elementary School, 10200 SE 216th St. The focus of the meeting is to bring police leadership and community members together to address crime concerns and introduce resources that Kent Police can provide to assist residents in making their
[ SANDBAGS from page 2 ] 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. Kent, Auburn and Tukwila can now use that money to help pay for sandbag removal rather than other projects for the next six years. With funding approved, Green River Valley cities plan to move quickly to begin
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neighborhoods safer and more secure, according to a Kent Police media release. Police Chief Ken Thomas and agency administrators will be present to answer questions about department operations and community safety concerns. Members of the departmentâ€™s Neighborhood Response Team will be present to answer questions and take input regarding specific issues or concerns within the community.
work on removing the sandbags. The sandbags are filled with sand, dirt or gravel and each weighs approximately two tons. The sand will need to be removed, and may be reused, according to county officials. Barriers that hold the sand and are in usable condition will be cleaned, properly folded for reuse and returned to the Corps, which loaned the barriers to the cities. The metal of any damaged barriers will be recycled and the linings disposed of.
Repairs, too Crews also are expected to have to make repairs along the Green River Trail because of damage from the sandbags sitting on it for three years. 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. 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 then-damaged 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.
CASCADE WATER ALLIANCE and members of the Water Supply Forum composed of water suppliers in King and Pierce and Snohomish counties, announced last week that the central Puget Sound region is expected to have sufficient quantities of high quality water for the next 50 years. The region will have plenty of water to protect the environment and fish habitat, and to provide an economic advantage over other areas in the country as growth resumes, according to a Cascade Water Alliance media release. Water suppliers Seattle Public Utilities, Tacoma Water, the City of Everett and Cascade Water Alliance and other smaller providers, came together to present the 2012 Regional Water Supply Update during National Drinking Water Week, May 7-11.
May 18, 2012 
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● Q U O T E O F N O T E : “The sandbags were a necessary evil to provide extra protection to the Green River Valley cities during the increased threat of flooding. By removing the barriers, users can once again enjoy full access to the trail.” – King County Councilmember Julia Patterson
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[ more KLAAS page 7 ]
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Be smart, stay safe around the water People enjoying the warm weather last weekend flocked to the water. The large number of people enjoying area lakes and rivers kept the Sheriff ’s Office Marine Unit very busy. The Marine Unit responded to incidents on Lake Washington, Lake Sammamish and the Green River. With more warm weather and summer around the corner, the Sheriff would like to remind people of the importance of personal flotation devices – life jackets. A properly fitted life jacket should be warn at all times when in and around our lakes and rivers. In many cases, life jackets save lives. Unfortunately, this wasn’t the case on the Green River this weekend where Drew Neilson was killed. Mr. Neilson was properly equipped and his tragic death
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.
mistook silica packets for Sweet’N Low, a teenage goober who wondered if he could get high by inhaling hairspray, and the Taco Bell worker who sickened 15 people with E. coli. We need these reminders
Put the sand to good use
occurred despite the fact that he was wearing a personal flotation device. Flotation devices are like seatbelts. They often help you survive the unexpected, but unfortunately there are no guarantees. As King County Sheriff Steve Strachan said: “Make sure
Demand more of yourselves, and your children As a whole, I believe our nation is becoming dumber by the minute. We spend millions of dollars a year on warning labels that tell us not to inhale moms’s Aqua Net Hair Spray, little signs in our public restrooms reminding us to wash our hands before leaving and little printing on silica gel packets imploring us not to eat them. These messages are constant reminders that some idiot once
that you and your children are wearing life jackets while enjoying King County waters.” Please enjoy responsible recreation on the water this summer. Stay sensible, safe and sober. – King County Sheriff ’s Office
“Was it a waste of money to install sandbags along the Green River?”
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Trevor does the job with care. Despite a developmental disability, the young man puts in a good’s day work for A+ Recycling in Auburn. Kind hands gave him a chance and he’s thankful for it. “Trevor does a good job,” said manager Steve Breen. “He takes computers apart, keeps things clean and in order.” Breen decided to give Trevor a shot. He is one of several students – many from the Auburn and Kent school districts – who have found work through the support of Trillium Employment Services. For nearly 30 years, the nonprofit organization has helped provide employment opportunities for local individuals with developmental disabilities. Getting a job in today’s market is difficult enough for teens and young adults. Just imagine how challenging it must be for the disabled. Some local businesses are understanding and willing to take a chance on someone – someone with autism, Down syndrome or other disorders. “We all have our disadvantages, some are greater than others,” Breen said. “Somebody gave you a chance. Somebody gave me a chance.” Curran Law Firm, Trapper’s Sushi, Cal’s, Thrive Fitness and Grocery Outlet are among those Kent businesses who have hired Trillium-supervised workers. Trillium – in its four-year partnership with the Kent School District – has found partand full-time jobs for students who have navigated the district’s Transition Opportunity Program (TOP). Students gain life skills and become work-ready with the help of the school district. Like all young adults, these students want to work and earn a paycheck. Trillium hopes
 May 18, 2012
screaming at us every day because we fail to educate our children. We glom them off to teachers and Little League coaches, hoping that someone will pick up our slack as parents. The old saying that it takes a village to raise a child is crap concentrate. It takes a village to watch out for children, but it takes good parenting to raise them right. I think the majority of the
Regarding the removal of the sandbags, I’m sure someone must have thought of this, but why not collect all of the sand from the sandbags and put in an open area in Kent to use for sanding the roads when the snow and ice hit? Use some city employees or part-time workers for the summer – or once again, the inmates at the regional justice system or a combination of all three. I believe the sand could be put to really good use.
– Helen Fabie
problem doesn’t lie with kids. It is the fact that so many people have no business being parents. To be a good parent these days, you have to be part prison warden, part CSI detective, part father knows best and part hard case. As parents, we have to stop the cycle of accepting our children as C students. And start helping them to strive higher. Find something that they have an interest in, besides Xbox or texting. Often kids will find something they excel at, and it will transfer into something else they are good at. [ more GUEST OP page 7 ]
Kent man, woman to receive free wheelchair ramps Volunteers from the Master Builders Association of King and Snohomish counties will build 15 free wheelchair ramps for low-income disabled homeowners on Saturday, part of its 19th annual Rampathon event. Crews will assemble a new ramp for Kentâ€™s Steven Wangsness, who has been wheelchair bound for five years. Rob VanHouten, of Powell Custom Homes and Renovations, will serve as ramp captain. Led by ramp captain Kris Quigley, a crew will build a new ramp for Kentâ€™s Alicia Hernandez, a double amputee. Teams from the Master Builders Association have constructed 320 wheelchair
ramps since 1993. â€œBuilder captains will lead their teams in constructing access ramps giving recipients the ability to get in and out of their homes with greater ease and flexibility,â€? said Art Castilleja, 2012 Rampathon chairman. â€œFor many of them, it will be the first time in years they have not had to rely on family or friends just to get in and out of their homes.â€? Each ramp represents a unique challenge for the team as they adapt design and construction to the existing landscape and the recipientâ€™s needs, Castilleja said. The Master Builders Care Foundation is the philanthropic nonprofit arm of the Master Builders Association of King and Snohomish counties. Founded in 1909, the Master Builders is a trade association comprised of nearly 3,000 companies.
[ KLAAS from page 6 ] to find the right fit for some 20 candidates this spring. Businesses hit with layoffs often find costsaving hirings through Trillium. That the students arenâ€™t likely to move away for college or other career pathways appeals to some businesses struggling with turnover at entry-level positions. Still, some businesses arenâ€™t to go that far. â€œWe find that niche â€Ś and that keeps us pretty competitive,â€? said Karen Williams, Trillium program development director. â€œBut the reality is these students are competing with other young adults for jobs. They may not have as much work history, and businesses may be ap-
May 18, 2012 
prehensive â€Ś or nervous â€Ś and thatâ€™s the support that we provide.â€? At no cost to the business, Trillium supplies onsite job coaching and helps train workers so they become independent and self-sufficient. â€œWe try to engage many businesses that havenâ€™t considered that they could benefit from one of these young adults as an employee,â€? Williams said. â€œWe encourage businesses to employ them. â€œThese young adults are eager to start a career in the community where they live, shop and play.â€? Breen, for one, is willing to do his part and give someone an opportunity. â€œTrillium is a good outfit,â€? he said, â€œand Trevor is a good worker.â€?
...obituaries James Richard Nelson Jim born December 27, 1936 in Minot, North Dakota, died May 9, 2012 in Kent. Jim is survived by his wife, Marianne, sons, Brent (Becky), Marc (Karen), Erik; grandsons, Brent, Anthony. Also survived by sister, Betty (Ted) Coates. A â€œCelebration of Lifeâ€? Saturday, May 26, Pantera Lago Community Club 2:00 pm. 626292
Mary Norgaard Smith Mary Norgaard Smith passed away on May 5, 2012 at 97 years of age in Kent,WA. She was born in Bowbells, North Dakota the daughter of Jens and Margaret Norgaard. Raised on a farm with her brothers and sisters, she attended teachers college and taught school for a short period. Mary moved to California where she met her husband.When Luke was in the Army during WW II she moved to Seattle. She worked for Sears for a number of years. She was preceded in death by her husband Lucien Smith. Mary leaves several nieces, nephews and friends who loved her very much. Graveside services will be on May 25, 2012 at the Hillcrest Burial Park, 1005 Reiten Road, Kent at 10:30 A. M. Memorials may be made to Providence Hospice of Seattle, 425 Pontius Ave. N., Seattle WA 98109. 624975
In school I was not particularly good in math. I could do the basics, and even a little algebra. But my strength laid in English and history. I was on the speech team in high school,
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and that helped me climb further out of my shell. If we continue to dumb down our nation and accept that watching some guy get repeatedly hit in the groin with a football is good entertainment, the rest of the world will no longer
wonder what became of our great nation. It will only have to tune in every week to the Oxygen Channel to watch the â€œBad Girls Clubâ€?. We need to stop encouraging our children to read, but to question what they read. Encourage your kids
to find something to excel at. If your kid busts his hump and a C was the best he could accomplish, thatâ€™s OK. Just remind him or her that just being an average student isnâ€™t OK.
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Frank Kisch Frank Kisch, age 88, a loving husband and dedicated father and grandfather, passed away on May 9, 2012. He was born January 11, 1924 to Frank and Laura Kisch in Rainier, OR. He worked for 45 years as a machinist. His family meant everything to him. He enjoyed an active lifestyle and was well loved by friends and family. His favorite activities included hiking, skating, skiing, camping and travelling. He and his wife Beverly, of 62 years were avid square dancers for over 30 years.They travelled extensively around the world. He is survived by Ken (Linda), Robert (Shelley), Janice and four granddaughters. He is pre-deceased by his son Frankie. Memorial services were held Thursday May 17 at 2:30 pm at Wesley Terrace Auditorium at 816 S. 216th Des Moines, WA 98198. Remembrances may be made to Wesley Homes Circle of Concern Fund. 625316
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Karen Mary (Cosgrove) Portmann of Kent, Washington passed away from multiple myeloma on May 6, 2012. She was 65. Karen was born on July 5, 1946 in Attleboro, Massachusetts to James and Edith Cosgrove. The family moved to Renton, Washington when she was 5. Karen graduated from Renton High School in 1964 and married William Portmann the following November. Karen and Bill moved to Kent in 1967 and raised three children. Annual family road trips included destinations like Disneyland, Yellowstone, and the family favorite Cannon Beach, Oregon. Karen continually encouraged her kids to be independent and creative. After working for 10 years as a sales representative at Calavo, Karen retired and she and Bill traveled extensively to places including Australia, Washington DC, Arizona, New York City, Hawaii, and Europe. From 2001 to 2011, Karen found time between excursions to work her â€œdream jobâ€? as a seating host at Safeco Field. She was an avid baseball fan, and many of her strongest relationships were with energetic Mariner fans and other Safeco employees. Karenâ€™s love for adventure continued when she spent time with her six grandchildren, which included trips to the aquarium, science center, zoo, and various theme parks. Karen is survived by her loving husband Bill; children Marcia (Guy), Rob (Kelly), and Dan (Jonelle); grandchildren Krystian, Ian, Ben, Ethan, Harper and Arden; sister Marcia and brother Steve. Donations in lieu of flowers may be made to the Leukemia and Lymphoma society. http//www.lls.org
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 May 18, 2012 [ BAN from page 1 ] and Deborah Ranniger voted for the ban. Jamie Perry opposed it. The proposed ordinance now goes June 5 to the full sevenmember council, where it appears to have the four votes needed to adopt the ban unless a couple of council members change their current stands. “We adopted this and it will go to the full council where we will talk about it,” Boyce said to the crowd at the public hearing. “Between that time and now I promise you I will be open minded and talk to people I need to talk to and visit some of these (collective gardens) places and that’s how I will make my decision. “But right now I strongly believe this is something that we as a council we need to talk about it. We’ve had a moratorium twice and we owe it to ourselves and to you to make a decision for the city of Kent whether it is right or wrong in your view. We no longer need to prolong this.” Boyce joined council members Les Thomas and Dana Ralph in a 3-0 vote April 23 on the Public Safety Committee to recommend that the Economic and Community Development committee pass an ordinance banning medical marijuana dispensaries and collective gardens from the city. That trio plus Ranniger would give the ordinance four votes. Ranniger said she favors a ban because federal law prohibits the use of marijuana, even though state law allows medical marijua-
www.kentreporter.com na use. She also said the regulations for collective state definition on what gardens and opposes a ban. defines a collective garden “This was decided for me remains unclear. long ago when the voter “If the state defines initiative was passed,” said medical dispensaries as Perry about the 1998 statea legal entity that could wide vote. “That was the dispense medical marivoters of this state speaking juana that’s another story,” and saying that medical Ranniger said. “But they marijuana patients should in fact, do not. And they have access. The state law to created this new definition me is sort of giving a little which these professional bit more meat to that and medical clinics that are better defining how that’s trying to wrap their brains going to happen.” around and change who Perry, an attorney, said they are to comply with she thinks if the city adthe state regulations. And opted a ban, the state would that feels kind of shady eventually come in and tell and like a sham to me. the city it does not have that “I’m not happy with authority. Protestors line up outside of Kent City Hall on Monday what the state has done. Douglas Hiatt, an attorto oppose a proposed city ban on medical marijuana And the way it’s defined ney representing Evergreen dispensaries and collective gardens. STEVE HUNTER, Reporter right now saying that Association of Collective medical cannabis disGardens and its owner Pam Larsen, of Kent, told the pensaries are illegal that Charles Lambert, told the committee that Evergreen has hasn’t changed. I don’t see how committee he doesn’t understand helped her fight chronic pain and these professional dispensaries why the city’s going after medical aided her husband, who suffers that everybody’s talking about marijuana dispensaries. from multiple sclerosis, a disease this evening are now suddenly “I do not know what has hapthat affects the brain and spinal collective gardens where patients pened with the city of Kent and cord. She said she used to buy are engaging in the production of I do not know why but I believe marijuana off the streets. marijuana.” that your mayor and potentially “Evergreen is the safest I’ve ever your city attorney are starting a Many who testified at the public been in,” Larsen said. “I’ve walked war on medical marijuana for no hearing are patients at the Everinto other places and they scare green Association of Collective reason,” Hiatt said. “It’s clear to me. I walk in there and feel like Gardens in Kent. Herbal Choice me that state law does not allow I’m at my mother’s home. You’re Caregivers is the other collective you to do what you’re doing if you treated like family.” garden in town. decide to enact a total ban.” Larsen pleaded with the comThe patients told the commitLambert testified that he wants mittee to allow the collective tee that the use of marijuana has to keep on operating in order gardens and “please don’t send helped them as they combat their to help the medical marijuana me back to the streets” to buy chronic pain and illnesses, elimipatients. marijuana. nating the need for prescription “Whether you ban it or we sit Perry said she supports zoning pills that made them sick. down and work something out,
it’ll be a fight to the end,” Lambert said. “I also invite every council member and the mayor to come down and see what we do.” Hiatt promised a lawsuit on behalf of Evergreen if the city passes a ban. “We’ll have no choice but to take you to court,” he said. “If you pass this ban you’ll force us to file and get an injunction to stop what you’re doing because what you’re doing is wrong.” Cooke, in a phone interview Tuesday, said her job is “to enforce the law” and that she promises to do that along with police officers when she swears them into office. “They take an oath of office to uphold the laws of the United States, the state of Washington and the city of Kent,” Cooke said. “Until medical marijuana is legal in some form at the federal level, it’ll create a disconnect on enforcement no matter how far our state liberalizes the law. “I’m in an uncomfortable position if I determine what laws we enforce. I encourage people who want medical marijuana to change the federal law. As mayor I need to uphold the laws and the laws do not allow medical marijuana from a point of distribution.” Council members Dennis Higgins and Elizabeth Albertson are expected to oppose the ban on June 5. Both voted against the current six-month moratorium to ban medical marijuana dispensaries. They also have voted in favor of a zoning ordinance for collective gardens that failed to get a majority vote.
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www.kentreporter.com [ REUNITE from page 1 ] development, movement and speech. Wooliver was taken from his mother and siblings when he was 5 years old and sent to an institution in Eastern Washington after the state determined his family wasnâ€™t able to provide for him. Karen Newman of Lacey, Julie Martin of Mount Vernon and Janis MacPherson of Burlington were thrilled to meet the brother they found this year. â€œI was really excited to see him, to touch him and know that he was real,â€? Julie said. â€œI always had a feeling deep down that there was another one of us out there. There was a missing piece to our familyâ€™s puzzle and I feel like itâ€™s all coming together now.â€?
Breaking bonds Sometime after the state took Jerry, his father split up with his mother, moved to the Midwest and remarried. His mother also remarried and settled in Kennewick. Unbeknownst to Jerry, his mother started a new family, giving birth to a son, Sam, and three daughters, Karen, Janis and Julie. Jerryâ€™s mother died in 1956, and her children were separated and adopted by different families. â€œMy sister Julie and I were adopted and raised to-
gether by a wonderful family,â€? Janis said. â€œI thought we were the only biological family out there, but Julie always felt like there were more of us.â€? After experiencing a few health issues, Julie and Janis filed a request to view their adoption forms to see if their issues ran in the family. They also felt ready to learn about their past. â€œAt first, hearing more information about our family history was welcome news,â€? Julie recalled. â€œThen the more we learned, the harder it was to swallow just because of all the hard times everyone went through.â€? The forms didnâ€™t reveal any sibling information. It was Karen who found Julie and Janis. She hired a service that helps put adoptive children in touch with relatives. â€œIt took two years to find them,â€? Karen said. â€œI was determined not to give up.â€? Karen called up Janis right after receiving information on her whereabouts. â€œShe asked me if I knew I was adopted and had other siblings,â€? Janis said. â€œYou could have knocked me over with a feather when I heard that. At first I didnâ€™t want to believe because I think I didnâ€™t want me and Julieâ€™s lives to be ruffled; we were doing fine and I was afraid this would disrupt us negatively.â€?
Janis said her doubts were in vain. The three sisters became instant friends. â€œShe looks like us and talks like us,â€? Julie said. â€œIt was surreal.â€? Ever since, all three sisters have stayed in close touch. They also reunited briefly with their brother, Sam, and their father before he passed away. Since 1992, Jerry has received support from TLC, a 30-year-old nonprofit that helps 29 clients with developmental disabilities live independently. Jerry now lives in his own apartment in Auburn and works as a part-time office assistant for TLC. He said that despite appreciating his â€œsecond familyâ€? at TLC, he always wondered about his past and wanted to put his biological family story together.
May 18, 2012 
â€œJerry was so excited to hear this news and wanted to continue to find everyone,â€? said Nanette Vanderford, one of Jerryâ€™s support providers. About learning his motherâ€™s last name, Jerry urged Vanderford to go onto his Facebook account to search for people who had the unusual last name, Fortesque. She found a relative of Jerryâ€™s in Oregon, who told her about Jerryâ€™s three half-sisters. â€œI was just shocked,â€? Vanderford said.
Jerry found Karen on Facebook and started exchanging messages with her. After awhile, the two arranged to meet. â€œI told Julie and Janis to come meet him with me, and they were beyond ecstatic,â€? Karen said. â€œWe werenâ€™t sure what we would find when we got there because I heard things about Jerry that were misconstrued. I had heard he was a vegetable and so we didnâ€™t think weâ€™d be able to communicate with him.â€? The sisters said they can
understand Jerry perfectly. â€œJerryâ€™s a wonderful human being and more than capable of talking to us,â€? Karen said. â€œI wanted to run to him when I first saw him. I couldnâ€™t wait to make him a part of my life.â€? Julie said she canâ€™t wait to get to know him more. â€œNow that weâ€™ve all found each other, we want to build our relationships by meeting up frequently for dinners and other get-togethers,â€? she said. â€œAnd you better believe heâ€™s coming with us.â€?
Finding Jerry The steps to restoring the family tree began in 2006 when Jerryâ€™s cousin, Joyce Dalton of Conway, Ark., got in touch with a Tulsa, Okla., woman who does family research at no charge. Dalton knew that many of her cousins had been adopted after their motherâ€™s death and wanted to get in touch. The first one she found was Jerry. Jerry traveled that year to Arkansas to meet her. There was soon talk of more lost relatives.
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University of Phoenix honors approximately 534 graduates, the largest graduating class from its Western Washington campus in the last four years, with a commencement ceremony at ShoWare Center at 1 p.m. Saturday. Graduates will earn their degrees in the many programs, including arts and sciences, business and management, criminal justice and security, education, human services, nursing and health care, psychology and technology.
PUTTING IT ON THE LINE â€˜Kent Has Talentâ€™ narrows the field after auditions REPORTER STAFF
Fifteen finalists were chosen out of more than 50 individuals and groups to advance to Kentâ€™s second annual â€œSo You Think Kent Has Talentâ€? competition. The participants competed in preliminary qualifications Saturday at the Allegro Performing Arts Academy in Kent. The finals are at 6:30 p.m. Saturday, June 2 at the KentMeridian High School Performing Arts Center. Tickets are $10 at the door and can be reserved by calling 253-813-9630. All proceeds benefit Kent Youth and Family Services. The grand prize winner will receive $1,000. â€œIt was so much more com-
petitive than last year,â€? said Tonya Goodwillie, event organizer, in an email. â€œThe judges had a very tough time choosing between all the talent.â€? Judges for the preliminaries were Suzanne Smith of the Kent Arts Commission, Kent City Councilwoman Jamie Perry and Andrea Keikkala, executive director of the Kent Chamber of Commerce. Judges for the finals will include Kent Mayor Suzette Cooke, City Councilwoman Dana Ralph, City Councilman Bill Boyce and Kent Parks teen and youth coordinator Dave Hobbs. Goodwillie said the show will provide a great variety of acts even with so many vocalists. â€œThey are all very different types of vocalists anywhere between classically trained, pop songs and even original songs,â€? she said.
Andrey Chebotarev plays a straight sax for his audition in the â€˜Kent Has Talentâ€™ competition last Saturday at the Allegro Performing Arts Academy. CHARLES CORTES, Reporter
15 FINALISTS The five finalists in each division are: YOUTH DIVISION Teddy Gutterud (piano) Maria Victoria Kovalsky (vocal) Jillian Marcotte (vocal) Alexia Samuels (vocal) Cameron Sterling (vocal) Honorable Mention - Czarina Ignama TEEN DIVISION Bollywood Royalty (dance) Connor Gormley (dance) David Hall/Cody Moody (vocal/guitar) Theresa Soto (vocal/piano)
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ADULT DIVISION James Bacher (vocal) Andrey Chebotarev (saxophone) Carolyne Igama (vocal) Nathan Jacobsen (vocal/piano) Esther Oâ€™Farrell (vocal) Honorable Mention - Verna Benson Judges picked an honorable mention candidate in each category to honor more than the top five since there were so many incredible acts, said Tonya Goodwillie, event organizer. They also will fill in at the finals if one of the top five cannot make the performance.
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Esther Oâ€™Farrell performed a song for her audition. CHARLES CORTES,
May 18, 2012 
Cedar Heightsâ€™ Geving earns Teacher of the Year
KENT TO HOST SUMMER READING PROGRAM
counseling services. Green River Community College will offer GED classes at the storefront school. Participating students also will be able to take Washington State High School Diploma classes on the Green River Campus and any other class that Green River offers to prepare them for the world of work. These classes will be free of charge to the students. For more information, call 253-373-GRAD.
Kent students have the chance to participate in eight different reading skills programs this summer. Washington State University is hosting the program for ages 4 to adult. Early summer session begins the week of June 19 and a late summer session begins the week of July 23. For more information or to register, call 888-2012448, Monday-Thursday 7 a.m. to 7 p.m., Friday 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Saturday 7 a.m. to 1 p.m.
KENT SCHOOL DISTRICT TAKES CARE OF TRANSFERS The Kent School District student transfer process window for the 2012-2013 school year will be open through May 31. All transfer processes are centralized at the Student and Family Support Services Office in the Kent School District Administra-
tion Building. For more information, visit http://www.kent.k12. wa.us/.
IGRAD REACHES OUT TO STUDENTS Kent School District is partnering with Green River Community College to help students who have not completed high school. The iGrad â€“ or Individualized Graduation and Diploma Program â€“ allows former students the opportunity to earn a high school diploma, a Washington State diploma or a GED. The program is for former students between the ages of 16 and 21. The school district will offer high school classes using web-based software and will provide individual and small group tutoring and
SMITH HONORED Kent resident Laryssa Smith received an academic award at Saint Martinâ€™s Universityâ€™s Student Scholars Day and Honors Convocation. Smith took home the Rosalind Elsie Franklin Award. She is a biology major. The day is set aside to honor the significant scholarly and artistic accomplishments.
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Cedar Heights Middle School teacher Travis Geving, far right, is honored with the Teacher of the Year award by Kent School District staff. At the recent ceremony were, from left, Connie Compton, Edward Lee Vargas, David Staight and Geving. COURTESY PHOTO
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school districts. The regional teacher of the year recipients then becomes candidates for the 2013 Washington State Teacher of the Year, which is announced in the fall.
Gevingâ€™s selection as the districtâ€™s Teacher of the Year means he is a candidate for regional teacher of the year within the Puget Sound Educational Service District, which serves 35 public
encourages collaboration among his colleagues. That collaboration and reflection take place throughout the work day as they meet at lunch, in the halls or during passing periods.
same speed or in the same way,â€? a student wrote in the nomination. Since 2002, Gevingâ€™s classes have met the overall Adequate Yearly Progress (AYP) mathematics requirements; 90 percent of his students met mastery on the Algebra EOC assessment in 2010-11, and his classes met AYP in math for special education. Gevingâ€™s intervention students raised their state assessment scores, on average, by 22 points in 2010-11. â€œI donâ€™t consider myself outstanding,â€? Geving said. â€œI continue to selfevaluate my performance and strive to improve each year. Iâ€™m flattered if other people think Iâ€™m outstanding. It inspires me to get better.â€? He also has been the math curricular leader at the middle school for the last five years, and he
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District,â€? Vargas said. â€œEach and every day they give their best to their stuCedar Heights Middle dents, and set high expecSchool math teacher Travis tations because they know Geving is the Kent School the students are entering District Teacher of the Year. a world where the best is Geving started working expected to be successat Cedar Heights in 2000. ful. I want to congratulate He was nominated by stuTravis on this recognition. dents and staff. He is very deserving.â€? â€œParents fight to David Staight, get their students director of Talent into Travisâ€™ class,â€? Management and said Cedar Heights Development, led Principal Heidi the selection team Maurer. and said there were Superintendent many good candiEdward Lee Vargas dates for Teacher Travis Geving and other district of the Year. But executives came to Geving was the Cedar Heights to clear choice announce Gevingâ€™s selecbecause of the letters of tion to the entire staff. recommendation in his application. Geving, visibly moved by the announcement, â€œHe listens and works received a standing ovation with all students and takes from his friends and colthe time with those who leagues. are having trouble and exâ€œTravis is a great repreplains it to them again or sentative of the teachers in a different way, because who work in Kent School not everyone learns at the BY SARAH KEHOE
 May 18, 2012
Kelley joins OMAX team OMAX Corporation â€“ a Kent-based company and a global leader in abrasive jet machining â€“ recently hired Doug Kelley as its new vice president of product engineering. Kelleyâ€™s diverse career ranges from utility subsurface installation services to enhanced oil well drilling technology to new developments in Kelley supercomputers. He has spent more than 30 years as an engineer for a variety of global high-tech industries and has earned 15 patents in a variety of technical applications. His most recent patent came in late 2011 for air conditioning systems for computer systems and associated methods.
â€œOur talented engineering team is constantly developing new and improved abrasive waterjet technologies to meet the diverse and ever changing needs of manufacturers worldwide,â€? said Dr. John Cheung, CEO of OMAX Corporation. â€œBecause innovation is at the core of everything we do, we are extremely excited to have Mr. Kelley as part of our team. His engineering expertise and proven successes will be a great asset to us and our customers.â€? Before joining OMAX, Kelley spent 13 years as a senior mechanical engineering manager for Cray, Inc., a company that designs and
manufactures world-class supercomputers. In this position, he conceptualized and orchestrated the companyâ€™s first commercial research and development contract, and developed an innovative two-phase cooling system, allowing the worldâ€™s most powerful computer to save 1MW of power. Kelley was Crayâ€™s only hardware engineer to meet for six consecutive years with key customers at the International Supercomputing Convention, the worldâ€™s oldest and one of the most important conferences for the highperformance computing community. Prior to Cray, Inc., Kelley was the founding engineer for the start-up UTILX Corp. Kelley earned his degree in mechanical engineering from the University of Washington.
[ MOSS from page 3 ]
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Auburn, each received a lung from the same donor. Dr. Edward Verrier, chief of cardiothoracic surgery, and Dr. Thomas Marchioro, professor of surgery, led two, 17-person teams performing each of the complicated lung transplants. Nayland died more than a year after his transplant. Moss survived the surgery and later ones to live longer than some medical experts had projected. Until her health began to deteriorate, she lived life to the fullest. She drew her last breath on May 2 at St. Francis Hospital in Federal Way, her daughter holding her in her arms. She was 71. â€œI kept telling her how much I loved her. I thanked her for everything she did for us,â€? Revell said. Moss was the longest-living, single-lung transplant
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Brenda Revell Moss enjoyed an active and fun-filled life, surrounded by family and friends. COURTESY PHOTO in the country, her doctors said. â€œEveryone is amazed at what she went through,â€? Revell said. Given a second chance, Moss made the most of it. She quit smoking and lived an active, spirited life devoted to family and friends. She and her husband of 32 years, Daniel, raised a family and became an active part of the Auburn community. They volunteered for the Auburn Police Department and supervised polling places on election days. Moss enjoyed cooking, crocheting, drawing, the outdoors and being everyoneâ€™s grandmother. She was busy in Eastern Star, serving as worthy matron of the Cyclamen Chapter 65 (1999-2000). She was active in her work at United Methodist Church. Moss was one of the original waitresses in the Space Needle restaurant at
the 1962 Worldâ€™s Fair. She worked at Boeing before she was medically retired. Born in Iowa, Moss was raised in Seattle. She and her family moved to Kent in 1966 and to Auburn in 1979. While Moss lived in constant pain and medication, she seldom complained, Revell said. She was a fighter, someone who forged ahead, smiled and laughed despite her health. â€œShe had drive and determination,â€? she said. â€œShe wanted to be here. I wish I had an ounce of her strength.â€? Moss is survived by her husband, two daughters, a son, a sister, four greatgrandchildren, four grandchildren and her beloved wire-haired, fox terrier, Donor. A memorial service is 2 p.m. June 3 at the King Solomon Lodge, 10 Auburn Way S.
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COMMUNITIES IN SCHOOLS OF KENT will celebrate its fundraising breakfast on Thursday, May 24, from 7:30-9 a.m. at the Kent Phoenix Academy Gymnasium, 11000 SE 264th St., Kent. CISK is a nonprofit organization that provides assistance to at-risk students in the Kent School District empowering them to stay in school and achieve in life. The breakfast, featuring guest speaker Mayor Suzette Cooke, will highlight the progress of students and their advocates. The event includes a raffle. RSVP registration is required and donations will be requested. To RSVP, contact Katie Figura at 253-350-5031 or email Kfigura@ciskent/org.
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Liming your lawn to stop the spread of moss the lawn stop the growth of buttercup? When should one spread lime? How much? A.N., email A. Dolomite lime or calcium does not kill weeds or moss, but it does slowly change our naturally acid soil and buttercups and moss love acid soil. Add lime every year to help break up clay soil but keep it away from acid-loving plants like rhodies and azaleas. Apply lime in spring or fall when rain is abundant to wash it down to plant roots. Always read and follow the application directions on the package as there are different types and grades of lime. I prefer the pelleted lime often sold as “Soil Sweet” because it is heavier particles that won’t be blown about the way lime dust can. Q. Are there any plants that should not be mulched? I use MooDoo that is a dark mix of composted manure. L.P., Sumner A. Don’t mulch plants from hot,
different neighborhoods around Seattle and the South End. I’ll do it until I become a customer.” Igloi said she loves that she can be there for people who truly need it. Transportation is one of the top problems facing King County’s elderly population. For seniors who no longer drive and have no families or friends to help out, getting to medical appointments can be very difficult. Senior Services representatives say more and more seniors
Senior Services seeks drivers When Kent resident Kiri Igloi retired, she became an asset to the community. Igloi volunteers to drive seniors to medical appointments with Senior Services’ Volunteer Transportation Program. “Volunteer Transportation takes me new places every week,” Igloi said. “I love driving seniors to new clinics and hospitals, exploring the
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are turning to Volunteer Transportation for help. The program doesn’t have enough drivers to meet this demand. Volunteers use their own vehicles and choose the weekdays, times and areas in which they want to drive. No special license is required and Senior Services provides supplemental liability insurance. For more information, contact Melissa Tribelhorn at 206-748-7588 or email@example.com, or visit www.seniorservices.org.
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Saturday marks the 12th year volunteers have participated in building and maintaining Kent’s 26.2 miles of trails. This year, Lake Fenwick Park’s east ridge trail will get some TLC. The event will take place from 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 an event cooler to reduce waste in landfills. To keep our event manageable and safe, volunteers are asked to register. Registration forms are at www.KentWAParks.com. Click on Volunteer, or call 253856-5110.
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chard, lettuce, spinach, kale and some herbs like mint will survive in partial shade, but most vegetables crave full sun, especially in our cool climate. Q. Why do my tomatoes never ripen before fall arrives? Anonymous, email A. In our climate you need to plant tomatoes in the hottest part of the garden and choose varieties that ripen quickly. The small fruited tomatoes like patio tomatoes, cherry tomatoes, Sweet 100, Sweet one million and Husky gold all ripen quickly and are the most dependable in Western Washington.
Dosage and use: t5BLFPOFTPGUHFMUISFFUJNFTEBJMZ with food and at least eight ounces of water, or as recommended by a healthcare practitioner.
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Thermogenesis is the process of producing cellular energy in the form of heat, which can be triggered by a factor called mitochondrial uncoupling protein-1. Japanese scientist have recently discovered that a plant extract called Fucoxanthin activates uncoupling protein-1 that signals fatty acids to generate energy rather than remain stored as body fat. Derived from a species of Japanese brown seaweed, Fucoxanthin provides a unique solution for safely boosting cellular metabolism. Unlike many “fat burners” that stimulate the central nervous system to promote weight loss, Fucoxanthin works directly in fat cells. By targeting energy distribution at the mitochondrial level, this non-stimulatory action provides aging humans with an important new mechanism of action to achieve successful long-term weight management.
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dry countries such as Mediterranean herbs, lavenders, yuccas, sedums, thymes and cacti. Organic mulches such as bark dust, Moo-Doo and compost seal in moisture, help block weeds and help improve soil structure, but in our climate they also keep the soil cool and damp – and heat-loving plants hate this. Rocks and gravel are the preferred mulch for these unthirsty plants. Q. Why won’t my peony bloom? (asked by many people from many cities) A. Most likely it is planted too deep. Scrape away the mulch or soil so the growth eye or union of the root with the stem is just barely beneath the soil. (I do love this question; removing mulch is such an easy answer.) Q. What vegetables will do well in the shade? T.P., Tacoma
Q. Does lime spread on
The third week in May has gardeners sending in a lot of great questions on their way to creating beautiful gardens. Here are easy answers to the most-asked questions this spring: Q. Why do some Exbury azaleas go straight to leaf and forget to stop at the flower stage? None of mine are in deep shade but some skip years and don’t bloom. K.K., Enumclaw A. My best guess for a lack of blooms on azaleas is that the plants dried out just a bit in late August or September when they were setting buds. The driest time of year in Western Washington is in early fall and this is a crucial time for spring flowering shrubs. Rhodies, azaleas and camellias have very compact root systems and can be hand watered during the dry season of late August and early September. This summer give them a good drink and see it they don’t grow happy.
National Trails Day is Saturday
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 May 18, 2012
Valley Medical honors 3 nurses with DAISY Awards FOR THE REPORTER
Valley Medical Center recently honored three nurses with the DAISY Award for outstanding performance. Colleen LeDrew, RN, BSN, CCRN, Critical Care Unit; Mark Navarro, RN, Infusion Center; and Erica Schindler, RN, Pediatric Mother Baby, are the hospitalâ€™s first recipients of the award, which honors nurses
who exemplify clinical skill and leadership, strong patient care and compassion. Peers, physicians, patients and families, staff and administrators nominated the nurses. The DAISY (diseases attacking the immune system) Award is an ongoing recognition program in partnership with health care organizations that celebrate the extraordi-
nary skill and compassion direct care nurses bring to patients and families. Valley Medical became the 1,000th hospital to join The DAISY Foundation program, which was piloted at the University of Washingtonâ€™s Seattle Cancer Care Alliance back in 1999. â€œI am a big fan of the DAISY Award because of the stories people tell when they nominate a nurse,â€? said
Scott Alleman, MSN, RN, senior VP of Patient Care Services at Valley Medical Center. â€œThey are beautiful stories about how nurses have made an impact on peopleâ€™s lives, typically at a time when those lives are most fragile. â€œThe DAISY Award recognizes an individual as a model caregiver who made a difference, something that all nurses aspire to.â€?
PERTUSSIS OUTBREAK: King County is experiencing a widespread pertussis outbreak, with 100 confirmed cases reported in the first three months of 2012. A county health representative says thatâ€™s the highest number reported for this time of year in the past decade and more than the reports received in all of last year. Pertussis is a bacterial illness that may begin with symptoms similar to the common cold, such as runny nose, scratchy throat or cough. The cough then gets worse over one to two weeks. Fever is usually mild or absent. Most children and adults donâ€™t get seriously ill, but pertussis can be life-threatening for infants. Last year, two infants in Washington state died of pertussis, according to a county health representative. For more information, call Public Health at 206-296-4774.
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May 18, 2012 
Spotlight ANXIOUS? NERVOUS? APPREHENSIVE? Are these the words that come to mind when you think of going to the dentist? I invite you to experience
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With our warm, gentle, caring approach, weâ€™ll listen to you and help you relax. Call us today!
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New patients welcome!
Dr. Sue Hollinsworth 618376
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kent station www.theram.com
This weekâ€™s featured advertiserâ€Ś Sue Hollinsworth â€“ As the first female dentist
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ottl ot Dog with ht - $1.50 B burger or H am H Baseball Nig es d u cl (in eballâ€? meal estic beer) and $8 â€œBas nder of dom ou P a d an s frie THURSDsAofY:the Armed Forces ber c beer ht - All mem $7 pitchers of domesti Military Nig es iv rece nk. ice member 2 off any dri and any serv m beer or $ iu m re p of 9 or $ ack with an Garden in b r ee B r ou t in olf Course. cold beer ou Riverbend G â€œEnjoy a nice of the 9th Hole of the ew er months!â€? excellent vi e hot summ Great for th T V. OR ' Projection es on our 12 am g e th ch and wat Stay inside
g players ently signin rr u c re a e W ments! pool tourna r u o r Under fo p u NEW Facebook Ownership Visit us on ting for nomina u o y k n a h T Bartender Tish - Best
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in Kent, Dr. Susan Hollinsworth has provided a high trust, nurturing environment by listening to what people want. She loves seeing patients of all ages from 1 to 100, improving health not only by treating but by educating about tooth and gum disease. Her greatest joy is seeing peopleâ€™s confidence grow because they no longer have to hide their mouth. Active in the community, Susan serves on the board of Dynamic Family Services (Childrenâ€™s Therapy Center), and has given of her time and resources to help those in need. She has been recognized by her patients as well as her peers as one of the best!
25239 104th Ave SE Kent, WA 98030 Services Since 1960
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PATIENT TESTIMONIALS â€œDr. Sue, you not only are the â€œbestâ€? dentist, but a truly beautiful person.Thank you for all your tender care throughout the years. I will hold you forever in my heart.â€? Peg S. â€œDear Sue, Thank you for all the extra work and care you gave me. It made my visit to your office so pleasant and worry free.â€? Sincerely, Michael K. Dr. Hollinsworth and her dedicated, caring team are here to serve you so call or stop by for an appointment today.
Come Home to the Weatherly Inn Thanks for voting us one of Kent's Best!
Thanks for the votes! We love our customers and to show our appreciation we offer this special coupon.
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The quality & warmth you want, the care, activities & security you need. The dignity you deserve. We sincerely thank the members of our community who voted us one of Kent's Best
A secure community for Alzheimer's & related Dementias, including Day Stay & Respite Care with 24-hr nursing. Serving Our Community Since 1999. Family Owned and Operated
A modern salon with a family-friendly, fun atmosphere
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Join the best of Kentâ€™s team. We are looking for an established stylist. Contact Christi
 May 18, 2012
Serving Kent Since 1938 Memorial Day Ceremony Tahoma National Cemetery Monday, May 28, 2012 1:00 pm
Kent Farmers Market
Kent Cornucopia Days
Kent Dragon Boat Races
Farmers Market (Oldest Market in King County) Saturdays, 9 am – 2 pm June 2 – Sept. 29, 2012 at Town Square Plaza Park
Photo courtesy of Dan Meeker
Sight and Hearing Foundation
Cornucopia Days (Largest Street Fair in the Pacific NW) July 12-15, 2012 www.kcdays.com Dragon Boat Races (Largest in the State!) July 14, 2012 Senior Breakfast at Kent Senior Center Sept. 2011 – May, 2012 Every 3rd Sunday
A world wide organization of volunteers dedicated to sight and hearing. In Kent, we specialize locally in youth, families, seniors and veterans. We also own and produce Kent Cornucopia Days and the Kent Farmers Market.
Want to get involved? Kent Lions Meetings First and Third Tuesdays, 7pm Down Home Catering 211 1st Ave – Kent 98032
253-852-5466 firstname.lastname@example.org www.kentlionsclub.org If our events and meetings do not meet your schedule, then please look at some of fellow service organizations (like Rotarians, Kiwanians, and others, that help our community). Contact us and we will put in touch with them!
kentlionsclub.org Another Kent Lions Event
Events sponsored solely or partly by Kent Lions Service Organization
May 18, 2012 
Cutest Pet Contest Winners 1st Place
Because every dog has
Celebrate 2012 with a well-trained dog! We do all types of behavior problem solving and consultations, one-on-one training and private lessons along with all types of training classes for all types of dogs, including:
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PAWS-ABILITIES Quality Training at Affordable Prices Tacoma areaâ€™s first area Dog â€œCommunity Centerâ€?. 12,000 square feet dedicated to dog training, sports and health activities.
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 May 18, 2012
Petpalooza to invade Auburnâ€™s Game Farm Park Make way for Fido, Felix and their furry friends Saturday. Auburnâ€™s Petpalooza â€“ the local communityâ€™s award-winning pet Mardi Gras â€“ returns to Game Farm Park, 3030 R St. SE. The special day for animal lovers â€“ presented by the Auburn Parks, Arts and Recreation Department â€“ runs from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Good weather willing, the springâ€™s fifth rendition is expected to attract between 12,000 and 15,000 people and their pets. The free event features live entertainment. The lineup includes the Roving Reptiles and CrĂ¨me Tangerine, the K9 Kings High Flying Dog Show, a noon pet parade, pony rides, the Nutro Companyâ€™s â€œUnleashedâ€? Pet Contest, an agility area, demonstrations and more than 150 vendors. The Hyperflite Skyhoundz Disc Dog Championships also returns. There is no entry fee for competitors and admission is free for all
spectators. New to Petpalooza is a premier 20-by-40-foot petting zoo, Delâ€™s Feed and Farm Supplyâ€™s Kidsâ€™ AG-Ventureland Activity Area, GASCAR Crazy Animal Racing and Farmyard Follies Shows â€“ all contracted through the Great American Animal Entertainment Co. The petting zoo is a different kind of experience. There are no barriers once inside the enclosure, and all the animals run freely with the public. The zoo includes a wide variety of animals, among them wallabies, llamas and exotic goats. The AG-Ventureland, brought to the public by Delâ€™s Feed and Farm supply, includes goat and cow milking, corn and bean play boxes, pony saddling and more. In GASCAR races, goats, sheep, chickens, pigs and other surprise animals wear racing silks as they hoof and waddle their way around and sometimes over the track. The Farmyard Follies includes animal behavior, hilarious antics and interesting facts. There will be plenty of acER tivities to keep WINN
Green River Veterinary Hospital
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humans and animals entertained at Auburnâ€™s fifth annual Petpalooza festival. Petpalooza festival sponsors include Green River Veterinary Hospital and Laser Surgery, Delâ€™s Feed and Farm Supply, PetSmart and Banfield Pet Hospital. Complete event information can be found at www.auburnwa.gov/petpalooza.
Join the Dog Trot Petpalooza kicks off with the Dog Trot 3K/5K Fun Run in the park at 9:30 a.m. Late and event-day registration for the family-oriented fun run/walk is $20 per entry. No registrations are accepted on Thursday and Friday. Registration includes a T-shirt on an available basis. Participants can choose between a 3K or 5K route. The course is flat, easy and enjoyable for all ages and ability levels. Awards will be distributed to the top participant in six age groups â€“ child (8 and under); tween (9-12 years); teen (13-19); adult I (20-35); adult II (36-54) and senior (55 and older). Participants can register at the Parks, Arts & Recreation Office, 910 Ninth St. SE, fax to 253-931-4005. The registration form and complete event rules/information are listed online at www.auburnwa.gov/events. Dog Trot sponsors include Seattle DogSpot, Sterling Bank, Sumner Veterinary Hospital and Itâ€™s A Dogâ€™s World, Fleet Feet Sports of Bonney Lake and 4Legz All Natural Dog Treats.
The Best of Auburn
Summer dog etiquette BY KATHY LANG President & training director, Family Dog Training Center (www.familydogonline.com).
Warmer weather means more outdoor time with Fido. Whether youâ€™re walking through the neighborhood, attending a community festival or visiting your local dog park, here are some tips to make your canineaccompanied outings more enjoyable. Teach your dog to walk beside (not in front) of you in crowded areas. When greeting people (with or without dogs) always have your dog sit beside you.
Saturday, May 19 10am - 5pm Game Farm Park, 3030 R Street SE
Live Animal Entertainment t 150+ Vendors t Petting Zoo t1POZ3JEFTti6OMFBTIFEw1FU$POUFTU 4LZIPVOE[%JTD%PH$IBNQJPOTIJQTt'MZEPH%FNPTt"HJMJUZ"SFBt1FU1BSBEFt$IJMESFOT"DUJWJUJFT BOENVDINPSF
$20 registration. *ODMVEFTFWFOU 54IJSU
Donald W. Edwards DVM
4212 Auburn Way North www.GreenRiverVet.com
253-931-3043 | www.auburnwa.gov 623767
Ask permission to pet someone elseâ€™s dog, and request that others do the same before approaching your dog. This will make your dog feel more secure and show others that your dog is under control. If you visit the dog park, practice basic obedience (controlled walking, sit stay and come) on leash, before (and after) you let your dog play. This will help your dog be more responsive to you when itâ€™s time to go home, or if you need to intervene when a play session gets a bit too frisky! Remember that dog parks are not appropriate for all canines. Be fair to your own dog, as well as others, if his personality is not appropriate for these types of play sessions. Some dogs may become fearful, while others may become overly assertive, making the dog park visit stressful for all concerned. A good dog park experience is one where all the canines, and owners, have a good time. If your dog needs help with manners and/or appropriate body language around other dogs, enroll him in a basic dog obedience class where he will learn these skills in a controlled environment.
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May 18, 2012 
Professional Directory The Catâ€™s Meow NW
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 May 18, 2012
Do the right thing: License your dog or cat Auburn residents love their pets. Our furry friends are our companions, confidants, and members of our family. They go on errands with us and settle down on the couch with us for movie night. It only makes sense that we would want them to be safe and protected. The best way to do that is to make sure that they are licensed. When you license your dog or cat or both, you are not only helping your animal, but also others who may need help or assistance. Specifically, pet licensing: t)FMQTHFUZPVSQFUIPNFJGJUHFUTMPTU t'VOETBOJNBMDSVFMUZJOWFTUJHBUJPOT
t"TTJTUTXJUIQFUBEPQUJPOT t'VOETBOJNBMTIFMUFSTFSWJDFT t)FMQTDBSFGPSJOKVSFEBOEMPTUQFUT NOTE: If your residential address is in the City of Auburn (whether you live in King or Pierce County), all indoor/outdoor dogs and cats must be licensed with King County each year. 'PSNPSFJOGPSNBUJPOPOQFUMJDFOTJOH please contact King County at 206-2962712. You may also contact the City of Auburn Planning & Development Department at 253-931-3090.
King County license fee schedule Juvenile (under 6 months of age; 6 months expiration) $15 Altered (proof required*) $30 Unaltered (includes $25 voucher for savings on spay/neuter) $60 Senior (proof that pet is altered and proof that owner is 65 years of age or older is required) $15 Service Animal (statement that owner has disability and animal is a service animal) $0
Scene at Petpalooza
* Proof of alteration can consist of a statement or receipt from your veterinarian or clinic that did the surgery, or who has examined your pet; or previous license information showing spay/neuter; or a signed Ownerâ€™s Statement available on the King County Regional Animal Services website. Information courtesy of City of Auburn.
People and pets mix in wide variety at the City of Auburnâ€™s annual Petpalooza, which will be conducted from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. tomorrow at Game Farm Park. FILE PHOTOS
Adorable Dogs Grooming Shop Voted #1 in Kent!
Thank you to all my customers! Kind, compassionate grooming for the health & happiness of your pet. I use only environmentally friendly products. My commitment is to offer the very best dog grooming services at competitive prices.Your dog is in and out in 2 1/2 hrs, no need to wait all day. Come in and experience the â€œAdorable Dogs Differenceâ€? today.
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May 18, 2012 
Spotlight â˜… NOMINATED â˜…
â€œBEST PIZZA IN KENTâ€? Thank You Kent!
Family Restaurant and Lounge
We appreciate your business!
Spend $200 or more in catering and receive FREE Tray of Rice or Chow Mein. Expires 6/30/12.
)"11:)0631.r%":4 4FMFDU"QQFUJ[FSTQSJDF 621663
and Fantasy Art Gallery 315 W. Meeker Street Kent, WA 98032
24437 Russell Road, Kent
ANIMAL HEALTH CARE OF KENT Tracy Wood, DVM & Associates 22815 68th Ave S. Kent, WA 98032
Any Large Specialty $ 99
13036 Southwest Kent Kangley Road ,FOU 8"t
FREE DELIVERY with orders over $25. Limited delivery area
Join us for a good old-fashioned Breakfast or Lunch!
Please bring this coupon. Offer expires 8/31/12. (not good with any other offer or discount) 624663
View Menu Online www.chinastarinkent.com
Thank you for voting us Best Bookstore in Kent! $3 off your $10 Book Purchase Come in and meet the girls!
with minimum $5.00 purchase
Monday - Friday. Must present coupon. Expires 6/18/2012
THANK YOU K ENT for voting us
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207 E MEEKER STREEKENT, WA
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Kentwood upended in district title game BY KRIS HILL
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Tahoma had the opportunity to get a little revenge against two teams it had lost to this spring, and did just that on both counts in the West Central Southwest Bi-District tournament May 12 at Kent Memorial Park. First Tahoma beat Todd Beamer, 8-7 in 10 innings, after being down 6-2 late in the game. The Bears had lost to the Titans in the South Puget Sound League seeding game on May 4 in what coach Russ Hayden had described as his team’s “worst meltdown of the season.” Once that marathon game was complete, Kentwood took the field at KMP looking for a little revenge of its own against Puyallup. When the Conquerors met up with the Vikings on May 4 in the SPSL seeding game they had an unblemished record. Puyallup won that contest in extra innings. This time, though, Kentwood pitcher Skyler Genger said he was throwing the best stuff he had unlike the last time he faced Puyallup. The Seattle University-
Kentwood’s Tanner Wessling makes contact in a 3-0 win over Puyallup on May 12. Kentwood took on Tahoma in the district title game that evening, which the Bears won 5-3. KRIS HILL, Kent Reporter bound senior pitched a complete game for the Conks in a 3-0 win in which his defense made some spectacular plays behind him. “Everything was on point today,” Genger said. “Today what I thought we did really well, we’re quick to pick each other up. If adversity comes along our seniors
know how to pick everybody up.” There were some pretty nice plays made by a couple of sophomores, too. In the top of the fourth, sophomore Connor Sims drove in two runs on a hard hit single while in the bottom of the third sophomore Kade Kryzsko snagged a line drive behind second
base then flipped it to Cash McGuire to complete a double play. Genger said he felt so good before the game, he figured if his offense only got one run, that would be enough. “It feels a lot better because they didn’t get to see my good stuff,” Genger said. “I was throwing really good today.”
With that, Kentwood got the chance to take on Tahoma. During the regular season, the Conks got the better of the Bears. Tahoma senior shortstop Ryan Malone said after beating Beamer he looked forward to the chance to get Kentwood back. Malone added it was “awesome” to get Beamer back after Tahoma lost to the Titans in the league playoff game. Malone drove in the tying run with a sacrifice fly in the bottom of the 10th. When Kyler Swan stepped up to the plate with the winning run on third, Malone said, he just hoped Swan would put it into the air to drive the run in. Swan ripped a line drive in left field which gave Cooper Larson plenty of time to get to home plate. Then the Bears followed that up with what Malone was hoping for, putting together a 5-3 win in the final game of the day on May 12, earning the No. 1 seed out of the district. Tahoma faces Rogers at 1 p.m. on Saturday at Heidelberg Park in Tacoma. Kentwood takes on EdmondsWoodway at 10 a.m. at Kent Memorial Park on Saturday.
Walk-off homer lifts state-bound Kentridge BY SHAWN SKAGER email@example.com
Kentridge’s Joe Wainhouse delivered the knockout punch in a 9-8 slugfest with South Puget Sound League North 4A rival Auburn Riverside last Saturday, powering the Chargers (14-8) into the first round of the state 4A playoffs. The sophomore first baseman belted a two-run, walk-off home run in the West Central District III/ Southwest District IV playoffs at
Jeremy Rabauliman earned the win for Kentridge against Auburn Riverside. SHAWN SKAGER, Reporter
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seed, faces Redmond (15-8) at 1 p.m. Saturday in a state 4A playoff at Kent Memorial Field. A win advances Kentridge to a 4 p.m. game against the winner of No. 8 Edmonds-Woodway (17-6) vs. No. 1 Kentwood (21-1) at Kent Memorial. Auburn Riverside (17-8) jumped out to a 1-0 lead early, adding two more runs in the top of the third to go up 3-0. [ more CHARGERS page 27 ]
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Puyallup’s Heritage Park. “I just wanted to try and make contact,” Wainhouse said, “and he threw a pitch right up the middle.” ”He’s very, very good,” Kentridge coach John Flanagan said of his slugger. “The last three playoff games he’s got four home runs, a double and a triple. He doesn’t take bad swings. He won’t chase it. He’s done this all year. He’s a very good player.” The Chargers (14-8), the No. 4
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May 18, 2012 
Conks win 3 straight, roll into district email@example.com
Kentwood’s Kylie Goodwin lays down a bunt that brings home the winning run in the bottom of the eighth against Kentridge in the league tournament May 11. KRIS HILL, Reporter
Tahoma bounces Kentwood in soccer BY KRIS HILL firstname.lastname@example.org
Tahoma’s boys soccer team found what it had been lacking late in the season when it knocked Kentwood out of the playoffs on May 12 – heart. Mac Henderson, a junior midfielder who scored both goals for the Bears in the 2-1 win over the Conquerors, said what he took away from a May 4 loss to their league
rival and a South Puget Sound League playoff loss to Emerald Ridge was the team needed something more. “I needed to give more heart,” Henderson said. “Because the last two games we kind of went through the motions. I realized we didn’t have enough heart in those games.”
Henderson scored the first goal off a ball from Jordan Downing, who broke away on the wing opposite, then Henderson led an attack with the ball on his foot before he found the net. Beating Kentwood not only kept Tahoma’s postseason alive – while it ended
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A trio of Kent high school fastpitch teams along with Tahoma took the fourth, fifth, sixth and seventh seeds into the West Central-Southwest District tournament with Kentwood finishing highest with a 3-1 showing at the South Puget Sound League fastpitch tournament on May 10-11. Kentwood had a rough start, losing in what seemed like a home run derby to Rogers, but the Conks bounced back with three straight wins including victories over SPSL North division foes Kentridge and Tahoma on the second day of the tournament. Kentwood beat Kentridge 7-6 in the bottom of the eighth inning to start the second day of the league tournament. The win came thanks to a bunt by Kylie Goodwin which scored the winning run. And the tournament concluded with a 10-8 – though it wasn’t that close the first five innings as Kentwood had a 10-1 lead going into the bottom of the sixth – victory over Tahoma, which Kentwood split the regular season
the Conks’ aspirations for a state title – it did something more. “It made up for the times we’ve lost to them and to beat them in the spot that we did,” Henderson said. Tahoma played Central Kitsap in the first round of the 4A state playoffs on Wednesday night on the
contests with. The Conquerors earned the fourth seed to the district tournament and will face the Bears in the first round on Friday. Kentlake struggled after winning the North Division crown earlier in the week, losing in the semifinal to Thomas Jefferson, which went on to beat Emerald Ridge for the league title, then lost in the third-fifth game to Rogers. With the bottom of the eighth inning loss to Kentwood, Kentridge is the seventh seed in the tournament, while Tahoma’s 2-2 record gave it the sixth spot. The district tournament, where teams hope to earn spots in the 4A state fastpitch tournament May 25-26 in Spokane, is set for Friday and Saturday at Sprinker Recreation Center in Spanaway. Tahoma plays Kentwood at 10 a.m. on Friday. Kentridge plays Central Kitsap at 10 a.m. Friday. Kentlake takes on South Kitsap at 10 a.m. on Friday. The West Central-Southwest district bracket can be found on the district website, http://www.wcd3.org/ SB_4A_BracketUpdate_12. pdf.
road after the Reporter’s press deadline. Things didn’t go well for the other Kent School District teams in the district tournament, either, as Kentlake lost to Puyallup 2-1, while Kentridge was knocked out by Thomas Jefferson 2-0 on May 12.
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LONG-DISTANCE CAREGIVING According to the National Institute on Aging, an estimated seven million Americans are long-distance caregivers. These loving children and other family members find themselves in the difficult position of having to monitor the well-being of aging parents tens, hundreds, and thousands of miles away. As economic opportunities continue to drive families further apart, and the over65 population continues to expand, ii is expected that even more people will be faced with the dilemma of having to care for seniors from great distances. While high-tech communication devices offer some solutions, there can be no doubt that professional care in an assisted-living facility or nursing home offers the best answer. These and other options should be explored with an experienced professional. The experienced and caring staff at PARKSIDE RETIREMENT COMMUNITY knows the importance of providing healthy, delicious and nutritious meals and snacks to our senior residents. A menu of tasty choices, with essential vitamins and minerals, is available daily. To discover more about us, reach us today at (253) 939-1332. We will answer your questions, and take you on a tour of our senior community, conveniently located at 2902 I Street, N.E. We have been locally owned and operated since 1972. We look forward to meeting you! P.S. Many long-distance caregivers utilize the services of trusted individuals living near their (grand) parents, upon whom they can rely to make regular (and emergency) visits. 621669
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 May 18, 2012
Kent-Meridian track star sets sights on state BY SARAH KEHOE email@example.com
Kent-Meridian High junior Chloe Watson is working hard on the goals she set for herself at the beginning of track season. â€œIâ€™ve been working from day one to improve my own personal records and to place at state this year,â€? Watson said. â€œRight now
that means focusing on my jumping in practice.â€? Watson runs the 100-meter hurdles and participates in the triple, long and high jumps. She beat a few personal records already, 16.23 seconds in the high hurdles, and 5 feet in the high jump. â€œIâ€™m happy to say that already, our whole team
has done better than what people expected us to do,â€? Watson said. Watson placed in the top nine at the South Puget Sound League meet in the hurdles (8th), high (4th), triple (7th) and long (8th) jumps to advance to the West Central District meet this weekend with state berths on the line. Watson starting compet-
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ing in track her freshman year after her dad and basketball coach convinced her it would be a great way to stay in shape. â€œI thought track would mean Iâ€™d just be running and running,â€? Watson said, laughing. â€œBut I learned thereâ€™s a lot more to it than that.â€? Watson believes participating in track has made her stronger. â€œTrack helps me get more in line and stay focused on my own self,â€? she said. â€œOften in team sports, you fall back because you know you can rely on other people to help out, but in track itâ€™s all you. I can take that mental strength now and use it in team sports.â€? The biggest challenge for Watson was learning how to hone in her competitive spirit. â€œItâ€™s hard for me to just focus on my own performance, beating myself and getting better,â€? she said. â€œI was constantly focused on my competition and was letting how they were performing be my goal. Now, I know that the only way to get better is beating myself.â€?
Kent-Meridian junior Chloe Watson placed in the hurdles, high jump, triple jump and long jump at the SPSL meet. SARAH KEHOE, Kent Reporter Watson also plays volleyball â€“ she is a dominant outside hitter for the Royals, who made it to state in the fall â€“ at the school and in a club. â€œIt can be challenging to
balance both volleyball and track but itâ€™s not too bad,â€? she said. â€œI like that track keeps me busy and keeps me fit. God gives me the motivation I need to keep going.â€?
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Kentwood dominates league showdown Kent â€˜s track and field teams battled it out at the South Puget Sound League subdistrict meet at Kent-Meridian May 9 and May 11. The top nine finishers in each event advanced to the West Central District meet on Friday at Mt. Tahoma High in Tacoma. Conks senior Danny Lunder won the mile race with a time of 4:22.75. He also took third in the 800 meters with a time of 1:57.56. Sophomore Robin Cheema took ninth in the 800 meters with a time of 2:00.17. The Conksâ€™ 400-meter relay team, made up of senior Matt Riddle, freshman Bailey Paladin, sophomore Ivan Semerenko and freshman Brandon Stribling, took ninth with a time of 44.48. Their 1,600-meter relay team took eighth, with senior Forrest Salgado,
freshman Tanner Heinz, Paladin, Cheema running a combined time of 3:32.10. Sophomore Treyvon Floyd took ninth in the high jump with a leap of 5-10. Riddle took third in the pole vault, vaulting at 12 feet. Sophomore Brandon Sytsma took seventh in the long jump with a leap of 198.75. Sophomore Terence Grady placed sixth in the discus, throwing it 137-2. Kentwood senior Madelayne Varela took fourth in the 100 meters with a time of 12.72, fourth in the 200 meters, finishing with a time of 25.82 and third in the long jump with a leap of 18-0. Senior Mykala Benjamin took seventh in the 100 meters, running a time of 12.89. She also took sixth in the 200 meters with a time of 26.55. Freshman Amari Bradley finished eighth in the 400 meters at 1:01.38. Sophomore Tessa Carlin placed fifth in the 800 meters with
a time of 2:22.27, jump, making a vertiKacie Seims won the javelin throw of 140-4. while junior Ally cal leap of five feet. with a throw of 128-0. Falcons junior Marisa Irwin placed Junior Beth Parrish Kentlake sophomore Lytle took fifth in the 400 PREP seventh at 2:23.75 placed first in the Matt Dispenza took second meters, crossing the finish and senior Megan pole vault, vaulting a in the high jump, making a line at 59.95. Freshman Tori McNally took height of 10-6. vertical leap of six feet, six Lanza finished ninth in the eighth at 2:25.13. Senior Alyx Toeaina inches. 100 meters, running a time Kentwoodâ€™s 1,600-meter won the discus, throwJunior Jake Bailey placed of 16.17. She also took sixth relay team, comprised of ing it a distance of 120-0, eighth in the shot put, in the 300 meter hurdles at Bradley, junior Carly Horn, three inches. She also took throwing a distance of 44 46.75. McNally and Carlin took second in the shot put, feet, 10.75 inches. Bailey In field events, freshman fourth with a total time of throwing it 42-10.75. In the also took seventh in the Timary Mathena and Lizzy 4:10.31. discus, senior Jenica Robin- discus with a throw of 131Reichlinger took eighth The 800-meter relay team son placed eighth, throwing 0. Junior Kevin Hall took and ninth in the pole vault, placed fourth, with Bradley, it 98-0, one inch. Senior eighth in the javelin with a vaulting at eighth feet. freshman Malea Munoz, sophomore Sarah Toeaina and Benjamin running a combined time of 1:46.55. The 400-meter relay team I appreciate your support! finished seventh, with Benjamin, sophomore Tori I look forward to serving YOU, your friends & family soon! Vallala, Munoz and Varela Bachelor of Arts degree (WSU School of Business), ABR, ASR, CRS, CSP, CFS running a combined time of 50.46. , Broker Sarah Toeaina took seventh in the 100 meters, Certified Residential Specialist crossing the finish line at Direct: 253-315-1758 15.96. She also placed ninth firstname.lastname@example.org in the 300 meter hurdles, finishing at 47.47. In the field events, Horn placed seventh in the high
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Kentridge responded with a four-run explosion in the bottom of the third, with junior Devin Riley delivering a two-run double and Wainhouse smashing a two-run tater over the right field fence. The Ravens regained the lead, 7-4, in the top of the fifth inning. The Chargers tied it up at 7-7 in their half of the fifth, with Wainhouse driving in senior Sheldon Stober with a single and sophomore Taylor Poffenroth hitting a two-run single. Down 8-7 in the seventh, Kentridge responded with Riley leading off with a double and Wainhouse hitting the game winner off Ravens freshman pitcher Isaiah Hatch. Wainhouse finished the game 3-for-4 with five RBIs and two home runs. Riley was 2-for-3 with two RBIs and two doubles. Jeremy Rabualiman earned the win on the hill with 2 1/3 innings of work with five strikeouts and two hits. â€œIt was fun, it was kind of a warmup for (state),â€? Flanagan said. â€œWe just wanted to get a lot of guys in some different situations, so we bunted a lot. It was a good, competitive game to kind of keep everything going. â€œThey played hard and we played hard.â€?
THE PUGET SOUND FOOTBALL CAMP is June 26-28 at French Field. Camp is for athletes entering grades 4-9. Cost is $90. The non-contact camp runs daily from 9 a.m. to noon. For more info, contact Kentridge coach Marty Osborn at 253-891-2294 or Marty.Osborn@Kent.K12.wa.us.
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BY TJ MARTINELL
 May 18, 2012 [ MURDER from page 3 ] bit her thumb, which hurt and upset Backstrom. The fight between the two women continued in the garage where Backstrom punched Grigsby in the head and then grabbed a hard metal object and repeatedly struck Grigsby in the head. Both Backstrom and Fastrup then used metal rope and a nylon key lanyard to strangle Grigsby, who died as a result of the injuries. The couple then allegedly put Grigsby’s body into the trunk of her own car and
www.kentreporter.com drove it to a remote driveway in the area of Southeast 328th Street and Southeast Auburn-Black Diamond Road. Once at the site, the couple reportedly lit the car on fire with gasoline and fled. 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 AuburnBlack Diamond Road. When the fire department arrived the car was fully engulfed in flames.
Fire investigators discovered the burned remains of Grigsby in the trunk of the car. Deputies arrested the couple Friday in North Bend along Interstate 90 after a pursuit. After her arrest, Backstrom confessed to the killing and arson and implicated Fastrup, according to probable cause documents. Fastrup told detectives he helped dispose of Grigsby’s body via the arson but claimed Backstrom killed Grigsby at the house when he was gone.
Teen throws out first pitch at M’s game Spencer Johnson of Covington threw out the first ceremonial pitch at the Seattle Mariners’ Salute to Kids game on May 5 sponsored by Boeing. Johnson, 15, attends Kentwood High and plays shortstop and pitcher for the school’s freshman team. Boeing’s sponsorship of the game is part of the company’s continued commitment to the communities where its employees work and live. COURTESY PHOTO
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. 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 District’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 District’s office. Contact Linda Swanson at (253) 6309900 for additional information. Published in Kent and Renton Reporters on May 11, 2012 and May 18, 2012. #622965. VALLEY MEDICAL CENTER District Healthcare System NOTICE OF BOARD COMMITTEE SCHEDULE Notice is hereby given that the Valley Medical Center Board of Trustees Compensation Committee will meet on Tuesday, May 29 from 3:00-4:30 p.m. in the Board Room of Valley Medical Center.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES (District Healthcare System) By: Lisa Rusk Assistant to the CEO Published in Kent, Renton and Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporters on May 18, 2012 and May 25, 2012.#623363 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 – BUILDING “B” 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 school’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. New Beginnings Christian Fellowship, PO Box 940, Renton WA 98057, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’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 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 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 the Kent Reporter on May 11, 2012 and May 18, 2012. #623830. INVITATION TO BID Notice is hereby given that the City of Kent, Washington, will receive sealed bids at the City Clerk’s office through May 29, 2012 up to 10:45 a.m. as shown on the clock on the east wall of the City Clerk’s Office on the first floor of City Hall, 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, Washington. All bids must be properly marked and sealed in accordance with this “Invitation to Bid.” Bids must be delivered and received at the City Clerk’s office by the above-stated time, regardless of delivery method, including U.S. Mail. All bids will be opened and read publicly aloud at 11:00 a.m. for the City of Kent project named as follows: Green River Levee Flood Protection Giant Sandbag Removal Project Number: 12-3002 The project consists of the removal and disposal of approximately 19,886 large giant sandbags (about 59,658 lineal feet in length) 3’W x 3’D x 3’H, which are currently along the top of the Green River Levee in Kent. The proposal includes two (2) alternates to remove the bags included within the various schedules: Alternate A is for the Contractor to remove the bags from the levee, and haul the fill material offsite to an approved location of his choosing; Alternate B is for
the Contractor to remove the bags from the levee and haul the fill material to the City selected site on Naden Avenue. The project also consissts of repair of damaged levee reaches under the giant sand bags. Removal of the sandbags from the Green River Trail will be done with rubber tired or rubber tracked equpment to minimize damage to the trail surface. The exception to the schedule alternates will be the removal of the giant sandbags within the River Bend Golf Complex area. These sandbags will be removed from the levee, but the fill material will be placed in wind-rows along the perimeter of the golf course as stated and noted in the specifications or directed by the Engineer. In all applicable schedules, the Contractor shall be responsible for the disposal and/ or recycling of the empty giant sandbags, the black sheet plastic and the standard sandbags used to secure the sheet plastic, on a daily basis. Fill material taken to the Naden site will be spread and compacted to the specifications and plans included in this proposal. Any material, in excess of that needed to fill the Naden site, shall be taken offsite to an approved location of the Contractor’s choosing. This project also involves the removal of approximately 260 Ecology Blocks from the City of Kent Municipal Court site at 1220 Central Avenue S. These blocks will be delivered to the City of Kent’s Vactor site located at the northwest corner of 64th Avenue S. and S. 226th Street, where they are to be stacked four high in the location noted on the plans. The schedules may include surface restoration and revegetation due to the work involved. The Engineer’s estimated range for this project is approximately $16,000 to $1,146,000 depending upon schedule. Bid documents may be obtained by contacting City of Kent Engineering Department, Nancy Yoshitake at (253) 856-5508. For technical questions, please call Nick Horn at (253) 856-5529 or Kelly Peterson at (253) 856-5547. Bids must be clearly marked “Bid” with the name of the project on the outside of the envelope, addressed to the City Clerk, 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, WA 98032-5895. Only sealed bids will be accepted. No facsimiles will be considered. Each bid shall be in accordance with the plans and specifications and other contract documents now on file in the office of the City Engineer, City of Kent, Washington. Copies of the plans
and Special Provisions may be purchased at a non-refundable cost of $50.00 for each set. Plans and specifications can also be downloaded at no charge at www.kentwa.gov/ procurement. Copies of the WSDOT Standard Specifications are available for perusal only. A cashier’s check, postal money order or surety bond in the amount of 5% of the bid is required. The City of Kent reserves the right to reject any and all bids on any or all schedules or alternates or to waive any informalities in the bidding and shall determine which bid or bidders are the most responsive, satisfactory and responsible bidder and shall be the sole judge thereof. Award shall be made at the sole discretion of the City. The City of Kent reserves the right to award individual schedules to separate bidders. No plea of mistake in the bid shall be available to the bidder for the recovery of his/her deposit or as a defense to any action based upon the neglect or refusal to execute a contract. Bidders must submit with their initial bid a signed statement as to whether they have previously performed work subject to the President’s Executive Order No. 11246. No bidder may withdraw his/her bid for a period of sixty (60) days after the day of bid opening. Dated this 9th day of May , 2012. BY: Brenda Jacober, City Clerk Published in the Kent Reporter on May 18, 2012 #625071. CITY OF KENT PUBLIC NOTICE SEPA THRESHOLD DETERMINATION Pursuant to KCC 11.03, Environmental Policy, the City of Kent has issued a threshold determination for the following: Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) for:
Amendments to Kent City Code 15.05 Off-Street Parking and Loading Requirements #ENV-2012-9, KIVA #RPSA-2121348 The City of Kent has initiated a non-project environmental review for this project which proposes to amend the City of Kent Zoning Code to address regulations for off-street parking and loading requirements. This project includes a) some minor amendments to Title 15.05, Off-street Parking and Loading Requirements that provide clarity where there is confusion; and b) more substantial potential amendments such as: eliminating the requirement for RV parking in multifamily developments, revising the requirements for parking reductions for senior housing, reducing the required parking for elementary and junior high schools, reductions in compact and standard stall size, increase in the allowed number of compact stalls, clarification of maneuvering areas for dock high and at-grade loading doors, LID consideration for parking surfaces and parking lot landscaping, and paving requirements for single-family developments. Comments are due for the above project by 4:30 p.m., May 29, 2012, to City of Kent Planning Services. For more information, contact Kent Planning Services at 220 Fourth Avenue S., Kent, WA 98032, Telephone: (253) 856-5454. Any person requiring a disability accommodation should contact the City for more information. For TDD relay service, call 1-800-833-6388 or the City of Kent at (253) 856-5725. Charlene Anderson, Responsible Official Dated: May 14, 2012 Published in the Kent Reporter on May 18, 2012. #625924.
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 May 18, 2012
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 May 18, 2012
... HEALTHY LIVING Kent’s Earthworks Tour Inaugural Ride on June 2
Kent4Health offers free talk on healthy living
Bicyclists are encouraged to register for the free Earthworks Tour Inaugural Ride on Saturday, June 2. The half-day ride through the Green River Valley starts at 9 a.m. at the Herbert Bayer Earthwork, located at Mill Creek Canyon Earthworks Park in Kent, 742 E. Titus St. In addition to hosting the Inaugural Ride for bicyclists, the Kent Arts Commission invites community members, arts enthusiasts and historic preservationists to the starting line to attend a quick ceremony to celebrate the restoration of the Herbert Bayer Earthwork and the dedication of new artwork. To register, go to www.KentArts. org/earthworks. The Earthworks Tour is a new bicycle route that is being organized by the Kent Arts Commission. The tour connects four iconic landscapes in the Green River Valley that are all internationally recognized, but not well known locally. Three were designed by artists and the fourth is a nature preserve. They
Bike riders of all ages and abilities are invited join the Earthworks Tour Inaugural Ride Saturday, June 2. COURTESY PHOTO are the Herbert Bayer Earthwork, the Robert Morris Earthwork in SeaTac, Lorna Jordan’s Waterworks Gardens in Renton and the Green River Natural Resources Area in Kent. The ride offers three routes for different riding abilities. The Easy Ride, recommended for families, is a flat, 12-mile ride to the Green River Natural Resources Area and back. The Intermediate Loop is a 20-mile ride that takes riders through the Green River Natural
Resources Area and out to Lorna Jordan’s Waterworks Gardens. It is also mostly flat with a single, long incline approaching Waterworks Gardens. The Advanced Ride follows the 20-mile route but includes a steep hill climb up to the Robert Morris Earthwork that adds three miles. All of the roadways and trails along the tour are paved. Visitors can bike to each location but should plan to walk through the earthworks.
Have you ever wondered what the numbers for your blood pressure mean, what exercises are good for a sore shoulder or what foods are best for your heart? Join local health professionals for “Optimal Health4You,” a free presentation on Saturday, June 9, from 9 a.m. to noon at the Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St. Call 253-856-4968 or visit Kent4Health.com to register. According to Kent4Health liaison Pam Clark, the event is an opportunity to ask questions and learn directly from the experts about exercise, balanced diet, disease prevention and healthy living. “We have a great lineup of speakers who will discuss common exercise practices, the importance
of proper footwear, nutrition and more,” Clark said. Guest speaker and licensed practical nurse Besty Kirichenko says people frequently ask her why it’s important to get health screenings, what the numbers mean and what can they do to improve their overall health. “This discussion is a great way to get answers. It’s easier than you think to get on a healthy track,” Kirichenko said. Other speakers include podiatrist Kevin Adolf, physical therapist Zach Steele and Stewart Rose with Vegetarians of Washington. Free blood pressure and glucose screenings will be provided. LifeQuest Chiropractic and Massage also will provide complimentary spinal health checks, five-minute chair massage and paraffin hand dips. Anyone is welcome, but space is limited.
“ It’s like they try to do all they can to
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Deidra Fidelis Patient
Earlene Fidelis Caregiver
We believe that dedicated state-paid caregivers and their loved ones can beneﬁt greatly from the care and support Fidelis provides. If you would like to learn more, come to an informational meeting and ﬁnd out how Fidelis can improve your patient’s care — and pay you extra for your help.
Find out more. Register today for one of our information sessions. All attendees will receive a as compensation for time and travel expenses.
“My daughter has been through a lot. She’s had the door closed on her so many times, sometimes we weren’t even sure where her next prescription would come from — or whether she’d have enough medicine to get through the month. You know, all that worrying can make your health even worse. That’s why I like to say that the Fidelis healthcare program was created just for us. Now, Deidra knows that her doctors and nurses really care about her, and I know when I have a question, I’ll get an answer right away, not in two or three weeks. I’ll always be there for my Deidra, but now with Fidelis, I know she’s getting the healthcare she needs…and that means everything to me.”
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May 18, 2012 
 May 18, 2012
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Spotlight Celebrate with a
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LARGE VARIETY 625623
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Araceli & Roberto Gonzalez, Owners, 37 years in Kent Locally Owned & Operated
Orders-to-Go Fax: 253.854.0739 203 South 4th Avenue, Kent, WA 98030 Across from City Hall & 2 blocks south of Justice Center
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
 May 18, 2012
CHOOSE A REMARKABLE DOCTOR
valleymed.org/doc Valley Medical Center proudly offers a network of primary care clinics which serve as a medical home for care management. Urgent care clinics provide a safety net of after-hours care and walk-in consult and treatment, and specialty clinics provide convenient and comprehensive access throughout the district.
Primary Care: Partners for Health & Wellness VMC’s primary care providers get to know you and your medical history, serving as personal health advocates for you and your family, and working with you to monitor and improve your health through all life’s stages. ■ ■ ■ ■
Cascade Clinic Covington Clinic Fairwood Clinic Highlands Clinic
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Kent Clinic Lake Sawyer Clinic Newcastle Clinic Valley Family Medicine Clinic
Urgent Care: Immediate Medical Services It hurts. It itches. It’s swollen. It’s after hours. Urgent Care is a great choice when you can’t wait for an appointment with your primary care provider, or when you need medical care after hours for nonlife-threatening conditions. Enjoy walk-in appointments for acute illness, minor injuries and other services: ■ ■ ■
Auburn Clinic Covington Clinic Newcastle Clinic
North Benson Clinic Renton Landing Clinic
Extensive Network of Specialists VMC offers a comprehensive network and board-certified specialists to meet all of your family’s healthcare needs. For a comprehensive list and FREE physician referral, please visit us at valleymed.org/doc or give us a call at 425.277.DOCS.