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Council to vote on medical marijuana dispensary ban BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

The Kent City Council is expected to vote Tuesday night on a controversial ban of medical marijuana dispensaries and collective gardens. The seven-member council

appears to be split about the proposed ordinance with four members reportedly in favor of the ban and three against it. The council meeting starts at 7 p.m. at City Hall. If the council passes the ban, medical marijuana advocates promise to file a lawsuit

Wednesday in King County Superior Court for an injunction to stop the ban on behalf of two collective gardens in the city, Evergreen Association of Collective Gardens and Herbal Choice Caregivers. “We’ll have it done and filed by June 6,” said John Worthington, a

medical marijuana supporter who already has the filing papers ready to go, during a phone interview. “It’s too bad. It’s a waste of city money.” In an email to the Kent Reporter about the potential lawsuit, Worthington wrote, “Get ready city of Kent, we are

not blowing smoke.” Attorney Douglas Hiatt, representing Evergreen Association of Collective Gardens, also has promised to file suit. Hiatt said state law allows medical marijuana use and the city cannot override state law with a ban. [ more BAN page 4 ]

T-BIRDS LOOK

TO SCORE SUPPORT IN RELAY FOR LIFE BY SARAH KEHOE skehoe@kentreporter.com

Step it up The Kalinka Dance Group from Kent performs at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints’ international dance extravaganza at the ShoWare Center last Saturday. More than 1,000 area youth provided a culturally rich and inspiring festival of dances from throughout the world. The multi-stake Mormon dance festival, “Arise and Shine Forth,” invited youth to share goodness and positive influence with their communities. RACHEL CIAMPI, Reporter

Woman charged with murder for stabbing death of husband BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

A 45-year-old Kent woman has been charged with second-degree murder for the stabbing death of her husband in the backseat of a Honda Accord as a relative drove through Kent.

Janice Marie Burrell is accused of the May 25 stabbing death with a knife of Arthur D. Smith, 41. She is scheduled to be arraigned on June 11 at the Norm Maleng Regional Justice Center in Kent, according to the King County Prosecuting Attorney's Office. Burrell is in the county jail in

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Seattle with bail set at $1 million. Prosecutors requested the high bail for Burrell because of "the nature of the charge, community safety and history of failure to appear (in court)," according to charging papers. Burrell has two felony drug [ more STABBING page 5 ]

Seattle Thunderbirds center Tyler Alos is putting aside his hockey sticks to run for a cause. T-Bird players and the Thunderbirds Community Sports Foundation have teamed up in support of the Kent Relay for Life on Friday and Saturday at French Field. The Kent Relay for Life starts 6 p.m. Friday at French Field, next to Kent-Meridian High School. Alos will run the track for a minimum of one hour at the start of the Relay For Life. “I was presented an opportunity to participate in the Kent Relay for Life and really wanted to and felt I needed to,” Alos said. “I’ve been blessed with good health for most of my life, so the least I can do is spend a day at the event and a month fundraising for those who are less fortunate than myself.” Alos and the foundation are raising money for cancer research in two ways. Fans can make a straight donation

T-Bird Tyler Alos joins others for this weekend’s Relay for Life at French Field, a fundraising event for the American Cancer Society. COURTESY PHOTO by going to the T-Birds Kent Relay for Life website. Fans also can call T-Birds account executive Jason Pouliott at 253-856-6844 to pledge a dollar amount for every lap Alos runs. “My goals are to raise as much money as possible and to just have a good time,” Alos said. [ more RELAY page 9 ]

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New image, and inspirational message Transformed woman turns ambassador for Weight Watchers

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After losing 40 pounds and becoming an active leader at the Kent Weight Watchers center, local woman Debbie Hugo has been featured as one of the success stories in a new, recently released book. The book, “Weight Loss Boss: How to Finally Win at Losing – and Take Charge In an Out-of-Control Food World� by Weight Watcher’s CEO David Kirchoff, shares various weight loss stories from real people who have benefited from Weight Watchers. “It’s an amazing honor,� Hugo said of being part of the book. “There are a lot of us who are very passionate about success and how our lives changed. But to be one of the people singled out in that book, it’s an amazing honor.� Hugo’s portion of the book tells the story of how she was motivated to lose

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weight after seeing herself in a Christmas video in 1989 and being surprised by how much weight she had gained. “I guess after seeing yourself day in, day out, you don’t see it,� she said. “But seeing yourself in a picture or a video really hammered it home for me. It took me three weeks to make the decision to go to Weight Watchers.� Even when she got there, Hugo was not sure she would be able to lose the 40 pounds she needed to lose. Instead of planning to tackle the full amount, Hugo said she decided to start with the smaller goal of losing only 10 pounds with the expectation of quitting the weight loss pro-

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in weight loss, you needed to find a nonperishable food item that weighed (the amount you lost) that week,â€? she said. “You need to put it in a place of honor and I was calling that place of honor the ‘Weight Loss Shrine.’ And the hope was that every week, you would be able to add to that.â€? At the end of the time period, the members brought in all of the food they gathered and donated the 3,000 pounds of food they built up to the Kent Food Bank, she said. This became a program she put on every year. In 2007, Kirchoff was in the area and sat in on one of her meetings where she discussed the food bank challenge. He then took the idea nationwide. “A little silly idea, by one silly woman bringing it out to her member ‌ in the Kent center, motivated or generated that same thing across the nation,â€? she said. “The whole nation picked it up ‌ In that process, Weight Watchers said, for every pound you lose, we’ll donate a dollar up to a million dollars to organizations to fight hunger. Not only nationwide, but worldwide. They gave out a million dollars for the last five years I think it’s been.â€?

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gram after that milestone. But once she met that goal, Hugo said she had the motivation to set and meet another goal of 10 pounds. This tactic of setting smaller goals added up until she lost the full 40 pounds she aimed for. She said Weight Watchers taught her that losing weight is not just a quick fix. “I’m a person who dealt with weight issues all my life trying one stupid thing after another, after another, after another,â€? Hugo said. “Nothing worked. I realize now that you have to do it longer than just a week to make it happen ‌ It’s all about education. It’s all about making it become a lifestyle.â€? After losing the weight, she started working at Weight Watchers in May of 1991 as a receptionist. She eventually moved on to leading Weight Watchers meetings. Through this leadership position, she has received recognition from Weight Watchers, which may be part of why she was featured in the book. In the early 2000s, Hugo led a holiday project in the company’s Kent center that eventually reached a national level. “I put out to my members that for every week you come in during this time period, whatever you had

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KENT

LOCAL

Three housing fires strike Kent over weekend BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

KDP TO HOST FUNDRAISING EVENT The Kent Downtown Partnership hosts its 19th annual Dinner and Auction from 5-9 p.m., Saturday, June 23 at the ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St. The theme this year is “Extra! Extra! Read all about it! Downtown Kent is making headlines!” The evening includes a dessert dash, raffle, silent and live auction for prizes. Organization that purchase a table for 10 have the opportunity to choose a headline from any decade, decorate the table accordingly, and don elegant evening wear from that era. All proceeds from ticket sales and the auctions support KDP’s ongoing efforts toward the revitalization of Kent’s downtown. To purchase tickets, make a donation or be an event sponsor, please contact KDP at 253-813-6976, or email Barbara Smith or Charlotte Turpin at: charlottet@ kentdowntown.org or barbaras @ kentdowntown.org.

Building for others

more story online… kentreporter.com

Volunteers from the Master Builders Association of King and Snohomish counties built 14 free wheelchair ramps for low-income disabled homeowners – including Kent’s Steven Wangsness, above, second from left – on May 19, part of its 19th annual Rampathon event. Rob VanHouten and his crew from Powell Custom Homes and Renovations assembled a new ramp for Wangsness, who has been wheelchair bound for five years. VanHouten served as ramp captain. Led by ramp captain Kris Quigley, of Tradesman International, volunteers from the Master Builders Association’s Sales & Marketing Council built a new ramp for Kent’s Alicia Hernandez. Teams from the Master Builders Association have constructed 320 wheelchair ramps since 1993. Each ramp represented a unique challenge for the team as it adapted design and construction to the existing landscape and the recipient’s needs. COURTESY PHOTO

Stores to sell liquor Friday BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Liquor sales will flow more freely in Kent and throughout the state starting Friday. The large grocery and drug stores in Kent are all jumping on the chance to sell spirits alongside wine and beer after voters approved Initiative 1183 last year to get the state out of the liquor business and privatize sales. “We have heard very positive reactions to seeing liquor being stocked on our shelves,” said Safeway spokeswoman Sara Osborne in an email.

Safeway already has displays ready to go with a banner draped over the stocked shelves letting customers know they can buy hard liquor starting Friday, June 1. Safeway plans to carry about 450 varieties of spirits in various sizes and will display the hard liquor bottles next to the wine section. Private buyers bought the rights to the four staterun liquor stores in Kent and also plan to open Friday. Those stores will face tough competition from the large grocery stores. “We know shoppers always appreciate convenience when grocery shopping and it’s not convenient to make an extra stop for liquor,” Osborne said about competition from the liquor-only stores.

Albertsons, QFC, Top Food and Drug, Fred Meyer, Winco Foods, Bartell, Rite Aid, Target and Walgreens are among the stores in Kent that will sell spirits. Fred Meyer has run newspaper ads promoting how one-stop shopping gets even better with spirits coming to the store, even with a final tagline of “I’ll drink to that!” Stores must have at least 10,000 square feet to sell liquor under the new law, but the former state-run stores are excluded from that rule. Costco stores in Tukwila and Covington also will sell spirits. The Issaquahbased company contributed nearly all of the $22 million spent in the state to get voters to pass Initiative 1183.

Kent firefighters responded to two West Hill apartment fires and an East Hill house fire over Memorial Day weekend. No one was injured in any of the three fires, but the apartment fires each went to a second alarm and caused an estimated $550,000 damage. Fire investigators determined a gas barbecue on a balcony caused one apartment fire. Cigarettes disposed in a flower pot with dry flowers caused the second apartment fire. The cause of the house fire has yet to be determined. A second alarm apartment fire early Sunday morning on the West Hill displaced four families. The Kent Fire Department and South King County Fire Department emergency units were dispatched to the fire at approximately midnight and arrived within a few minutes at the apartment complex in the 26000 block of 27th Place South. Firefighters found the building evacuated and reported heavy fire visible on the third floor involving two apartment decks and the roof. Crews were able to quickly extinguish the fires. Fire investigators determined the cause of the fire to be cigarettes being disposed of in a flower pot igniting the dry plants in the pot and the pot being too close to the siding on the third-floor deck. The fire grew rapidly and

spread to an adjacent deck and then the roof. Damage to the building has been estimated at approximately $350,000. The eight residents displaced by the fire are staying with friends and family locally. At about 7:15 p.m. Sunday, Valley Communications dispatch began receiving multiple calls reporting a fully involved apartment fire in the 4500 block of South 248th Place on the West Hill. Firefighters reported heavy fire and thick smoke from a second-floor balcony. A second alarm was quickly called bringing additional emergency units to the scene because of the size of the complex and the number of residents at risk. The balcony fire was quickly extinguished. Fire investigators determined the cause of the fire to be a cooking device too close to the combustible siding of the building. The damage to the structure is estimated at approximately $200,000. The two residents of the apartment were displaced as a result of the fire and will stay with family locally. At just before midnight Sunday, firefighters were dispatched to a report of a house fire in the 23200 block of 110th Place Southeast on the East Hill. Fire crews were able to extinguish the deck fire. The cause of the fire is undetermined at this time and no estimate of damage has been provided.

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[4] June 1, 2012

www.kentreporter.com [ BAN from page 1 ]

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and emails and most are from medical marijuana patients,” said Council President Dennis Higgins during a phone interview. “The number in favor I can count on one finger.” State Rep. Roger Goodman, D-Kirkland, cosponsored with Sensible Washington, a Seattle-based group that supports marijuana legalization, to send a letter Friday to the City Council to vote down the proposed ban. Sensible Washington, the group behind the petition

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in Kent and other cities to make marijuana offenses the lowest law enforcement priority, plans a rally at 6 p.m. Tuesday at City Hall to oppose the medical marijuana dispensary ban. Higgins said he opposes the ban. Higgins joined Perry and Elizabeth Albertson in favor of a zoning ordinance for collective gardens that failed to get a majority vote in January. The three also voted in January against the current six-month moratorium to ban medical marijuana dispensaries. Council members Boyce, Ranniger, Les Thomas and

Dana Ralph voted in favor of the six-month moratorium and are in favor of the proposed ban. They favor a ban because federal law prohibits the use of marijuana, even though state law allows medical marijuana use. Boyce has said he favors a ban rather than passing another moratorium. Higgins said it looks like the ban will pass on a 4-3 vote. “I don’t expect it to change but it would be a happy surprise,” Higgins said. more story online…

Crime Stoppers’ tip leads to arrest of Kent man

After initially being told by Bellecourt’s girlfriend that he was not in the apartment and that she didn’t even know him, police searched the residence with a K-9 unit, finding Bellecourt hiding, entwined around a water heater enclosed behind a wood panel in a closet. Police took Bellecourt into custody and arrested the girlfriend for rendering criminal assistance. Bellecourt, a known gang member who is wanted on three arrest warrants including escape and assault, prompted the May 18 lockdown at Jefferson.

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Auburn police on Tuesday morning arrested 27-year-old Kent resident Blake B. Bellecourt, the fugitive responsible for the May 18 lockdown of Thomas Jefferson High School in Auburn. Police – acting on tip turned into Crime Stoppers of Puget Sound by a Q13 Fox “Washington’s Most Wanted” viewer – surrounded an apartment building at 207 D. St. SE in Auburn, where Bellecourt, who is also known as “Little Nutzo,” was holed up.

Roberta Christian, RN, (left) lost more than 100 pounds. Jennene Hurley, RN (right) lost more than 80 pounds.

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OsteoaI1hritis is an age-related degenerative joint condition that causes pain and stiffness that many mistakenly accept as a natural part of the aging process. However, this “wear and tear” arthritis is not an inevitable part of aging, and sufferers should not allow its symptoms to render them immobile. Instead, osteoarthritis sufferers should take steps to get off the sofa and get moving. The key to overcoming osteoarthritis is exercise, which helps increase joint range of motion and increase muscle strength. While most arthritis sufferers will find initial efforts at exercise to be painful, they will be rewarded with less pain and more mobility over time. The path to breaking osteoarthritis’ pain/immobility cycle begins with small steps, quite literally. At PARKSIDE RETIREMENT COMMUNITY, we understand how critical it is for seniors to remain as active as possible. We plan a variety of enjoyable activity options, and encourage our senior residents to participate. To learn more about what we offer our seniors, reach us today at (253) 9391332. We will schedule a meeting and tour of our unique senior community at 2902 I Street, N.E. We have been serving seniors since 1972. We look forward to meeting you! P.S. Damaged joint cartilage is the root of arthritis pain and dysfW1ction. Exercise may stimulate cartilage growth.

“It’s clear to me that state law does not allow you to do what you’re doing if you decide to enact a total ban,” Hiatt said at a May 14 public hearing about the proposed ban in front of the council’s Economic and Community Development Committee. “It’s clear to me that state law does not allow you to do what you’re doing if you decide to enact a total ban,” Hiatt said at a May 14 public hearing about the

proposed ban in front of the council’s Economic and Community Development Committee. That committee voted 2-1 to adopt the ban, sending the proposal to the full council. Council members Bill Boyce and Deborah Ranniger voted for the ban. Jamie Perry opposed it. Medical marijuana advocates have flooded council members with phone calls and emails in an attempt to get them to oppose the ban. “We’re getting dozens and dozens of phone calls

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www.kentreporter.com charged with rape should be tried as an adult has been rescheduled to June 18. The boy had been scheduled to be in court May 21. This marks the fourth time the hearing has been rescheduled as the defense attorney asks for more time to prepare the case. Prosecutors charged

Court hearing for Kent boy accused of rapes rescheduled again BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

A hearing set in King County Juvenile Court in Seattle to determine whether a 16-year-old Kent boy

[ STABBING from page 1 ] convictions, numerous arrests for assault, three convictions for assault as well as convictions for public disturbance, alcohol and drug violations, false reporting and theft. One of the first Kent Police officers to respond to the stabbing at about 6:49 p.m. outside of the Kent MultiCare Clinic, 222 State Ave. N., recognized Burrell and Smith due to numerous contacts with the couple. The officer asked Burrell what she had done. “You know me, you know me,” said Burrell, even calling the officer by her maiden name. “I killed him, I killed him. You know what he does to me.” The officer than asked Burrell if she was injured. “No, I ain’t,” she said. “I am so tired of him beating on me.” Officers detained Burrell because they found Smith sitting with a stab wound in the back seat of the car with his head back against the seat and because of the amount of blood on Burrell’s clothing. Blood soaked the front of Smith’s shirt. He had a small cut in his shirt near the center of his chest. He had a

the boy Nov. 10 with two counts of first-degree rape and two counts of first-degree kidnapping with sexual motivation in connection with attacks on a 17-yearold girl and a 19-year-old woman on separate nights in October on the East Hill along Kent-Kangley Road. Prosecutors will request

cut on his right hand and about a oneinch stab wound in his chest. Officers pulled Smith out of the vehicle. He died at the scene. A 29-year-old nephew of Smith and teenage son of the nephew met Smith and Burrell May 25 at 7-Eleven at 511 Central Ave. S. in Kent. The couple got into the backseat of the car. The nephew told detectives he didn’t really know where he was going and just drove where directed as Smith and Burrell argued about everything and nothing in particular. He said it was typical behavior for the couple. He drove near Earthworks Park when he heard what sounded like a slapping, looked in the rearview mirror and saw Smith with his head far back against the seat rest. He asked Burrell if she had stabbed Smith. “Yeah, I’ll stab him again,” Burrell replied, according to charging papers. The nephew decided to drive to a hospital when he saw the MultiCare Clinic and pulled into the parking lot. He told his son to run inside and get help. A clinic staff member called police. The nephew said he exited the car along with Burrell and saw her holding a knife. He took the knife

more story online… kentreporter.com

that the boy be tried as an adult. The boy attended Kentwood High School in Covington, where Kent Police arrested him Nov. 7. If convicted in Juvenile Court, the boy would be incarcerated up to his 21st

from her, put it on the ground at first and later on top of the car. He then began to apply pressure to Smith’s stab wound. The nephew told detectives that Burrell stood and watched and seemed proud of what she did as she remained calm and even puffed her chest out proudly. Burrell told detectives at the Kent city jail that she had three “211” beers earlier in the day, including one just prior to the stabbing. Steel Reserve 211 is a malt liquor with 8.1 percent alcohol. She told detectives that Smith is “always beating on me and spitting on me.” She said they argued in the car. “I just got tired of it,” Burrell said. “I just snapped.” Burrell claimed Smith told her just prior to the stabbing that, “Bitch, I do this to you. I do what I want to you.” She told detectives the knife belonged to her husband and had been in their bedroom in case they needed protection. She said she had the knife in her back pants pocket prior to the stabbing. “Karma is a bitch and he got what he deserves,” Burrell said. “I just pulled it out and I stabbed him. I just reacted on him.”

birthday, according to prosecutors. The minimum sentence in adult court is 28

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...obituaries Margaret I. Sheehan Margaret was born in the fall of 1918 and passed away peacefully on Sunday, May 27, 2012 at the family home. Margaret was a fantastic wife and wonderful mother, she was a great cook and had superb organizational skill. Cleanliness was Job #1. She loved working in the yard, always happy to see new growth and new blooms. Margaret enjoyed knitting, sewing, and watching the hummingbirds in the backyard feeder. She liked keeping the tradition of going to church every Sunday and obeying the 10 Commandments, not just 5 or 6 of them. She was a member of the St. Anne’s Guild. She played bridge for many years with many close friends and cherished all the memories. Her husband John predeceased her in 1970. Being with family made her day. She was always proud of her sons. Survivors are Dennis and Kevin Sheehan, sister Germaine, brother Ronald and numerous family members. A Rosary will be said at Holy Family Catholic Church, 17th St SE, Auburn at 7:00 pm Monday, June 4th; and a Celebratory Funeral Mass will be on Tuesday, June 5th at Holy Family Catholic Church. Donations can be made to Catholic Community Services or St.Vincent De Paul. 630962

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

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[6] June 1, 2012

KENT

OPINION

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● Q U O T E O F N O T E : “We’ll have it done and filed by June 6. It’s too bad. It’s a waste of city money. ... Get ready city of Kent, we are not blowing smoke.” – John Worthington, a medical marijuana advocate, on the promise of filing a lawsuit to challenge the city’s proposed ban of medical marijuana dispensaries and collective gardens.

Trying to move beyond cultural competence

www.kent-reporter.com Last week’s poll results:

“Would you contribute as a taxpayer to repair Kent’s streets?” No: 61% Yes: 39% KENT .com

REPORTER

Polly Shepherd publisher: pshepherd@kentreporter.com 253.872.6600 ext. 1050

Mark Klaas editor: editor@kentreporter.com 253.872.6600 ext. 27-5050

Sarah Kehoe reporter: skehoe@kentreporter.com 253-872-6600 ext. 5056

[ more TATE page 10 ]

Steve Hunter reporter:

Summer is just around the corner and many of you are looking forward to enjoying the beautiful parks and trails South King County has to offer. For those of you who live near the Green River trail, we have good news to share. Just in time for the warmer

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Port needs to tackle the real problems

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I have never been a fan of basketball, but the Port of Seattle’s claims that a new arena will cost our region family wage jobs fail to identify the real problem. There is no doubt that port traffic and sports fans are an issue, but are the issues caused by the sports fans or the port? Although I do not work at the Port of Seattle itself, I have worked on port facilities and in the general area. There are problems with traffic gridlock and with the ability to efficiently move freight into and out of the area. I do not doubt that adding a new arena and additional sports fans will adversely impact that already gridlocked traffic. However, the answer to me is not to block the new arena, but to address some of the issues that

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. add to the gridlock. Ten years ago I heard discussions of a redesign of the Port of Seattle, specifically in the area of Terminal 46. One of the issues discussed was how inefficient it was for the rail yard to be separated from the terminal itself, so containers would need to be shuttled over surface

Secured valley soon to shed sandbag look weather, the giant sandbags on the levees along the river will be coming down. These sandbags served their purpose, but now that flood risk no long exists, it is time for them to go. In 2009, the Green River Valley faced a major threat when we learned

Julia Patterson

19426 68th Ave. South Kent, WA 98032

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As the community outreach director for the Kent School District, I facilitated cultural competence workshops for several years, reaching hundreds of school district employees, as well as employees of a few community organizations. One reason the workshop was requested by so many is because it didn’t assume that any group or individual was more culturally competent than the other. Neither was the facilitator more competent by virtue of his ethnicity. We are all on a continuum, perhaps in different places, moving beyond cultural competence to become culturally proficient. It’s a continuous learning process. Beyond cultural competence means at least two things: one, people learn by sharing experiences and perceptions as they discuss the elements of cultural competence without being judged competent or incompetent, or being compelled to have feelings of guilt. Instead, everyone’s perceptions are acknowledged within a safe learning environment maintained by the facilitator. Another meaning is to focus beyond the use of the word “competent” to the words culturally “proficient,” because many of the people who would be receptive to learning about cultural differences and similarities reject the perception that they need to become competent. Once a group comes to understand the role of culture, they have a better chance of realizing that most cultures that continue to exist are sufficient to some extent. Otherwise, they would not have survived to this day. In order to survive, all cultures must produce and train the young. Cultures must find a way to enforce its values and explain its existence, provide food and shelter and maintain security and order. We could say our culture has not only survived, but has risen to the top of the heap in the world. A host of immigrants from around the world will attest to the fact that

that the Howard Hanson Dam, which had protected the Valley from flooding for over four decades, was damaged. People were concerned – homes, jobs, and businesses were in jeopardy of flooding. The region’s economy was at risk – approximately 100,000 jobs exist in the flood area; more than 90,000 commutes could have been disrupted; and, according to the Washington

streets between the port and the rail hubs. A redesign was discussed that would extend rail into the terminal and/or expand the port itself to include the existing hub. This would require moving surface traffic away from the water from the West Seattle Bridge to Terminal 46. With changes also occurring with the viaduct/tunnel project, it makes much more sense to me to create partnerships to fix the real problems rather than remain siloed. I propose that instead of opposing the new arena, the Port of Seattle sit down with the developers, as well as DOT and SDOT, to find real solutions that address the real problems. Regardless if the arena is built there or not, port traffic does not now move with efficiency.

– Richard Hildreth

State Department of Commerce, a 10-day flood event in the Green River Valley could have resulted in a $1.1 billion loss to the state’s economy. The King County Flood Control District stepped up to help the Green River Valley prepare for possible flooding. The Flood Control District is a county-wide government created to provide funding and policy oversight for possible flooding. One of the ways the Flood Control District helped was to pay [ more GUEST OP page 7 ]


June 1, 2012 [7]

www.kentreporter.com THE CITY OF KENT and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers have begun construction of a side channel at Riverview Park in Kent to restore salmon habitat and reduce potential flooding on the Green River. The park is on Hawley Road at approximately South 255th Street, just south of LA Fitness. Project manager Beth Tan said construction of the side channel will create summer rearing habitat and a high flow refuge for multiple endangered salmon species including Chinook, steelhead and bull trout. “Side channels along a river are an important component of salmon habitat,” Tan said in a city media release. “Away from the river’s main channel, salmon can thrive and seek refuge from predators and high water flows.”

[ GUEST OP from page 6 ] for the placement of 26 miles of sandbags, which raised the height of the levees along the Green River and provided extra flood protection to the cities of Kent, Auburn and Tukwila. The sandbags bolstered the levees for three years while the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers repaired the Howard Hanson Dam. The Corps initially estimated it would take four to five years to fix the dam, but they were able to complete the repairs in just three years. The sandbags are coming down because they are no longer needed to fend off possible floods. This is great news for people of the Green River Valley and for the cities of Kent, Auburn and Tukwila. Under an agreement with the Flood Control District, the cities of Kent, Auburn and Tukwila assumed responsibility for paying for the removal of the sandbags.

Unfortunately, these cities are facing the same budgetary hardships that have plagued many governments due to the recession. The cities have indicated that now they cannot afford the approximate $5.88 million it will cost to take the sandbags down. Therefore, the cities requested that the Flood Control District help pay for the removal of sandbags. On May 14, the Flood Control District Board of Supervisors – who are the same elected representatives as your King County Council – voted unanimously to help pay to remove the sandbags. This will allow the people and businesses of the Green River Valley to return to their normal lives, and help the cities avoid a costly bill come budget time. As chair and vice-chair of the Flood Control District, we are happy we can help the Green River Valley move on from the fear and threat

of increased flooding to our communities. The Kent Valley is the second largest industrial park on the West Cost and the fifth largest industrial park in the nation. After years of concern about flooding in this vital economic area, the removal of the sandbags sends the message that the valley is open for business, and full public access to a cherished trail in the region is restored. We are excited that trail users will soon be able to enjoy walking and biking without the eyesore of sandbags, while remaining fully-protected from potential floods. Both of us look forward to seeing you on the trail soon. King County Councilmembers Julia Patterson (julia.patterson@ kingcounty.gov) is chair and Reagan Dunn (reagan.dunn@ kingcounty.gov) is vice-chair of the King County Flood Control District.

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Kent Farmers Market returns Saturday BY SARAH KEHOE skehoe@kentreporter.com

As many as 45 vendors selling everything from fruits, flowers, vegetables and crafts are expected at the Kent Farmers Market’s opening on Saturday. “Everything is in line and looking good,” said Bill Westcott, organizer of the market sponsored by the Kent Lions Club. “It’s going to the same event as normal, but with new vendors from farmers and handcraft items to new food vendors. There will be a wide variety of stuff for folks to choose from.” The market runs from 9 a.m.

to 2 p.m. each Saturday through Sept. 29 at Town Square Plaza Park on Second Avenue between West Smith Street and West Harrison Street in downtown Kent. Vendors will sell fruits, vegetables, flowers, food and crafts at the market. The types of produce available changes every couple of weeks depending on which crops are ready to sell. Strawberries, cherries, corn, onions, peppers, apples and melons are among the local produce that shoppers will find. The Kent Lions Club took over operations of the market in 1974 after several other groups ran it. “The one thing the Lions Club always tries to deal with is eye-

sight and hearing, which is related to diabetes usually caused by obesity,” Westcott said. “So we try to promote healthy eating with fresh fruits and vegetables available at the market, while also encouraging people to support their local farmers.” Sixty-five vendors have signed up and paid for spots at the market. Another couple of dozen vendors are expected to walk in. “Our farmers come from all over the place,” Westcott noted. “Most of the farmers that initially come are from Eastern Washington because the farmers on our side of the mountain don’t have good weather to make their crops

ride yet. We won’t see our local farmers until around June or July.” In addition to produce and crafts, market attendees can enjoy live music each weekend. The market will partner with the city of Kent on Saturday for its bike trail day as well as the Kent International Festival on June 16. “This year will be better than ever,” Westcott said. The market also accepts coupons from the state’s Women, Infants and Children (also known as WIC) program. State and federal funds are distributed to lowincome women to help them buy nutritional food for themselves and their children.

Market time When: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturdays, June 2-Sept. 29 Where: Town Square Plaza Park, corner of Second Avenue and West Smith Street Details: www.kentfarmersmarket.com or 253-486-9316. Congress set up the Farmers Market Nutrition Program in 1992 to provide fresh, unprepared, locally grown fruits and vegetables to WIC participants, and to expand the awareness, use of, and sales at farmers’ markets, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture website at www.fns. usda.gov.

Rotary Club honors scholars

All for Art

The Rotary Club of Kent recently honored the top 5 percent of the graduating class of each of the four high schools (KentMeridian, Kentridge, Kentwood and Kentlake) and two academies (Kent Mountain View and Kent Phoenix) in the Kent School District. Nearly 200 people attended the May 22 celebration in the Lindbloom Student Center at Green River Community College. King County Sheriff Steve Strachan, the outgoing president of the Rotary Club of Kent, was host.

Bailey Ryan, 11, left, and his brother, Conner, 7, threw out the first pitch in honor of their great-grandfather, Art Wright, at the Memorial Day weekend baseball tournament named in his honor. Field No. 1 at Kent Memorial Park was renamed Art Wright Field in recognition of the man’s many years of unselfish dedication and service to youth baseball. COURTESY PHOTO story online… kentreporter.com

Kent School District Superintendent Edward Lee Vargas, who is also a member of the club, handed out certificates to each of the nearly 100 students who attended. In addition to recognizing the students and their families and hearing from eight different student speakers, $21,000 in scholarships were awarded to nine different students based on their community service, financial need, academics, future plans and unique needs.

AAA Congratulates 2012 AAA SCHOOL SAFETY PATROL H A L L O F FA M E I N D U C T E ES

BROOKE NELSON

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Every school day, thousands of school safety patrollers dedicate themselves to the safety of their classmates. From more than 22,000 patrollers across Washington, 10 were inducted into the 2012 AAA School Safety Patrol Hall of Fame. Brooke Nelson of Star Lake Elementary and Varun Suravajhela of Sunrise Elementary, both in Kent, were chosen as 2012 Hall of Fame inductees. AAA, the founder of the School Safety Patrol program, and the community of Kent will be forever grateful for their dedication, and that of their fellow patrollers, to the safety of their classmates. Congratulations Brooke and Varun, you are true everyday heroes!

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June 1, 2012 [9]

www.kentreporter.com

BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Bill Boyce announced his resignation from the Kent School Board in order to focus on his Kent City Council position. Boyce has served 18 years on the board. He is in his first year on the council. He announced his resignation at

[ RELAY from page 1 ] â&#x20AC;&#x153;My personal goals are to last six hours around the track going as many laps as possible before I physically canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t go anymore, but mostly I want to have a lot of fun and raise some money.â&#x20AC;? Fans interested in joining thes Thunderbirds Relay for Life team to walk the track at French Field can register on the Relay For Life website. The T-Birds are encouraging fans to come out to the field and help support the T-Birds/Alos team with their cheers and enthusiasm. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fans and supporters can pledge a dollar amount for

the May 23 board meeting. Boyce said after winning election to the council last November that he would resign in 2012 from the school board. Boyceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s final board meeting will be June 13. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been doing it since 1994 when I was appointed to the board,â&#x20AC;? said Boyce during a phone interview about his resignation. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve always thought a good board member is someone who has kids in the district,â&#x20AC;? said Boyce, whose

five children attended Kent schools with the youngest graduating last year from Kentwood High School in Covington. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I want to be able to focus 150 percent to the city like I did to the board. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time to move on and pass the baton to someone else.â&#x20AC;? The district is taking applications to replace Boyce. Boyce said he expects his replacement to be chosen by the board in time to take over at the June 27 meeting.

every lap I run/walk around the track,â&#x20AC;? Alos said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be taking pictures with fans and just having a good time trying to raise a lot of money for a good cause.â&#x20AC;? The American Cancer Society Relay For Life is a life-changing event that gives everyone in communities across the globe a chance to celebrate the lives of people who have battled cancer, remember loved ones lost and fight back against the disease by raising money. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I just want to show those with cancer who survived their battleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s that theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not alone and that there are a whole lot of people who want this horrible disease

gone, too,â&#x20AC;? Alos said. Relay teams camp out at French Field and take turns walking or running around the track. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s important for the Kent community to participate in this walk because, one way or another, we have all been affected by cancer,â&#x20AC;? Alos said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;To have an event where we can all come together and fight back against cancer, I think, is a pretty remarkable thing. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This truly, is to me, the meaning of a community. It doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t matter if you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know anyone there, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re all there for the same reason. It brings people closer and I think thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s important in a community.â&#x20AC;?

  

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[10] June 1, 2012 the culture in our country provides members great opportunities for social mobility. Other Americans of all backgrounds whose families have been in the U.S. for generations will concur with immigrants. Although we have numerous identities as Americans â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Asian-American, white American, black American, Jewish American, Christian American, male, female, husband, wife, son or daughter â&#x20AC;&#x201C; we

are all Americans. As Americans, we subscribe to the cultural values of freedom of religion and freedom of speech â&#x20AC;&#x201C; values that people from around the world come to the U.S. to share. Sharing such cultural values make us one nation. So, if we have these great values and opportunities, why do we need cultural competence? There are many who believe that even though the U.S. is the destination for many throughout the world, we need to do more

to increase opportunities for the new Americans, as well as for groups who have been in the country for generations. Some cultural competence advocates believe that the five elements of cultural competence help to foster the right attitudes for the dominant culture to become more inclusive. One of many potential examples is that English is the language of the dominant culture in the U.S. Some cultural competence advocates believe that driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license test and

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many other government services and information should be printed in other languages as well as in English. A license to drive, as an example, gives immigrants easier access to jobs and other advantages. However, other people believe that our culture is doing fine as it is. Perhaps itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not perfect in every respect, but the perception is that mostly anyone can make it in the United States, regardless of race, creed, color, gender or religion. All one has to do is work hard and be reasonably intelligent, as many immigrants and others have proven throughout history. They believe that people who come to the U.S. should learn to speak and read English. Both sides of the discussion has an enormous number of allies on a variety of cultural competence topics, including hiring practices, education opportunities, gender issues, Christmas celebrations, who is being served by institutions, how to show respect, and many more. However, it is clear that many organizations still donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t require their employees to participate in cultural competence workshops that put some of these issues on the table as well as help people to better understand their own

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KENT COMMUNITIES IN SCHOOLS OF KENT recently hosted its annual fundraising breakfast at the Kent Phoenix Academy, raising more than $24,000 to surpass last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s total of $13,000. CISK, a nonprofit agency, is dedicated to empowering students to achieve in school and succeed in life. With nearly 200 in attendance, the schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s gymnasium was filled with leaders and supporters of the communityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s youth, including State Sen. Joe Fain (R-Auburn), State Reps. Mark Hargrove, Tina Orwell and Pat Sullivan; Kent Mayor Suzette Cooke; Covington Mayor Margaret Harto and Dr. Eileen Ely, Green River Community College president. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Communities in Schools places staff and volunteers directly in the schools, so that we can truly understand student needs and easily access community resources,â&#x20AC;? said CISK Executive Director David de la Fuente. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our mission is simple: we surround students with a community of support.â&#x20AC;? more story onlineâ&#x20AC;Ś kentreporter.com

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cultures and the cultures of others. But thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s changing in South King County. Both the Kent School District and the city of Kent are pushing the cultural competence agenda. Cultural competence doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to be a workshop where the views of one side of the discussion are imposed upon others. This approach seems especially unfair when captive audiences are participating in the workshop as a condition of their employment. Moving beyond cultural competence means respecting the views and perceptions of all participants, as peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s perceptions have roots in their experiences. Cultural competence workshops should be an experience where people with different views interact to solve problems for the common good of a community. The more diverse the perceptions and experiences in the workshop, the greater the potential for better solutions. In this way, cultural competence moves beyond the judgments of one or another group to become more inclusive of differences, exemplifying in its own workshops the affects cultural competence wants to produce in individuals, in organizations, and in the world. We are now in the realm of becoming culturally proficient. That is, continuously learning and adapting.

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June 1, 2012 [11]

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Letting your â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;magic carpetâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; plants bloom in a pot B food and too much fertilizer can encourage soft new growth that is weak and attractive to disease and insects â&#x20AC;&#x201C; just like over-feeding humans can make them less healthy. Use a compost or organic mulch around trees and shrubs or a slow-release plant food.

THE GARDENER

blades of your mower for a crisp, clean cut all summer. Roses, perennials and potted plants need fertilizing this week but donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t go flinging fertilizer around rhododendrons, camellias, azaleas and most other blooming shrubs. Trees and shrubs do fine without additional plant

Marianne Binetti

y the end of May, the soil has warmed and it is time to seed cucumbers, squash, carrots, and other warm-season crops directly into the soil. You can also plant seeds of flowering plants like nasturtiums, sunflowers, marigolds, cosmos and iberis now for flowers that will be blooming this summer. If you havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t edged the lawn, then set some boundaries now and sharpen the

You can continue to add new trees, shrubs, perennials and annuals to the garden, making sure you soak the root ball of new plants before you remove them from the pot and add them to the planting hole. If you havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t pruned your roses and they are budded up or blooming, enjoy the flowers in June but cut back the longest canes after the first flowers fade.

You can always remove anything dead, diseased or damaged from a plant no matter the season. Q. My lilac is done blooming. Do I have to prune off the faded flowers? Also, the leaves are curling with some silky threads. Help! D.F., Renton A. You can get snippy with the faded blooms

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[12] June 1, 2012

KENT

SPORTS

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STATE CHAMPS

Kentwood wins third meeting of season against Puyallup for state baseball championship in Pasco

BY KRIS HILL

khill@covingtonreporter.com

T

KENT RUGBY TEAM WINS AT STATE For the first time in 25 years, the Valley Joeys rugby club became the Washington U19 boys state champions. The group of 20 kids are from Kentridge and Kentwood High School, ages 14-18. They are one of two teams from Kent playing for the championship. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There was so much excitement, especially because the game was so close,â&#x20AC;? said Phillip Richmond, parent. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The boys and coaches were crying and hugging.â&#x20AC;? The final game score was 7-5. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The most amazing thing to me was that the boys were all really focused on teamwork and respected the other teams,â&#x20AC;? Richmond said. The Valley Joeys are a U-19 boys high school rugby club. The league is expanding this year to incorporate U-16 and U-14 teams. Valley has been a part of Washington Youth Rugby since 1987. Valley Rugby is a nonprofit company.

aylor Jones felt just fine against Puyallup May 26 in the 4A baseball state championship game at Gesa Stadium in Pasco. Before the title game, there were two options Jones explained on Monday â&#x20AC;&#x201C; either he started or Mark Dewall would get the call. It just depended on how Jones felt. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We prepared for either one of us to start, me being the first option, him being the second,â&#x20AC;? Jones said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I started warming up in the bullpen. I felt alright. Initially I was only supposed to go three innings of four innings â&#x20AC;Ś but, I felt good, good enough to keep going, so, I just finished strong.â&#x20AC;? Jones drove in two runs and struck out eight while walking just two batters in a complete game victory for Kentwood to lead the Conquerors to their second state crown in three years despite a pulled groin suffered in a state tournament game a week earlier against Redmond. On May 21, just two days after initially pulling the muscle, Jones said the injury wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t bothering him at all but at that point he was day-to-day. And while Jones may have moved a little slow during the week leading up to the final four in Pasco, he found his groove against Puyallup. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was great,â&#x20AC;? Jones said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was one of those dream moments. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re waiting for a stage like this. I think when it comes to me, when Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m on big stages, when Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m playing in big games, I tend to almost relax more and

Thank you Kent for voting us

Kentwoodâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s baseball team celebrates its 4-1 victory over Puyallup in the 4A state championship game on May 26 at Gesa Stadium in Pasco. Photo courtesy of the McGuire family kind of have that adrenaline going, but, at the same time â&#x20AC;Ś it feels smoother and less like I have to force effort.â&#x20AC;? After Kentwood put together an 8-5 victory over Todd Beamer in the semifinal in a game where Skyler Genger struggled on the mound, Jones got the call to throw by first-year head coach Mark Zender. Jones, a Gonzaga University-bound senior, gave up four hits and one run to Puyallup in the title game. Genger, who played first base in the state championship, said the other guys on the team checked up on

Jones during the week. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If you asked (Jones), you could tell he was confident,â&#x20AC;? Genger said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We were all very confident in Taylor.â&#x20AC;? That confidence proved to be well-founded as Jones went 2-for-4 at the plate as well as his stellar performance on the mound. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He had a day, he had a day,â&#x20AC;? Genger said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You could see it in his eyes, he was ready to go. Just knowing Taylor and playing with Taylor since we were little kids, there was no way he was saying he wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t ready to go in the state championship this year.â&#x20AC;?

Before heading to Pasco, Jones told the Reporter on May 21 that in order to win a state crown the Conquerors needed to just keep doing what theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d been doing all season, which led them to a perfect league record and the second seed out of the district tournament. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Through the year, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve found so much success doing what we did,â&#x20AC;? Jones said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Other teams in big situations try to press more and do more than what theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re capable of. We keep doing what weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve done and maybe the other team will try to change things and

maybe theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll falter. We tried to keep our mind set on doing what weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve done and it showed.â&#x20AC;? Plus there was the added motivation of beating Puyallup, which handed Kentwood its first loss of the season in the league playoff game in early May. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They won one, we won one,â&#x20AC;? Jones said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think it kind of helped us, it gave us more motivation to go out there and get it done.â&#x20AC;? Genger said he was also proud of some of the younger players on the team like sophomore Kade Kryzsko, who plays short stop, that stepped up and played with a remarkable level of poise as well as maturity in the post-season. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kade Kryzsko came out and had one of the best games Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve ever seen, going 3-for-3 in the state championship, which is pretty incredible for a sophomore,â&#x20AC;? Genger said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s grown so much as a player and I expect big things coming from him.â&#x20AC;? Still, Genger said, it was important for the seniors to help the team stay relaxed during the game since the Conks took the lead early they had to make sure they didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t let up. After every inning they met in front of the dugout, Genger said, and told them to keep calm as well as maintain the same attitude that got them to the game and got them ahead because Puyallup is a good [ more CHAMPS page 13 ]

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www.kentreporter.com team who could fight to get back into it. â&#x20AC;&#x153;As the last few outs came along, you could see Puyallup tense up,â&#x20AC;? Genger said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In the last inning everyone was ready and excited because we knew we had done it. It was pretty awesome.â&#x20AC;? Genger knows what itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s like to win a state title because he came off the bench his sophomore year for the boys basketball team which won it all. In that game he was on the floor at the end at the bottom of the dog pile as the group celebrated. This time, though, it was

different. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Right when we got on the bust and we turned on all our phones, our Facebooks and Twitters were just exploding,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to say at Kentwood we expect to win, we just have a bunch of people, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the only thing we want to do. Coach Zender said of the start of the year our goal was to win a state championship.â&#x20AC;? Kentwoodâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tradition of winning state titles was a motivator, especially since Genger is not the only one in the family with that experience, as his older sister Jessie was on the 2009

girls basketball team that won it all. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It started with my sister in â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;09 when she won a ring,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It made me want to win one thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bigger. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pretty cool now that Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve finally accomplished what Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been wanted to do since I was a little guy running around the school with Cash (McGuire).â&#x20AC;? Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a moment that he shares not just with fellow senior Cash McGuire, but, with the entire team which has a level of chemistry which Genger said was unreal. â&#x20AC;&#x153;What I texted my coach â&#x20AC;Ś was that Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve never been

more sad and happy at the same time after a season because this team, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ridiculous, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no better team that Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve played on â&#x20AC;Ś thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s had a team bond like this one,â&#x20AC;? Genger said. For Jones, winning state meant everything, the ultimate way to finish his senior season as a studentathlete. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Your last year of high school you always want to go out on top,â&#x20AC;? Jones said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have such a good group, a lot of talent, a lot of great players. We jelled. We played very relaxed. With that, it kind of made it more special.â&#x20AC;?

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[ CHAMPS from page 12 ]

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Kentwood track girls take third at state The Kentwood girls placed third to lead the Kent track and field teams at the Class 4A WIAA State Championship meet last week at Mount Tahoma High in Tacoma. The Conks girls, who were last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s state champs, scored 45 points, the highest of any Kent team, losing only to Auburn Riverisde and Curtis, who scored 55 and 62 points respectively. Coach Steve Roche stated in a telephone interview that although they had hoped to win state again, he was pleased with how they performed. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If you look at how they did across the board, you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t help but be happy for them,â&#x20AC;? Roche said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pretty exciting. Any team in the state would love to have that.â&#x20AC;? Roche added the level of competition was significantly increased from last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s state meet. Conks girls senior Madelayne Varela, for example, placed second in the long jump at 19 feet, when last year the winner jumped only 17 feet, 9 inches. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is just a banner year for track and field in the state,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If you were to compare the times to other years, it would blow you away.â&#x20AC;? The Kent-Meridian girls placed 22nd with 12.5 points, tying with Monroe. Kentridge ranked 28th with eight points, while Tahoma placed 33rd with five points. Although the boys teams struggled due to an unusually high level of competition, particularly in long distance running events, Kentridge was able to place the highest at 16th with 13

points, tying with Eisenhower. Kent-Meridian placed 23rd with 10 points, while Kentlake ranked 45th with 2.5 points. Tahoma placed 48th with one point, tying with Rogers-Spokane, A.C. Davis and EdmonsWoodway. Senior Aaron Davis for Tahoma, placed eighth in the shotput, throwing it a distance of 51-6. Bears girls junior Olivia

Ranft placed sixth in the 400 meters, crossing the finish line at 58.84. Freshman Delaney Tiernan placed eighth in the 800 meters and the mile, running times of 2:17.25 and 5:10.21 respectively. Varela placed second for Kentwood in the long jump and fourth in the 100 meters, jumping 19 feet and running a time of 12.41, breaking her personal record in both events.

Senior Mykala Benjamin took seventh in the 200 meters with a time of 26.27. Her preliminary time in that event, 25.65, broke her previous personal record. Junior Carly Horn placed seventh in the high jump with a leap of 5-2. Junior Beth Parrish placed third in the pole vault after vaulting a height of 11 feet. [ more TRACK page 14 ]

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Kentwoodâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Madelayne Varela jumps 19 feet, 1/4-inch, taking second in the long jump at the state meet. TJ MARTINELL, The Reporter

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finishing at 39.86. Chargers girls sophoSenior Alyx Toeaina more Lexi Klinkenberg took second in both the took seventh in the 100 shot put and the discus hurdles and third in the after throwing them 300 hurdles, running 43-3.5 inches and 130-9 times of 15.84 and 45.21 respectively. respectively. Her 300 Senior Kacie Seims hurdles time is a new placed third in the javelin personal record. with a throw of 136-9, Royals boys junior breaking her previous Abu Kamara took personal record. fourth in the 110 Falcons boys TRACK AND hurdles with a sophomore Matt time of 14.87. Dispenza finished Junior Josh Smith sixth in the high placed fourth in the jump, making a pole vault, vaulting a vertical leap of 6-4, height of 14 feet. tying with Senior Tyrone Sanderlin from Olympia. The Royals girls 400 Chargers boys senior meter relay team, comKaid Tipton took second prised of junior Deedra in the 110 hurdles with Patterson, sophomore a time of 14.87. He also Kariona Micks, junior placed fifth in the 300 Stephanie Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hara and hurdles, crossing the sophomore Jenica Rogers, finish line at 38.60, a new took fifth with a time of personal record. Senior 49.66. Juliana Adams took Reggie Collins placed fifth in the pole vault after eighth in the 300 hurdles, vaulting 10-6.

[ TRACK from page 13 ]

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June 1, 2012 [15]

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... todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s parent

How to help your child get along with others

Kent Fire Department issues child safety tips as temperature rises Each spring and summer you read the articles in the newspaper or hear it on the evening news: a child has EJFEBÄ&#x2122;FSCFJOHMFÄ&#x2122;BMPOFJOBWFIJDMF due to hyperthermia (elevated body temperature). 4PNFPGUIFDIJMESFOBSFMFÄ&#x2122;JOUIF vehicle intentionally so an adult can SVOBiRVJDLwFSSBOEBOETPNFBSFMFÄ&#x2122; BDDJEFOUBMMZBÄ&#x2122;FSUIFESJWFSFYJUTUIF vehicle, forgetting to remove the child. Nationally in 2010, according to San Francisco State University, DIJMESFOEJFEPGIZQFSUIFSNJBBÄ&#x2122;FS CFJOHMFÄ&#x2122;JOBWFIJDMF BDDPSEJOHUPB Kent Fire Department media release. In the last 10 years, more than half of those children that died were under 2 years old and almost 95 percent were under 5 years old. 1FPQMFTIBLFUIFJSIFBETBOEDBO not understand how a person can leave a child in a car on a hot day. It is easier than you think and with warmFSXFBUIFSDPNJOHJOUPUIF1VHFU

the world: t1MBZHBNFT Whether on a board or on the playground, games force children to take turns, play fair, follow rules and handle conflict. t0ODFZPVSDIJME is old enough, have them join a team. Sports like baseball and soccer help kids become team players, literally and figuratively. t)FMQZPVSDIJMEVTFXPSET (vs. force) to get what he wants. Suggest and model what to say in different situations: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Can I have a turn?â&#x20AC;? or â&#x20AC;&#x153;Just a minute. You can use this when Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m done.â&#x20AC;? Then praise your child when you see him following your example. t)FMQUXPDIJMESFOXIPBSF fighting (including siblings) step Maria Chavez Wilcox

seen children with histories of abuse and neglect go from kicking and screaming to cooperative and caring. So we know dramatic improvement is possible given the right coaching and support. As a parent, you are your childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first and most influential guide and role model. If you consistently treat others with kindness and respect, chances are good your children will, too. At some point, of course, growing human beings need to be allowed to develop their own personalities and work out their own social problems. But in the meantime, here are some strategies parents can use to help their children get along in

PARENTING

Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve all been there. Your young son or daughterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lack of social skills makes you cringe and maybe even worry a little bit. Will this child ever stop hitting and learn to â&#x20AC;&#x153;play well with othersâ&#x20AC;?? Fact is, preschoolers are naturally self-centered, and the ability to share, listen, compromise and problem-solve doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t always come easily. Youngsters need coaching, modeling, experience â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and yes, trial and error â&#x20AC;&#x201C; to develop these abilities. The boys and girls receiving therapeutic child care at Childhaven are constantly learning and practicing social skills â&#x20AC;&#x201C; during play, mealtimes, group activities and everything in between. Our teachers and staff have

Sound area it is a subject that anyone with a child in their care should be aware of, said Kyle Ohashi, a Kent Fire Department spokesman. Myth: There only is a danger to kids on very hot days. Truth: On a 72-degree day (common in this area) the internal temperature in a vehicle can rise 35-40 degrees in approximately one hour when the windows are rolled up due to solar radiation. Myth: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Crackingâ&#x20AC;? the window slightly will keep children cool. Truth: Studies have shown that leaving windows slightly open has little effect on the temperature inside a vehicle since solar radiation is primarily heating the objects in the vehicle, not the air. Myth: Children can handle extremes in temperature. Truth: Young children do not have the internal temperature regulating mechanism that adults have. Also, children dehydrate more quickly than adults. Myth: It is legal to leave a child unattended in a parked vehicle for a short period of time in the state.

back and find solutions to their disagreements, offering suggestions if necessary. t)FMQDIJMESFOSFDPHOJ[FBOE understand their own feelings as well as the feelings of others. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Maybe Janie is feeling angry because someone took her favorite toy.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m sorry youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re feeling sad. It hurts to be called a name.â&#x20AC;? t:PVOHDIJMESFOPÄ&#x2122;FOIJUBOE bite because they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know how to express their anger or frustration any other way. Teach them that violence is â&#x20AC;&#x153;not OKâ&#x20AC;? under any circumstances. t1MBZJOHXFMMXJUIPUIFST means being able to listen â&#x20AC;&#x201C; an invaluable life skill. If your child interrupts a friend mid-story, stop her and get her to wait and pay attention until her friend

Truth: State law strictly prohibit leaving children unattended in stopped vehicles with or without the engine running. What can people do to help avoid UIJTUSBHFEZ )FSFBSFTPNFUJQT 1. Any time you leave your vehicle, take all children with you. It will slow you down, it will create more work, it may save a childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life and it is the law. 2. If you need a reminder about children in the back seat, place your briefcase or purse next to the child. Another â&#x20AC;&#x153;trickâ&#x20AC;? is to leave the diaper bag on the front seat as a reminder. These types of reminders are especially important if you do not regularly carry children in your vehicle. 3. Get into the habit of â&#x20AC;&#x153;look before you leaveâ&#x20AC;?. As you exit your vehicle scan the interior to look for children or other things that need your attention. 4.1MBDFFMFDUSPOJDiSFNJOEFSTwUP ZPVSTFMGPOZPVS1%" TNBSUQIPOF PS email calendar to check on your child. 5. If your spouse or other adult is carrying a child and does not normally do so, call them to ensure that the child has been removed from the vehicle.

More info Since 1909, Childhaven has been a safe and caring place for babies, toddlers and preschoolers. Today, Childhaven is a community leader, statewide advocate and national model in the treatment and prevention of child abuse and neglect. For more information, call 206-624-6477 or visit www.childhaven.org. has finished talking. Your future son- or daughter-in-law will thank you later. Maria Chavez Wilcox is the president of Childhaven.

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[ BINETTI from page 11 ] banded leaf roller insect. If you have just a few leaves infected, remove them immediately and squish the little caterpillar hidden inside the rolled leaf. If more than a third of the shrub is infected you can spray with

www.kentreporter.com an organic spray called BT or Bacillus thuringiensis two or three times during the next few weeks to kill off the worms before they mature into moths. Clean up fallen leaves and debris around your lilac, especially in the fall, to keep this insect from hiding out in the root zone.

Q. I have a spirea “Magic Carpet” variety growing in a large container. It does very well and blooms most of the summer. My question is, how long can this shrub grow in a pot? S.D., Olympia A. You don’t need to

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ASSESSMENT INSTALLMENT NOTICE LOCAL IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT #362 CITY OF KENT For construction of improvements along East Valley Highway (84th Avenue South) from SR 167 to South 212th Street as provided by Ordinance No. 3833. Notice is hereby given that the first (1st) installment of the assessment levied for the above named improvement, comprising Local Improvement District No. 362 under Ordinance No. 3997, is now due and payable and unless payment is made on or before June 10, 2012, said installment will be delinquent, will have a penalty of nine point five (9.5) percent added, and the collection of such delinquent installment will be enforced in the manner prescribed by law. Dated this 10th day of May 2012. R. J. Nachlinger Finance Director City of Kent, Washington Published in the Kent Reporter May 25, 2012, and June 1, 2012. #625082. PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF HEARING Notice is herby given that the Board of Directors of Kent School District No. 415 will meet for the purpose of revising the District’s Capital Projects budget for the fiscal year 20112012 at 7:00 p.m. on June 13, 2012, at the Administration Center, 12033 SE 256th Street, Kent, Washington. Any person may appear at said meeting and be heard for or against any part of said budget. A budget extension document has been prepared by the board and will be filed at the office of the district superintendent from whom any person may obtain a copy upon request. Dr. Edward Lee Vargas Secretary of the Board of Directors Publishing in Covington and Kent Reporters on June 1, 2012 and June 8, 2012. #629752. In re: The Christian Brothers’ Institute and The Christian Brothers of Ireland, Inc. Case No. 11-22820 (RDD) (Jointly Administered) BANKRUPTCY COURT FOR THE SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW YORK On April 28, 2011, The Christian Brothers’ Institute and The Christian Brothers of Ireland,

contain your enthusiasm for this happy shrub because potted spiraes have bloomed happily in containers on my patio for almost a decade. Like Japanese maples, they seem to adjust to the potted lifestyle but, unlike Japanese maples, spiraes look better when pruned back hard early in the spring. I have found that all the dwarf or compact varieties of spirea do well in containers including the spirea Limemound, the Golden Sunrise, the Goldflame and the beautiful and carefree spirea Magic Carpet. Q. What shrubs will do well in the shade? I have some large trees in

my backyard and very little full sun. C.C., Maple Valley A. Filtered shade from tall trees is perfect for growing rhododendrons, azaleas, hydrangeas, leucothe, viburnums, euonymous, yews, even blueberries and nandina along with hundreds of other native and new plant introductions. The important thing is to improve your soil by adding organic matter and mulch so the plants don’t dry out. All new trees and shrubs will need water the first few summers they are in the ground. My personal favorite for summer color in the shade is the hydrangea. There are now so many new hydran-

geas available that creating an outdoor room using hydrangeas that rebloom like the Endless Summer and Blushing Bride varieties is very rewarding. There are also some new dwarf hydrangeas that are perfect for pots on a shaded porch or patio. You’ll pay more for a patented new hydrangea but these hardy shrubs are long-lived and carefree – you’ll have it made in the shade. For book requests or answers to gardening questions, write to Marianne Binetti at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. Send a self-addressed, stamped envelope for a personal reply. For more gardening information, she can be reached at www.binettigarden.com.

PUBLIC NOTICES Inc. (collectively, the “Debtors”) filed for protection under Chapter 11 of Title 11 of the United States Code (the “Bankruptcy Code”).You may know the Debtors by the names listed below. YOU MAY HAVE A SEXUAL ABUSE CLAIM AGAINST: • THE CHRISTIAN BROTHERS’ INSTITUTE • THE CHRISTIAN BROTHERS OF IRELAND, INC. • THE CONGREGATION OF CHRISTIAN BROTHERS • NORTH AMERICAN PROVINCE OF THE CONGREGATION OF CHRISTIAN BROTHERS • EDMUND RICE CHRISTIAN BROTHERS NORTH AMERICAN PROVINCE • EASTERN PROVINCE OF THE CONGREGATION OF CHRISTIAN BROTHERS • WESTERN PROVINCE OF THE CONGREGATION OF CHRISTIAN BROTHERS • THE CHRISTIAN BROTHERS OF IRELAND IN CANADA IF YOU WERE SEXUALLY ABUSED BY ANY BROTHER OF THE DEBTORS OR ANY OTHER PERSON CONNECTED WITH THE DEBTORS AND WISH TO FILE A CLAIM AGAINST THE DEBTORS, YOU MUST FILE A CLAIM BY AUGUST 1, 2012 AT 4:00 P.M. (PREVAILING EASTERN TIME). For more information, including (i) a complete list of all Brothers affiliated with the Debtors; (ii) a listing of schools and/or other institutions at which the Debtors’ Brothers taught, performed ministry, or were otherwise affiliated with; or (iii) on how to obtain and file a proof of claim form and associated documents, please (a) visit the Claims Agent’s designated website at www.omnimgt.com/TheChristianBrothers; (b) call the Claims Agent at 1-800-873-4094; (c) write to the Claims Agent at Omni Management Group, 16161 Ventura Boulevard, Suite C, PMB608, Encino, California 91436; or (d) call the Official Committee Of Unsecured Creditors appointed in these cases at 1-888-667-4266. Published in the Kent Reporter on June 1, 2012. #628504.

KENT SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 415 NOTICE OF DETERMINATION OF NON-SIGNIFICANCE The Kent School District No. 415 (the Agency) has issued a Determination of Non-significance (DNS) under the State Environmental Policy Act Rules (Chapter 197-11 WAC) for the adoption of its 2012 Capital Facilities Plan and inclusion as an amendment to the Capital Facilities Plan element of the King County Comprehensive Plan and the Comprehensive Plans of the Cities of Kent, Covington, Renton, and Auburn. This is a non-project action which may also involve the amendment of the Capital Facilities Plan element of the Comprehensive Plans of the Cities of Maple Valley, SeaTac and Black Diamond. After review of a completed environmental checklist and other information on file, the Agency has determined that this proposal will not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment. Copy of the DNS is available from the Business Dept. at 12033 SE 256th St. Kent, WA 98030. The public is invited to comment on this DNS by submitting written comments no later than 4:00 pm on June 12, 2012 to Dr. Richard A. Stedry - 12033 SE 256th St. #A-600, Kent, WA 98030. Publishedc in Kent, Covington/ Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporters June 1, 2012.#629976

RENTON HOUSING AUTHORITY (RHA) Low-Income Section 8 Waitlist Reopening June 4 to June 15, 2012 or until 2,000 applications are received, whichever occurs first. Applications must be submitted online at www.RentonHousing.org to qualify for the random drawing that will assign a place on the waitlist. There is no advantage to being #1 or #2,000 for turning in your application. Applicants’ waitlist positions notifications will be mailed in July.To be eligible, applicants must be 18 years or older with household income that does not exceed 50% of the area median income. Income lim-

its posted on the RHA website. Call 425-226-1850 if assistance is needed to complete the online application.RHA embraces diversity and ensures a fair and equal housing opportunity. Published in Kent & Renton Reporters June 1, 8, 2012. #630374 NOTICE OF APPLICATION and Proposed Determination of Nonsignificance An Environmental Checklist was filed with City of Kent Planning Services on May 21, 2012. The City of Kent expects to issue a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) for the proposal and the Optional DNS Process is being used. This may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impacts of the proposal and associated mitigation measures. The proposal may include mitigation measures under applicable codes, and the project review process may incorporate or require mitigation measures regardless of whether an EIS is prepared. A copy of the subsequent threshold determination for the specific proposal may be obtained upon request. Following is a description of the application and the process for review. The application and listed studies may be reviewed at the offices of Kent Planning Services, 400 W. Gowe Street, Kent, WA. APPLICATION NAME/ NUMBER: 7-11 FUEL SYSTEM TANK REMOVAL ENV-2012-11, KIVA #RPSW-2121543 TANK REMOVAL PERMIT, KIVA #RL13-2121542 PROJECT DESCRIPTION: The applicant proposes to remove three (3) 12,000 gallon underground gasoline storage tanks, a 600-square foot gas station canopy and all related gas station equipment including gas dispensers and piping. The existing convenience store will remain. The site is currently paved with approximately 4,550 square feet of landscaping. Paving will be restored following fuel system removal and existing parking and landscaping will be unaffected.

The site is located at 23847 – 108th Ave SE, identified by King County Parcel Number 1722059037, and is zoned CC, Community Commercial. OTHER PERMITS AND PLANS WHICH MAY BE REQUIRED: Department of Ecology Tank Removal Notice, NPDES Construction Permit OPTIONAL DETERMINATION:As the Lead Agency, the City of Kent has determined that the proposed project, as regulated by the City’s development codes and standards, is unlikely to have a significant adverse impact on the environment. Therefore, as permitted under the RCW 43.21C.110, the City of Kent is using the Optional Determination of Nonsignificance process to give notice that a DNS is likely to be issued. Comment periods for the project and the proposed DNS are integrated into a single comment period.A 14-day appeal period will follow the issuance of the DNS. PROPOSED MITIGATION MEASURES: None PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: June 1, 2012 to June 15, 2012 All persons may comment on this application. Comments must be in writing and received in the Kent Planning Division by 4:30 P.M., Friday, June 15, 2012, at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent WA 98032. For questions regarding this project, please contact Erin George, Senior Planner at (253) 856-5454. DATED: June 1, 2012 Published in the Kent Reporter on June 1, 2012. #631198. CITY OF KENT LAND USE & PLANNING BOARD NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING JUNE 11, 2012 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City of Kent Land Use and Planning Board will hold a Public Hearing on MONDAY, JUNE 11, 2012 at 7:00 P.M. in City Council Chambers, 220 S. Fourth Avenue, Kent, WA 98032.

The Hearing Agenda will include the following item(s): 1. [ZCA-2012-1] Kent City Code (KCC) Chapters 15.02, 15.05 & 15.07 Consideration of proposed amendments specific to KCC Chapter 15.05 Off-Street Parking and Loading Requirements Code; amendment to KCC Chapter 15.07.040.A related to parking maneuvering and loading area landscaping; and addition of KCC Chapter 15.02.331 definition for permeable surface. 2. [CPA-2008-3 (R1)] 2011 Water System Plan Consideration of proposed amendments to draft 2008 Comprehensive Water System Plan based on comments received from neighboring purveyors, various water jurisdictions, King County, and the Washington State Department of Health (DOH). Any person wishing to submit oral or written comments on these proposals may do so prior to the hearing or at the hearing or by email to (1) Katie Graves at: kgraves@kentwa.gov or (2) Kelly Peterson at: kpeterson@kentwa.gov. The public is invited to attend and all interested persons will have an opportunity to speak. For further information or copies of the staff reports or text of the proposed amendments, contact the Planning Services office at (253) 856-5454. You may access the City’s website for available download documents pertaining to the Land Use and Planning Board at: http://kentwa.iqm2. com/citizens/Default.aspx? DepartmentID=1004. Any person requiring a disability accommodation should contact the City in Advance for more information. For TDD relay service for Braille, call 1-800-833-6385, for TDD relay service for the hearing impaired, call 1-800-833-6388 or call City of Kent Planning Services directly at (253) 856-5499 (TDD) or the main line at (253) 856-5454. Dated: May 29, 2012 Charlene Anderson, AICP, Planning Manager Published in the Kent Reporter on June 1, 2012. #631208.

To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@reporternewspapers.com


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www.kentreporter.com

June 1, 2012 [19]

August 26 Â&#x2021; 7pm Tickets on Sale June 9

21 AND OVER

Come see Live Performances of all your favorite Jersey Hits! May 31, June 7, June 8, June 21, June 22, June 23, June 28 & June 29

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Chaka KHAN

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21 AND OVER


[20] June 1, 2012

www.kentreporter.com

WE’RE WORKING WITH HOMEOWNERS IN NEED OF ASSISTANCE IN WASHINGTON

Providing solutions for homeowners in need of assistance remains a critical focus for Bank of America. We want to give as many customers as possible the chance to stay in their homes. That’s why we’re reaching out to homeowners in the nation’s hardest-hit communities, meeting with them face-to-face and working with them over the phone. Since 2009, Bank of America has held customer outreach events in Washington and across the country. Through these events and other outreach efforts, we’ve helped modify over one million mortgages nationwide since 2008.

Held

Seen

Modifi ed

Customer Outreach Events nationwide since 2009.

Homeowners at outreach events nationwide since 2009.

Mortgages in Washington since 2008.

750

117,000

20,881

To learn more about options available, or to find an event or Customer Assistance Center in your area, please visit bankofamerica.com/homeloanhelp

© 2012 Bank of America Corporation. Member FDIC. ARN724S3

Kent Reporter, June 01, 2012  

June 01, 2012 edition of the Kent Reporter