INSIDE | Brother, sister excel at their specialties 
Kentwood’s Toeaina ready to throw long for the Huskies 
FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 2012
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Phillip murder trial date continued kel, a city of Kent employee and Auburn resident, could last six weeks. The trial was scheduled to start Wednesday, June 20. But with so many pre-trial
BY STEVE HUNTER email@example.com
The murder trial for the Oregon man charged with first-degree murder for the stabbing death of Seth Fran-
motions by defense attorneys for additional discovery requests for materials held by the state, additional witness interviews and scheduling conflicts, King County Supe-
rior Court Judge Beth Andrus agreed last month with attorneys from both sides to continue the trial date for William L. Phillip to Oct. 28. [ more TRAIL page 4 ]
City road repair project delayed for now
The Kent School District plans to remove sandbags by this fall from around Mill Creek Middle School on Central Avenue North now that the Green River flood threat has lessened. STEVE HUNTER, Kent Reporter
Boeing, Kent schools await sandbag removal
BY SARAH KEHOE firstname.lastname@example.org
The city of Kent is seeking additional funding opportunities for a $7 million project aimed to widen and improve a major street. The project will upgrade an old, substandard section of Southeast 256th Street from the Y intersection at Kent-Kangley Road to 116th Avenue Southeast. This roadway connects two previously upgraded sections of Southeast 256th Street. Public Works received a letter from the Washington State Transportation Improvement Board (TIB) regarding the Southeast 256th Street Project, stating that the proposed 256th Street Improvements is now considered Stage 2, a delayed project. Of the estimated $7 million project cost, the city has more than $3 million committed; $2 million TIB and $1 million drainage utility funds, leaving about a $4 million funding gap. [ more PROJECT page 15 ]
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Culture in motion The Kung Fu Lion Dance Team maneuver its Chinese dragon on center stage at the fourth annual Kent International Festival last Saturday. The festival, “Learn from Each Other,’” celebrated the cultural diversity within Kent. Story, page 2. RACHEL CIAMPI, Reporter
Sandbags soon will be coming down at businesses and schools all across Kent that sit near the Green River. Boeing installed 8-foot high, green Hesco barriers around its Kent Space Center on West Valley Highway three years ago as extra protection against flooding because of damage from a 2009 storm to an abutment next to the Howard Hanson Dam.
The Kent School District put down giant sandbags covered in black plastic around two elementary schools and a middle school. But since the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers completed repairs at the dam last fall, Kent schools, Boeing and other businesses that installed sandbags plan to remove the bags by fall. “Based on the recent reports from the U.S. Army Corp of Engineers we [ more SANDBAGS page 4 ]
Constantine: Things looking up in a down economy BY ROBERT WHALE firstname.lastname@example.org
Getting people up and working again in a down economy remains King County's top priority. Such was King County Executive
Dow Constantine's message to the Auburn-Area Chamber of Commerce Luncheon on Monday at Emerald Downs. Now there is a bright spot, Constantine said, because things in the Seattle
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Metropolitan area, which includes Auburn and Kent, are starting to perk up. Quoting numbers compiled by the National Bureau of Labor Statistics, Constantine said that the three-county metropolitan area in 2011 showed the
ninth-highest job gains of the 100th largest metropolitan areas in the nation. Collectively, Dow said, the largest metropolitan areas in the nation added about one million jobs last year. [ more CONSTANTINE page 5 ]
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Show of color: Kent festival shines BY ROCHELLE ADAMS For the Kent Reporter
Taiko drummers, bagpipes, children garbed in lion headdresses and various cultural displays took center stage last Saturday at the fourth annual Kent International Festival. “The theme of the festival is ‘Learn from Each Other,’” said Nancy Skipton, entertainment coordinator for the festival. “So people from
different cultures can learn about other cultures. I think once people know about another culture, they have a better appreciation for the differences between people.” There are more than 140 different languages in Kent, she said. The festival celebrates the cultural diversity within Kent. About 15 different cultural booths were set up as vendors, Skipton said.
There entertainment acts representing about 20 different cultures. “This is the fourth year we’ve done the festival,” she said. “It’s grown every year since. The first year was very, very successful, amazingly enough for a first year. It’s grown since then. The first year we had 12 acts for entertainment, now we’re working about 25 different acts.” The entertainment
ranged from Bollywood dancers to taiko drummers to Scottish bagpipes. Christran Skoorsmith, a member of the Elliott Bay Pipe Band, participated in the festival for the second year in a row, playing the bagpipes. The event is more successful every year, he said. He thinks attendees get a lot out of both the stage performances and the food court, which allows them to taste foods they wouldn’t necessarily be exposed to otherwise. Yong Tong Huang plays the guzheng at the Kent International Festival. ROCHELLE ADAMS, Kent Reporter
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“I love playing the bagpipe, and I love sharing that part of my culture,” Skoorsmith said. The Kent International Festival is a fantastic opportunity to have everyone to bring out their best and share their differences.” He performed a series of marches and slow airs. He also allowed audience members to try using the bagpipes as well, so they could see how difficult using the instrument is. “The audience responded both to the playing and to opportunity to explore and get to know the bagpipes,” Skoorsmith said. “The bagpipe is very distinct, people recognize it, but hardly anyone gets to encounter it up
close, to learn how it works. So that’s one thing I like to offer people spontaneously.” Aside from the entertainment, attendees also had the opportunity to try a variety of different foods. Last year, they added a food court to the event, Skipton said. This year they featured food from six Kent restaurants including Indian, Mexican, Mediterranean, Kenyan, Irish and Japanese food. Nancy Brown, who served as the food court team leader, said the event is beneficial because it allows attendees to try a variety of foods. more story, photos online… kentreporter.com
Coconut Oil and Alzheimer’s Disease The most effective treatment for Alzheimer’s may be sitting on your cupboard shelf. Recently a medical doctor, Mary T. Newport, M.D., discovered the effectiveness of coconut oil in fighting neurodegeneration while researching a new drug. Dr. Newport’s husband, Steve, began to develop signs of Alzheimer’s disease. Dr. Newport searched endlessly for ways to curb the progression of the disease. She discovered that the active ingredients in Ketasyn were medium chain triglycerides (MCTs)–which are derived from coconut oil. After putting her husband on coconut oil he began to get better. The progression of the Alzheimer’s stopped and his condition improved. How do the medium chain triglycerides in coconut oil fight Alzheimer’s disease? During digestion, MCTs are broken down into medium chain fatty acids, some of which are converted into ketones. Nerve tissue, including the brain, relies on glucose for energy, nerve cells can also convert ketones into energy. When food is restricted and adequate glucose is unavailable, the body converts fat into ketones, which supplies the brain with energy it needs to function properly. Ketones do not require the aid of insulin to pass through cell membranes. Therefore, they can supply brain cells with needed energy regardless of insulin status. Nerve compromised brain cells that are starving for nourishment can get the energy they need from ketones the body manufactures from coconut oil. Newport laments that had she known about MCTs, she could have begun treating her husband who suffers from Alzheimer’s, sooner. “Realistically speaking, I cannot expect him to fully recover.” She believes his mind would not have deteriorated to the state it is in today if she could have started him on the coconut oil when the symptoms first arose. In fact, he may have retained all of his mental capabilities.
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June 22, 2012 
BY STEVE HUNTER
CONGRESSIONAL 9TH DISTRICT CANDIDATE PLANS TOWN HALL Democrat Dave Christie, who is running for Congress in the 9th Congressional District, will host a town mall meeting from 1-4 p.m. Saturday, June 30 at the Kent Commons Green River Room, 525 Fourth Ave. N. The redrawn 9th District includes portions of Kent and Auburn as well as northeast Tacoma, Federal Way, southeast Seattle, Mercer Island and Bellevue. Adam Smith, D-Tacoma, currently represents the 9th District and is running for reelection. Other challengers to Smith on the Aug. 7 primary ballot include Democrat Tom Cramer and Republicans Jim Postma and John Orlinski.
The city of Kent plans to send letters to medical marijuana collective gardens operating in town that the businesses are no longer allowed under a new ordinance. The City Council voted 4-3 on June 5 to ban medical marijuana collective gardens because it believes the businesses violate federal law that lists marijuana as an illegal drug under the federal Controlled Substances Act. That ordinance
took effect June 13. “We will be sending out letters to operators and owners informing them that collective gardens are no longer an allowed zoning use in Kent,” said City Attorney Tom Brubaker in an email. “We intend to send letters to each operator and to their landlords, to the extent we can identify them.” Brubaker said Tuesday the letters had yet to be drafted and he was unsure when the letters would be sent. Evergreen Association of Collec-
tive Gardens is the one known business still to be operating. Owner Charles Lambert has promised to fight the city all the way to the Washington Supreme Court. Brubaker said if the letters do not cause the medical marijuana businesses to close, the city will figure out what to do next. “We will continue to assess the situation and consult with the Mayor (Suzette Cooke) and Council before we take additional steps,” he said.
Kent man arrested for investigation of fraudulent VA claims BY STEVE HUNTER email@example.com
In honor of Ernie
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Honor guard member Chris Lindahl places the helmet of Kent firefighter Ernie Rideout on the tailboard of Fire Engine 71 alongside his ashes as firefighters stand at attention at a service for Rideout on June 14 at River of Life Church in Kent. Rideout, who was retired, died from cancer June 6. He was 57. COURTESY PHOTO, Kent Fire Department
The cause remained undetermined of what started a Kent house fire in the 13100 block of Southeast 232nd Court at about 6 a.m. June 15. There was sufficient damage to the
house to erase any obvious and conclusive indicators to a fire cause, said Kyle Ohashi, Kent Fire Department spokesman, in an email. The owner's insurance company will further investigate and may find a cause. Fire heavily damaged the twostory home and flames were visible from all four sides as firefighters
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arrived, according to a Kent Fire Department media release. The smoke column could be seen as far away as Interstate 405. It took firefighters 20 minutes to control the fire and to prevent damage to other houses in the neighborhood. No one was home when the fire started.
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A Kent man was one of two Veterans Affairs employees arrested Tuesday at work following an investigation of more than $110,000 in fraudulent claims in a program designed to reimburse veterans for their travel to medical appointments. The two employees allegedly recruited veterans to submit phony vouchers for travel expenses they had not incurred, according to a U.S. Attorney’s Office media release. The employees reportedly processed the vouchers and then demanded kick-backs from the veterans of the funds they illegally obtained. “We owe it to our veterans to protect the money set aside for their medical care,” said U.S. Attorney Jenny Durkan. “Every dollar of fraud takes benefits from the
many veterans who are returning home and need the support services the VA provides.” According to the complaint filed in the case, Nick B. Hall, 46, of Seattle, and Keishjuan Daniels, 32, of Kent, each worked as travel clerks for the Veterans Health Administration (VHA) to process veterans’ travel benefit claims. The men were employed at the VA Medical Center on Beacon Hill in Seattle. Between January 2011 and May 2012, Hall and Daniels conspired with five veterans to submit false travel vouchers for trips from addresses in Eastern Washington and Oregon so that the VA would pay out more than $110,000 in travel claims. In some instances the claims for reimbursement were on dates when no appointments ever occurred. The veterans who received the fraudulent payments are charged in the conspiracy and will appear in U.S. District Court later this month. Hall and Daniels were scheduled to appear Tuesday in U.S. District Court in Seattle. more story online…
Kent officials to send letters to medical marijuana businesses that they are illegal
The additional steps could be civil action or criminal charges, said Deputy City Attorney Pat Fitzpatrick. Steve Sarich, executive director of the Cannabis Action Coalition, has sued the city in an effort to prohibit the city from enforcing its ban on collective gardens because he claims the state regulates medical marijuana collectives, and cities cannot enforce federal law over state medical marijuana laws. “We have been sued and will defend that lawsuit,” Brubaker said. State law allows medical marijuana use but the majority of council members decided the state law remains unclear about distribution of the drug and doesn’t want any medical marijuana businesses operating in Kent.
 June 22, 2012 [ TRIAL from page 1 ] “It was continued with a specific case schedule for the attorneys on both sides to follow,” said Ian Goodhew, spokesman for the King County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office. “The continuance was at the request of both parties.” Phillip, 31, of Portland, remains in custody at the county jail at the Norm Maleng Regional Justice Center in Kent with bail set at $1 million.
www.kentreporter.com He pleaded not guilty in March 2011 to a first-degree murder charge after being extradited from Portland. Frankel, 41, a city video-program coordinator, was killed May 21, 2010 in his Auburn home. He was discovered the following day by a neighbor who was checking on his welfare, looked through a window, and saw the body. Prosecutors allege that Phillip, a former boyfriend of the woman Frankel dat-
ed and lived with, drove to Auburn to kill Frankel because he was angry that someone else was dating the woman. Detectives connected Phillip to the murder through a bloodstained towel found at Frankel’s house as well as cellphone records that put Phillip near the home the night of Frankel’s death. Frankel’s girlfriend tipped off detectives that Phillip could be the one who killed Frankel. She said Phillip wanted a romantic relation-
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ship with her and spoke badly about Frankel even though he had never met him, according to charging papers. Phillip had seen a photo of Frankel that the girlfriend had. Auburn police – with the help of the U.S. Marshals Service – arrested Phillip in December 2010 in Portland in connection with Frankel’s death. At a court hearing in May, Judge Andrus ordered a specific court schedule for deputy prosecuting attorney Wyman Yip and defense attorney Kristen Murray. According to court documents, the jury trial could last six weeks; Phillip has waived his right to a speedy trial; both sides have until Sept. 28 to complete all fact witness interviews; and the state shall disclose the identity of any witnesses it tends to call by Oct. 5. If needed, either side could also ask the court for more time to prepare the case and request a new trial date.
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[ SANDBAGS from page 1 ] feel confident that the threat once posed by the breach in the dam’s abutment has been resolved,” said Boeing spokeswoman Cindy Wall in an email. Wall said the details are still being worked out as far as what Boeing will do with the Hesco barriers. She said the barriers will come down by early fall. She declined to disclose the cost of installing or removing the barriers. The Kent Space Center houses a central regional communication center as well as one of Boeing’s key data centers. It is also home to numerous Boeing supported defense programs critical to national security. Kent School District officials received three bids from contractors to remove sandbags from around Neely-O’Brien Elementary, Kent Elementary and Mill Creek Middle School. School officials are in the process of awarding the bid, which is expected to cost about $100,000. “Not knowing the eventual duration or cost of this project, we set aside adequate funds to cover the removal in 2009 and any unused dollars will go back into the general fund,” said Chris Loftis, Kent School District spokesman, in an
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email. While students finished the school year Wednesday, the sandbags are expected to be gone by next school year. “The schools will be glad the barriers are gone,” Loftis said. “While necessary and appreciated, they were a visual distraction and a student management challenge. Our schools are designed with specific lines of site so that campus traffic can be monitored. There are also the aesthetic qualities and a more open look and feel lends itself to a more pleasant school experience.” Loftis said crews will remove sandbags from the schools sometime this summer. He did not have specific dates. “Student safety is our number one responsibility and these barriers were in place to protect students’ lives and community property,” Loftis said. “They were a necessary precaution given the circumstances and we appreciate the work that was done and the sandbags will soon be a thing of the past.” The city of Kent plans to remove giant sandbags by late summer along the Green River Trail. City officials rebid the sandbagremoval project and plan to open bids from contractors on June 25. City officials estimate the removal cost at $1.1 to $1.6 million.
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www.kentreporter.com Constantine went on to cite a recent study of 366 metropolitan areas throughout the nation that gave the Seattle metropolitan area a third-place ranking as the strongest local economy based on sustained growth over the past 20 years. The Puget Sound region, Constantine said, has led the revival, especially in the manufacturing sector. Indeed, he said, over the past year this region has led the nation in manufacturing job creation, showing an increase of 7.3 percent, or 12,600 jobs. Accounting for â€œfully half of that growth,â€? Constantine said, and led by the Boeing company, was the manufacturing sector. Constantine praised the work of the King County Aerospace Alliance, a broad-based partnership of local jurisdictions, chambers of commerce, the Port of Seattle, local economic development groups and educational institutions like school districts and universities for working to expand and prosper the aerospace industry in the Puget Sound Region. â€œHere in King County â€Ś weâ€™ve been able to maintain the kind of access to a middle-class future that has been really the foundation
Constantine said. Constantine said that one of his goals is to make access to higher education a priority, so that when the Boeing Company or Microsoft look for people to fill high-paying jobs, recruiters wonâ€™t have to go halfway around the world to find qualified people. The state of Washington, Constantine said, is creating 850 new slots for engineering students at the University of Washington and Washington State University. The King County Workforce Development Council has awarded $900,000 to community and technical colleges to provide certificated training for specific skills needed by the Boeing Company and aerospace suppliers. Constantine noted that he and King County Councilmember Bob Ferguson have recently proposed to put about $2 million from the Veterans and Community Services levy into a new aerospace and veteran employment training initiative. â€œItâ€™s a two-year program from Workforce Renton that helps veterans returning from Iraq and Afghanistan transfer the skills they have learned in the military into good paying jobs in the aerospace industry,â€? Constantine said. A woman from the audi-
ence asked Constantine to assess the impact on the Port of Seattle of bringing an 18,000-seat capacity basketball stadium into Seattleâ€™s Sodo area, where baseball and football stadiums already exist. â€œThe transportation impacts would be mostly after the time the Port of Seattle is closed at 4:30 p.m.,â€? Constantine said. â€œMost of the games there would in the evening. There are challenges today, and they have not been properly addressed. One is freight getting to and from the Port. The second is the more diffuse problem of warehousing and manufacturing businesses trying to move their goods around, and then commuters coming through. â€Ś â€œThe new arena would marginally worsen those problems, but would not be the difference between night and day. What we need to do is to address the challenges we have now, and by so doing we would address issues attached to having a new basketball arena,â€? Constantine said. Constantine noted that with the economic collapse, the recent spate of annexations and the passage of initiatives there is virtually no money to spare for road maintenance or construction.
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[ CONSTANTINE from page 1 ] of the American dream,â€?
 June 22, 2012
● Q U O T E O F N O T E : “Here in King County, here in Auburn, we’ve been able to maintain the kind of access to a middle-class future that has been really the foundation of the American dream.” – King County Executive Dow Constantine
Liquor doesn’t deserve obvious spot in our everyday lives
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[ more RADFORD page 7 ]
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I didn’t like the idea of privatizing liquor sales for all sorts of reasons. After recently visiting eight retail outlets, my opposition may have softened but not much. It’s going to take some time to get used to seeing gin and whiskey and vodka across the aisle from the chips or near the tiki torches. Really, the displays aren’t all that big, maybe an aisle front and back or just something up against a wall. The ones I saw on that first day of private sales in nearly 80 years had some gaping holes in the displays or just minimal inventory. That will change, but still you have to ask, why bother? The answer, of course, is the bottom line and one more lucrative addition to the product line. I took my liquor tour as a reporter, but also as a curiosity seeker, much like others who stopped into the stores just to gaze on the spirits and check out the prices. It seemed particularly busy at a Fred Meyer. I was watching the shoppers as much as seeing what was for sale. A young man and an older one shopping together caught my attention. They also caught the attention of store employees who obviously and not so obviously were keeping an eye on shoppers, too. I liked that enhanced security. Here’s another piece of that. Anyone would quickly figure out that shoplifting a fifth of whiskey was fruitless if you had to break the bottle to remove the cap lock. That’s one reason my opposition softened. Other retailers need to pay attention to Fred Meyer’s efforts to keep control of who buys liquor at its stores. And, no, I don’t own stock in Fred Meyer. I stopped by a nearby Costco over the weekend to do some shopping, but really to see how the mega-wholesale store that paid mega-bucks to pass Initiative 1183 was displaying the liquor. I will say that Costco
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Thank you, neighbors, police I want to send out a big thank you to those who contacted the police when they saw some suspicious characters lurking around our homes on a recent Friday. I returned from a short trip to find four police cars surrounding two guys in the green belt area. As I drove by, I was thinking to myself, “I’m glad they got caught having no thought or idea of what they did.” After I passed them, I began to wonder if they did anything to my place? My heart started to race a little as I entered my house, wondering what I might find. As I looked around inside, nothing appeared missing or out of place. I thought there was no need to look any further. I wasn’t home more than about 10 minutes when I heard a knock at the door. It was one
Letters policy The Kent Reporter welcomes letters to the editor on any subject. Letters must include a name, address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Letters may be edited for length. Letters should be no more than 250 words in length. Submissions may be printed both in the paper and electronically. Deadline for letters to be considered for publication is 2 p.m. Tuesday. of the officers and as I opened the sliding door, I was able to see it had some damage and evidence that someone had pried it open and broke in. The officer asked me if I noticed anything missing, which I had not since I just returned. He asked if I had any coins or jewelry, and I told him
I did keep loose coins upstairs in my bedroom. He asked me to check to see if anything was missing. As I was going upstairs, I found it hard to believe my coins would be gone since nothing else appeared touched. To my surprise, they were gone. It wasn’t a whole lot of money, but it certainly could have been much worse. I just want to thank my neighbors for calling the police to report some unfamiliar guys who were knocking on doors asking for some girl. It’s obvious now, they were looking for someone not at home. I also want to thank the Kent Police Department for its quick action that thwarted this effort and hopefully, may deter others from trying to steal from our neighborhood. I appreciate the willingness to watch out and act to protect our community. – John Machowski [ more LETTERS page 7 ]
Two-thirds for tax increases needed now more than ever For 20 years, the voters have approved initiatives making it tougher to raise taxes. Whether you are a Republican, Democrat or independent voter, most everyone agrees it’s better to incentivize politicians to prioritize spending and reform government rather than increase taxes.
Olympia has proven time and again that if it’s easy to raise taxes, they will. And they’ve consistently illustrated that without these tougher-toraise-taxes policies, they’ll impose higher taxes on regular taxpayers who are ill-equipped to fight back. Olympia politicians may talk a lot about “closing corporate
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loopholes” and “forcing the rich to pay their fair share” but whenever taxes are increased, powerful lobbyists protect their clients and you and I get stuck with higher sales taxes, property taxes, candy taxes, gas taxes, cigarette taxes and utility taxes. The two-thirds vote requirement for the Legislature to raise taxes has been approved by voters four times (we’re working hard to give voters
a fifth opportunity with this year’s Initiative 1185). During legislative sessions it’s been in effect, it’s done exactly what the voters wanted, making tax increases a last resort and forcing elected officials to work together to prioritize spending and reform government. But during sessions that the Legislature has suspended the [ more GUEST OP page 7 ]
June 22, 2012 
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two-thirds requirement, itâ€™s only been a debate about which taxes to increase, how to much to increase them, and which poor and working class taxpayers get targeted. Twenty years of experience has removed all doubt that politicians cannot be trusted to make tax increases a last resort without the two-thirds vote requirement. Democrat politicians and their big-monied special interest groups have consistently tried to convince voters to reject this policy at the ballot box. Theyâ€™ve failed every time. But rather than accept the clear and consistent decision of the people, theyâ€™ve embarked on a repeated effort to sue the voters. On three separate occasions, the state supreme court has exercised judicial restraint and allowed both sides to exercise their powers: the Legislatureâ€™s power to ignore the law and the peopleâ€™s power to pass it. It is a political tug-of-war over an important public policy and the courts have recognized that both sides are fully capable of defending their position without judicial intervention. Ever since the state supreme court ruled that the Legislature does not have to abide by voterapproved initiatives (Farm Bureau, 2006), Olympia has been given free reign. As the attorney generalâ€™s brief explains: â€œThe two-thirds supermajority vote provision may make it politically difficult to raise taxes, but freedom from political difficulty is not a right or legally protected interest of Plaintiff legislators.â€? A Seattle judge recently ruled differently than the
[ RADFORD from page 6 ] had the best selection, but still far short of what I would expect to see in former state-run stores. Anyone who has lived where liquor is sold almost everywhere, in such places as California and Alaska, probably doesnâ€™t see what the big deal is. Only about a quarter of the nationâ€™s population lives in states where the sale of alcohol is somehow
state supreme court has previously. Fortunately, the ruling will be â€œstayedâ€? pending appeal, meaning the two-thirds will remain in effect until the High Court rules. There are plenty of reasons to be optimistic that the Supreme Court will reject the Seattle judgeâ€™s reasoning: t*O UIF$PVSU found that individual legislators and special interest groups lack standing to bring lawsuits like this (â€œWhen a statute may be amended by the very persons the petitioners claim are being harmed, state legislators, we cannot do otherwise than find that this is only a speculative dispute.â€?). tÄ‡ FUBYJODSFBTFUIFZ tried to pass last year was approved this year, arguably making their current lawsuit moot. t-BXTVJUTMJLFUIJTBSFOU valid if the Legislature doesnâ€™t exhaust all their remedies before going to court. They could have appealed the ruling of the chair and passed the tax increase; they didnâ€™t. tÄ‡ JT4FBUUMFKVEHFEJEOU just say that initiatives canâ€™t set a higher tax vote threshold; the ruling said the Legislature couldnâ€™t impose it upon themselves. Article ** TFDUJPOPGUIF$POTUJ tution reads: â€œEach house may determine the rules of its own proceedings.â€? This broad ruling flies in the face of the doctrine of separation of powers. t"MBXJTDPOTUJUVUJPOBM unless the Constitution expressly prohibits it. Our Constitution does not. t'PSBMBXTVJUUPCF valid, the dispute must be â€œbetween parties having genuine and opposing interestsâ€? that are â€œdirect and substantial.â€? The Atcontrolled. But this is a big deal. Anyone who has been touched by the dangers of alcohol â€“ a drunken driver who killed a loved one or a family member wracked by alcoholism â€“ hates to see it proliferate. Anyone who worries about minors having more potential access to liquor hates to see this happen right at graduation time. Liquor is a â€œcontrolled substanceâ€? â€“ a drug that
torney General has a job to do, defend initiatives, but in my view, their office lacks the direct and substantial interest needed to surpass this threshold. t+VTUUXPZFBSTBHP B unanimous court rejected a very similar lawsuit under very similar circumstances (one chamber passed a tax increase and a lawsuit was filed challenging the twoUIJSET Ä‡ BUPQJOJPO authored by Justice Mary Fairhurst, the most liberal justice on the state supreme court, resulted in a â€œfinding this a political questionâ€? that should be resolved through the legislative process. Article I, section 1 of our state Constitution reads: All political power is inherent in the people, and governments derive their just powers from the consent of the governed. Article I, section 2 reads: The first power reserved by the people is the initiative. It is simply inconceivable that the founders of our state and authors of our Constitution â€“ people who were deeply committed to limiting the power of government â€“ intended to prohibit the Legislature and the people from making it tougher to raise taxes. Itâ€™s silly to argue otherwise as these Democrat politicians and special interest groups are attempting to do. Our Constitution exists to protect the people from the government, not to protect the government from the people. Tim Eyman, co-sponsor of â€œSon of 1053â€? Initiative 1185, can be reached to 425-4939127, tim_eyman@comcast. net or www.VotersWantMoreChoices.com.
can kill. Now itâ€™s part of our everyday lives, right next to the chips and tiki torches. I am not for prohibition. I just favored some control over this drug. Now it will become normal and accepted. It doesnâ€™t deserve that, especially in the eyes of our kids.
[ LETTERS from page 6 ]
Thanks to four votes I am so grateful to the four members of the Kent City Council â€“ Bill Boyce, Dana Ralph, Les Thomas and Deborah Ranniger â€“ who voted to ban â€œmedicalâ€? marijuana collective gardens. These gardens are just a smoke screen for potheads. It is nothing but a scam to get around federal law. It is too bad that we have the three (members) on our Council (who opposed
the ban) and support making pot legal. We need to vote these three out. â€“ Mathew Renner
Correction Columba Tsang did not own Herbal Choice Caregivers. An article in the June 15 Kent Reporter had incorrect information about her connection to the business. She is the wife of Deryck Tsang, who owned the medical marijuana collective gardens store.
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VALLEY MEDICAL CENTERâ€™S VOLUNTEERS IN ACTION are looking for retail gift and flower shop volunteers. All gift and flower shop proceeds fund special projects at the hospital and an employee scholarship program. Volunteers must be over 18 and able to donate four hours per week. An orientation and training program helps volunteers become familiar with new duties. For more information, call the Volunteer Services Department at 425.656.4031, extension 3.
www.AuburnRegional.com/Weightloss Physicians are independent practitioners who are not employees or agents of Auburn Regional Medical Center. The hospital shall not be liable for actions or treatments provided by physicians.
 June 22, 2012
Kent siblings excel in their favorite hobbies BY SARAH KEHOE
PANERA BREAD OFFERS CULINARY PROGRAM FOR CHILDREN Panera Bread at Kent Station and at other locations is offering an introductory culinary experience for children ages 5-12. The program targets aspiring bakers interested in the “Baker in Training” program that includes a journey through a Panera Bread bakery-cafe to learn the essentials of kitchen safety, proper food handling and food preparation. Groups must register a minimum of 10 children in order to set up a class. Classes are $8 per child and are available Monday-Friday with start times between 2 and 4:30 p.m., lasting approximately 90 minutes. Visit www.panerabread. com/about/bitkids/ for more information and to register.
Mary Beth and Kelly Bachand’s hobbies have taken them to big cities and put them on television. Fashion took Mary Beth to New York City where she went to school at Parsons. Her work appeared in a fashion show that caught the attention of Saks Fifth Avenue and her work is now on display in the New York store. “It was a grueling process putting together all the pieces for the show, but it was also such a great time in my life,” Mary Beth said. “I was honored Saks took an interest in me.” Kelly’s passion is long range shooting, which involves engaging small and/or distant targets at the limit of weapon, ammunition and shooter capability under time pressure in field settings. Kelly, 24, is a member of the U.S. Long Range Rifle Team and has competed in events in Canada, Los Angeles and Australia where he won a silver medal. “Long range shooting is really fun and challenging,” Kelly said. “It presents some technical and mental challenges that you have to overcome.” Mary Beth has been into fashion her whole life. She started making her own clothes and altering the ones she would buy at age 10. “I find clothing to be a beautiful form of art,” she said. “Everything designers
Kent siblings Mary Beth and Kelly Bachand have used their talents for fun experiences in life. SARAH KEHOE, Kent Reporter create represents who we culture shock because it is are and is a big part of us.” very different from Kent Mary Beth decided to and school was exhausting, sharpen her design talents you don’t sleep much,” she by attending the Oxbow said. “What I learned to School in California, love most about New York which is a rigorous art high were the different cultures school. represented in the city.” “I learned so much there It was meeting new kinds and it really gave me the of people that gave Mary confidence to apply to ParBeth a new dream. sons,” she said. “I really want to find a The designer hoped atway to help people and imtending fashion school in prove their lives,” she said. New York would propel her “I hope to one day bring my to success. love of clothes and this to“Moving to New York to gether, maybe with my own attend Parsons was a huge business that highlights
Residents invited to Speed Candidating event The Kent Chamber of Commerce will host an event allowing voters to connect with local candidates in a fun way.
philanthropic efforts.” While at Parsons, Mary Beth interned at Donna Karen’s Urban Zen Collection. She also traveled to Italy for a shoe competition where she worked with a technician to design six pairs of shoes. “All my experiences showed me that I fit into this world perfectly,” Mary Beth said. “The work was rigorous, but I managed to stay on top of everything and produce my own, unique designs.” Kelly has been involved in rifle competitions since high school. “Long range shooting is really a gentlemen’s sport,” Kelly said. “In one competition I went you, they had the shooters taking tea breaks in-between their turns.” Kelly was the first American to win a Canadian Rifle Competition in 2009. He was invited to the Canadian Parliament Building where he met generals. “Long range shooting is a big deal over there, and it was awesome to be a part of all the excitement,” he said. “They held a small parade in my honor and I felt cool.” Kelly has travelled and competed on the U.S. Rifle Team for many years and is a coach for the under 25 group. “Long range shooting has really open some doors for me and allowed me to experience a lot of neat things,” he said. A few years ago, Kelly appeared on Top Shot, a show on the history channel that
The event takes place from 5-8 p.m. on July 12 in the Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith. Speed candidating is free for chamber members, $20 for nonmembers. Speed Candidating will feature the 16 candidates for state House and Senate seats in the Kent area talking with residents in short
Thank you Kent for voting us
brought a group of long range shooters together for various challenges. “It was kind of like Survivor but with guns,” Kelly said. “We had all these competitions and we got to vote each other off.” Kelly took a semester off of college to participate in the show. He studied electrical engineering at the University of Washington. “I remember I filmed an audition tape in my kitchen with a friend and just talked about my adventures shooting over the years and why I liked it,” he said. “Then I went to Los Angeles to film and they stuck us in blacked out vans and drove us to this rural part of northeast L.A.” Kelly was the youngest person in the group. “I don’t know if it was because of my age but I kept getting voted for and ended up getting fifth place out of 16 people,” he said. “It was a really fun experience.” Kelly hopes to continue long range shooting adventures in the future. “This is definitely something I am going to keep doing throughout my life,” he said. Kelly graduated from UW on June 10 and is set to become an electrical engineer at Aerojet. Mary Beth graduated from Parsons last month and plans to return to New York to become a designer after taking a break at home in Kent for a few months. She has an interview set up at Calvin Klein and Donna Karen.
intervals, much like the protocol for speed dating. There will be 16 tables with 10 seats, one seat for the candidate and nine seats for participants. Those wishing to participate must register as space is limited. Register by calling 253-8541770 or emailing firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Kent bicyclist, team beat out pros
NONPROFIT GROUPS that focus on youth or the elderly and food banks that serve King, Kitsap, Pierce, Skagit, Snohomish or Thurston counties are eligible to apply for grants from Quadrant Homes. Quadrant Homes, a Bellevue-based subsidiary of Weyerhaeuser Real Estate Company, and the Weyerhaeuser Giving Fund will award up to $25,000 in multiple grants, according to a company media release. The grants will go toward programs that promote the care, well-being and/or education of the youth or the elderly, and to local food banks that support needy families in the region. Applications can be found at www.weyerhaeuser.com.
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It’s not as easy as it looks
Steve Stoffel just completed the biggest physical challenge of his life. The Kent man rode 860 miles with Team RVLution, a rookie bicycling team of three other men on June 13-15, and came in second in their division in the Race Across the West (RAW). RAW is a challenging race from Oceanside, Calif., to Durango, Colo., that takes riders through deserts and mountains. Stoffel can attest to that. He said the hardest part of the race was the heat, the climbs and the sleep deprivation. Stoffel, 53, did part of the Oak Creek Canyon climb toward Flagstaff, Ariz., on June 14 when temperatures at night dropped to
the mid-40s. The climb is described as the toughest section west of the Mississippi River, averaging more than 128 feet of climbing per mile. The day before and after that, Stoffel rode in 100-degree-plus weather in the deserts of California and Utah. “I promised myself that I would finish, and any time uncertainty or doubt crossed my mind, I thought about the people that matter to me and that kept me going,” Stoffel said. Team RVLution raised awareness and money for the MORE project, a charity that seeks to change lives of families living in poverty in Brazil, Cambodian, Thailand and Malaysia. Stoffel dedicated the race to his sponsored child in Brazil, Felipe Souza, a 13-year-old boy who loves to ride his
bicycle. Stoffel has a son of the same age with similar interests. Stoffel’s fellow teammates had the better part of a year to train for RAW but Stoffel had only three months. He had been training for the 2012 Seattle-to-Portland (STP) Bicycle Classic and had to kick up his regimen significantly when Team RVLution recruited him for RAW. It’s a far cry from Stoffel two years ago when he called himself a “professional couch potato.” Stoffel weighed almost 300 pounds and was denied life insurance because he was considered too high of a risk. Stoffel has since lost close to 100 pounds and kept it off. He found bicycling to be a sport he enjoyed and would stick [ more BICYCLIST page 15 ]
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BY RUTH STOFFEL Special to the Kent Reporter
Everyone is tempted to try to write their own Will or power of attorney. It looks so simple, and blank forms are so easy to find. But there are significant issues involved on which an experienced attorney can provide valuable counsel that might keep a simple situation from becoming an awkward or expensive or even impossible transaction. We don’t want to find out after someone is disabled or deceased that their “simple” documents do not solve the problem, or actually create a greater difficulty that could have been avoided. Investing in proper estate planning counsel is a wise investment. You wouldn’t think to hire an inexperienced plumber to solve a plumbing problem. Why would you hire an inexperienced attorney (yourself) to solve a legal problem? If you have any questions about wills, trusts, or any aspect of estate planning, you clearly need to speak to someone who focuses his practice on these issues. I have more than 35 years of experience providing thoughtful and comprehensive counsel for clients. Please call 425-227-8700 to make an appointment at one of my two offices, which are conveniently located in Renton and Kent. Committed to you and the community.
Kent resident Steve Stoffel, far left, spends time with the team after the group received race medals. Stoffel’s teammates include, from left, Paul Meehan, Josh Morros and David Campbell. COURTESY PHOTO
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June 22, 2012 
The Kent School Board members are selecting candidates for the open board member position on Tuesday. The three final applicants are Agda Burchard, Amber Olson and Donald Priebe. Applications for the school board position have been available since Bill Boyce announced his resignation May 23 at a school board meeting. Boyce served on the board for 16 years.
“It has been my pleasure to serve on the board since August of 1996. However, I feel it is necessary to pass the baton so I can devote my time to my newly elected position of Kent City Councilman,” Boyce wrote in his letter to the school board and Superintendent Edward Lee Vargas. Boyce was elected to the Kent City Council last November. “Bill has been a mentor for all of the board
Kent students accepted into Washington Aerospace Scholars Program Sean Hansberry from Kentridge High School and Nicholas Tillotson from Kentwood will participate in the Washington Aerospace Scholars (WAS) program in June and July at the Museum of Flight in Seattle. The WAS is a competitive educational program for high school juniors from across the state. The scholars are among the 160 students who qualified for the residency program from 297 who applied in November.
Elsewhere Kentridge’s Natalie Kelly and Kentwood’s Carly Joy Vela were among 90 local and regional recipients of Leaders and Achievers Scholarship Program awards, the Comcast Foundation announced last week. Comcast asks schools to name students who demonstrate leadership abilities in school
members,” said School Board President Debbie Straus. “His work on the school board for the last 16 years will not be forgotten because of the many district programs that are in place due to his leadership.” Applications closed June 15. Steps for the board in selecting a new member include accepting the resignation by formal action at the next regular meeting, providing public notice of the vacancy and procedure
for the position and reviewing application information on June 25. Interviews are then conducted in public. At the conclusion of the public interviews, the board will recess to an executive session to review qualifications. The board will reconvene to announce the selected board member on June 26. The selected candidate will take the oath of office and be seated at the June 27 board meeting.
activities and who reflect a strong commitment to service. “All the young people on this list SCHOOL community have built impressive track records of service to others, and show great potential to community service throughout their lives,” said Len Rozek, senior vice president of Comcast’s Washington market. The Comcast Leaders and Achievers Scholarship Program provides $1,000 scholarships to students who strive to achieve their potential, who are catalysts for positive change in their communities, who are involved in their schools, and who serve as models for their fellow students. To date, Comcast has awarded more than $17 million to more than 17,000 Leaders and Achievers Scholarship winners. …
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NEARLY 20 DEALERS from the Pacific Northwest, California and Utah will display close to one million old postcards, paper products and ephemera Saturday and Sunday at Kent Commons, 525 Fourth Ave. N. The Greater Seattle Postcard, Stamp and Paper Collectibles Show runs from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. Entry fee is $5, which is good for both days. The items include postcards, stamps, advertising trade cards, cigar labels, valentines, scrap, travel brochures, photographs and movie memorabilia.
Sgt. Ryan Stone of the Army National Guard recently brought their High School Humvee program to Kentwood High School to demonstrate the technical skills needed to service these important military vehicles. Students were allowed to explore the Humvee’s interior and then performed a Preventative Maintenance Check and service on the vehicle. There was also a short video showcasing career opportunities within the National Guard for students of all backgrounds and interests.
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Dear Customer, Republic Services (Allied Waste) recently negotiated a 5-year agreement with the Teamsters Local 117 that best serves our employees, our company and, most importantly, our customers. We approached these negotiations with the intentions of taking good care of our team and providing reliable service to our communities. On June 2, our union employees overwhelmingly approved our agreement. You may have seen media coverage about a possible disruption in the collection of recyclables and waste. To be clear, this is due to negotiations between one of our competitors and Teamsters Local 117 and there is no reason to believe Republicâ€™s customers will be impacted by this situation. Republic is proud to have reached a mutually beneficial agreement with Teamsters Local 117, one that ensures continued excellent service to all of our customers in Washington. We are pleased with the outcome of our recent negotiations and feel the process was respectful and collaborative, a true testament to the strength of our relationship. We value our community partnerships and look forward to providing your recycle and waste solutions in the years ahead. Regards,
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New Edition brings R&B hits to ShoWare BY STEVE HUNTER firstname.lastname@example.org
Johnny Gill admits traveling the concert circuit at age 46 with the older version of New Edition can get a bit tiring as they bounce from city to city. Gill said he might even â€œtake me a restâ€? as he sits on the bus heading to the next stop as part of the 30th anniversary tour. But come concert time, Gill, Bobby Brown, Ronnie DeVoe, Ralph Tresvant, Michael Bivins and Ricky Bell are all about pumping up the crowd with their R&B hits from the past and now. New Edition performs at 9 p.m. Friday at the ShoWare Center in Kent. â€œItâ€™s like pandemonium,â€? said Gill, during a phone interview last week as the group traveled to Fresno from San Diego, about crowd reaction at the concerts. â€œThe energy is high from the beginning to the end.â€? New Edition started the tour in December in Los
Angeles. â€œItâ€™s been wonderful, weâ€™re having a great time,â€? Gill said. â€œItâ€™s something the fans wanted to see and something we wanted to do.â€? All six original members are on the tour. The two-hour concert will include group hits â€œCandy Girl,â€? â€œCool it Now,â€? â€œMr. Telephone Manâ€? and â€œIf it isnâ€™t Love.â€? Solo hits will include â€œMy Prerogativeâ€? by Brown; â€œMy My Myâ€? by Gill; and â€œSensitivityâ€? by Tresvant. Gill joined New Edition in 1987 to replace Brown, who left for a solo career. Gill began his solo career in 1983 and last year released â€œStill Winning,â€? his first solo album in 15 years. Fans seem to be eating up the chance to hear the six sing as a group as well as their individual songs. â€œItâ€™s a night of great entertainment,â€? said Gill, who lives in Los Angeles. â€œYou get all the hits from two entities in one. You get bang
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for your buck. You have the individual success and our collective success as New Edition.â€? The concerts attract a lot of women. â€œItâ€™s primarily women,â€? Gill said. â€œAnd some guys who bring ladies. Theyâ€™re the smart ones.â€? The group had talked for several years about reuniting for a 30th anniversary tour. They had branched into other groups and worked as solo artists as well. â€œIt was very challenging,â€? said Gill about getting all six together to tour. â€œEveryone was busy with family and other entities. But we talk every Sunday. It just kind of happened naturally. Our schedules cleared and it came together.â€? According to reviews in other cities, Brown often takes the stage part way into the concert after the other five have sung a few songs. Gill typically hands out roses to female fans as he sings his 1990 charttopper â€œMy My My.â€? â€œWeâ€™ve been doing this almost 30 years,â€? said Gill, who has eight solo and duet Top Ten R&B hits. â€œWe entertain.â€? For tickets, visit www.showarecenter.com.
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June 22, 2012 
SHOWARE SHOOTOUT SEEKS PLAYERS Participants are wanted to play in the second annual ShoWare Shootout 3-on-3 basketball tournament July 28-29 at the ShoWare Center in Kent. The tournament is open to all ages of men, women and children. Courts are set up in the parking lot at the ShoWare Center. The entry fee is $75 per team. The fee includes a guarantee of four games, a T-shirt and an extra T-shirt if your team wins the championship game of the division. Entry deadline is July 20. A portion of the proceeds will go to Kent Youth and Family Services. For more information, call 206-240-9029 or go to www.showareshootout.com.
Kentwood graduate Alyx Toeaina has signed on with the University of Washington to throw for the Huskies track and field team. Toeaina, who lives next to Kentwood and graduated June 9, stated that she signed with the university for a partial scholarship the first week into the track season. â€œI wanted to get it out of the way so I wouldnâ€™t have to worry about it during the season,â€? she said. â€œI wanted to stay closer to home.â€? Toeaina finished her final track season as a Conqueror with two silver medals at the state championship in discus and shot put, throwing distances of 130 feet, nine inches and 43 feet, 3.5 inches respectively. As a junior she took first place at state in the discus with a throw of 136-3. Toeaina started out freshman year in 2009 with a 12th place at state in the shot put and ninth at districts. With a natural talent to throw, Toeaina said she improved due to the intense
Kentwood graduate Alyx Toeaina throws the discus during a practice at school. Toeaina signed on with the University of Washington at the beginning of the track season. COURTESY PHOTO her throwing talent during her time as a Husky. At the moment, she said she is considering studying either psychology or business, but has no definite career ideas yet.
Sarah Toeaina qualified for state in several running and hurdling events in addition to her roles on Kentwoodâ€™s volleyball and girls basketball squads.
â€œIâ€™m just continuing my track career and see where that leads,â€? she said. Toeaina also has a younger sister, Sarah, who will be a junior in the fall.
Seattle T-Birds offer hockey school in Kent Youth and adults can sign up for the 2012 Seattle Thunderbirds Hockey School that runs Aug. 6-11 and Aug. 13-18 at the ShoWare Center in Kent. T-Birds assistant coach Darren Rumble will be the lead instructor at the hockey school. Center Tyler Alos will be one of the instructors. â€œI am looking forward to being a part of another fun year at the Hockey School,â€? said Alos in a T-Birds media release. â€œWith Coach Rumble running the school this year it is going to be fun and educational for all the kids involved.â€? Other T-Birds players taking part as instructors will be announced in coming weeks. Participants in the T-Birds fourth annual Hockey School can choose one of two weeks to participate in the school. There are four youth groups: Group A for kids ages 6, 7 and 8; Group B for ages 9-10; Group C for ages 11-12; and Group D for ages 13-14. There will be an adult group for ns Balloo
competition she had at the various invitationals she was able to go to. â€œIt built up my competitiveness,â€? she said. â€œI was up against people who were better than me.â€? Her sophomore year Toeaina made large gains, taking fifth at state in the shot put and qualifying for state in the discus, where she ultimately placed fourth. Her junior year, she secured third at state in the shot put and the gold medal in discus. Much like the Conks girls team, which place third this year after taking the state title in 2011, Toeaina said she struggled to repeat the same level of success. â€œIt wasnâ€™t as good as last year,â€? she said. â€œIn discus I was all over the place. I wasnâ€™t as consistent (as shot put).â€? In addition to track, she was also able to use her explosive power on the court with the Conks volleyball team, which took second at state in November. With a summer training program already in place, Toeaina hopes to build on
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July 4th Grand Celebration Hot Dog Eating Contest at 1pm ood F e e r F 2-1 winner receives a from 1 GOLDEN TICKET chili dog for life! Music
players 18 and older. For the third consecutive year the T-Birds will offer a junior prep group geared toward players ages 15-19 preparing for their upcoming junior season. T-Bird players will participate in both the on-ice and off-ice sessions of the juniors. Players interested in the Junior Prep Group will be required to call T-Birds hockey operations assistant Jeff Caso at 253-239-7825 to register. The youth and junior prep groups will receive an hour and a half of on-ice instruction followed by a one-hour off-ice session. On the Saturday of the camp, there will be a scrimmage game for each group. The adult group will feature a two-hour on-ice session preceded by an off-ice video instruction session. The youth camps cost $250, the junior prep camp $350 and the adult camp $300. Seattle Thunderbird Tyler Alos gets ready to pass a puck Register for the hockey school at store. to a teammate during WHL action last season. FILE PHOTO seattlethunderbirds.com.
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19300 108th Ave. SE Renton, WA 98057
CLARIFICATION In the story â€œBorn to Jumpâ€? from the June 15 issue, it was stated that Kentwoodâ€™s Madelayne Varela placed the highest of Kent and Tahoma athletes at the state championship. Other athletes who also placed second included Kentridge senior Kaid Tipton, who took second in the 110 hurdles, as well as Kentwoodâ€™s Alyx Toeaina.
BY TJ MARTINELL
Toeaina ready to conquer Washington
Find peace in a slow walk to 9 meditative stations - sit and reflect. All welcome during daylight hours. (Park and walk behind the church)
22600 116th Ave. SE, Kent 98031 (Free) Jim - 253-854-9358
 June 22, 2012
The Kent Reporter is published every Friday and delivery tubes are available T KEN R FREE to our readers who live in our E T REPOR distribution area. Our newspaper tube can be installed on your property at no charge to you. Or the tube can be provided to you to install at your convenience next to your mailbox receptacle or at the end of your driveway. Pick up your FREE tube at our Kent office, located at 19426 68th Ave S during regular business hours.
(Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.) UI"WF4 ,FOU8"ttwww.kentreporter.com
...obituaries Francess E. Carter Loving sister, wife, mother, grandmother, and great-grandmother Francess E. Carter passed away on June 6, 2012 in Seattle at the age of 86. She leaves behind her sister Liz Martin and brother Tom Martin, sons Marty and Douglas Carter and grandchildren Jeff DeBiase, Rick Carter, Matt DeBiase, Kirstie Carter, Hayden Carter, Nicholas Carter, Jack Carter, and great-grandchildren Cloe, Samantha, Alyssa, and Sofia DeBiase. She was preceded in death by her husband, Edward Carter, brother John Martin, sister Rose Martin, son Richard Carter, daughter Patti DeBiase, and two of her grandsons Tom Carter and Chris DeBiase. A memorial service will be held at Bonney-Watson Funeral Home (16445 International Boulevard) in Sea-Tac, Washington on Saturday June 23, 2012 from 1:00-3:00pm. http://bonneywatson.com/ obituaries/ 640281
James R. Livingston James R. Livingston, 88, of Kent, WA, died June 14, 2012 at Forrest General Hospital in Hattiesburg, MS. Mr. Livingston was a World War II U.S. Navy veteran, was a member of the American Legion and of the Lutheran faith. He retired from United Airlines where he worked as an R & E. Mechanic. He was preceded in death by his parents, George and Loretta Livingston. Survivors include his wife, Lois M. Livingston of Kent, WA; four children, Nancy (Herman Lee) Robinson of Bellevue, WA, Dennis James (Hyun) Livingston of Edgewood, WA, Barry Allen Livingston of Edmonds, WA and Kelly Brian (Marilyn) Livingston of Hattiesburg; one brother, Larry Livingston of Monroe, WA; one sister, Pat Locke of Pryor, OK; eight grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. The family wishes memorial donations be made to Sacred Heart Catholic Church. Please sign the guest book at www. moorefuneralservices.com
near the start/finish line at 7:30 a.m. For more information, visit KentArts.com or call 253-856-5050.
Kent Farmers Market: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., each Saturday through Sept. 29, Town Square Plaza Park, Second Avenue between West Smith Street and West Harrison Street in downtown Kent. As many as 45 vendors selling everything from fruits, flowers, vegetables and crafts are expected at season opener. For more information, call 253-486-9316 or visit www.kentfarmersmarket.com. Greater Seattle Area Vintage Postcard and Paper Collectible Show: 10 a.m.-6 p.m., June 23; 10 a.m.4 p.m., June 24, Kent Commons 525 4th Ave. N., Kent. Approximately 15 dealers from throughout the Pacific Northwest, California and Utah will display nearly 1 million old postcards, paper collectibles and ephemera. Included will be postcards, stamps, advertising trade cards, cigar labels, valentines, scrap, travel brochures, photographs, stereographs, aviation, auto, railroad, ship, movie memorabilia and more. Free appraisals of all old paper collectibles will be given with the price of admission. Admission: $5 for both days. For further information, call Jeremy LeRoque at 626-665-9435. Kentâ€™s Fourth of July Splash: Noon-11 p.m., July 4, Lake Meridian Park, 14800 SE 272nd St., Kent. A fun-filled day on the shore of Lake Meridian on the east side of Kent. Featuring family activities, including old fashioned games, hands on art projects, demonstrations, a wide variety of food vendors and continuous stage entertainment. The Splash is highlighted by a performance by the Air Force Marching Band and a large fireworks displays. 9th annual Kent Cornucopia Days Fun Run and Walk: 9 a.m., July 14. Race starts at the parking lot of the Riverbend Golf Course, parking is available at Russell Road Park, 24400 Russell Road and Kent Elementary School, 24700 64th Ave. South. There is no race parking at Riverbend Golf Course. Hosted by Kent Parks Recreation and Community Services, Entry fee: $10 or $25 (with a technical T-shirt) before July 12. Participants age 60 and over run for free. Avoid the lines on race day; pick up shirts and bibs July 11between 3-7 p.m. at Road Runner Sports at Kent Station. Race day registration and packet pick up is also available
Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St. 253-8565150 or webreg.ci.kent.wa.us. Hours: Monday (8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.); Tuesday (8:30 a.m.-9:30 p.m.; Wednesday (8:30 a.m.-9 p.m.; Thursday (8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.); Friday (8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.); Saturday (closed except for special events); Sunday (closed).
Benefits Kent Downtown Partnership 19th annual Dinner and Auction: 5-9 p.m., June 23, ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St. The theme this year is â€œExtra! Extra! Read all about it! Downtown Kent is making headlines!â€? 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 KDPâ€™s ongoing efforts toward the revitalization of Kentâ€™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. Second annual Kent Rod & Custom Car Show: 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Aug. 25, Railroad Avenue North, between Smith and Meeker streets. Proceeds benefit the Kent Downtown Partnership. Raffle and door prizes, music. Fee: $15 pre entry, $20 at the door. For more information, contact KDP ay 253-813-6976 or Larry Hanson at 253-377-2525.
Health Puget Sound Blood Center drives: For more information, call 253-945-8667 or please visit www.psbc.org. tQN +VOF ,FOU4UBUJPO 3BNTBZ8BZ8BML Ins welcome or sign-up online at www.psbc.org.
Network Speed Candidating and Networking Event: 5-8 p.m., July 12, Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St., Kent. Learn about the candidates for State House and Senate in the Kent District. Free for Kent Chamber of Commerce members, $20 non-members. Registration required. Register by calling 253-854-1770 or email email@example.com or by visiting www.kentchamber.com.
New Edition: 9 p.m., June 22, ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St., Kent. New Edition celebrating its 30th anniversary of their first album â€œCandy Girl.â€? All six original members of the group will join the tour. They are Bobby Brown, Ronnie DeVoe, Johnny Gill, Ralph Tresvant, Michael Bivins and Ricky Bell. Ticket prices: $150, $125, $85, $75, $55 and $45. The $150 ticket includes a meet and greet while the $85 ticket includes access to the club lounge where mixed drinks may be purchased. For tickets, go to www.showarecenter.com. 5th Annual Evening of Jazz & Art: 5-8 p.m., June 28, Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St. Doors open at 5 p.m. when boxed dinner/desserts will be distributed on a first come, first served basis (while supplies last), compliments of Stafford Suites. The Kent Valley Artistsâ€™ exhibition and demonstration also begins at 5 and is open for the duration of the event. Guests are invited to share a toast in the no-host â€œMocktail Gardenâ€? on the patio. Donations are welcome. Jazz pianist Richard Dean plays indoors (5 -5:15 and 6:15-7) while outdoor concerts feature local musicians (5:15 - 6:15 p.m.) and renowned jazz saxophonist Darren Motamedy and his band (7-8) Limited indoor seating is available; guests are asked to bring blankets, lawn chairs and umbrellas for outdoor seating. For more information, call 253-856-5164. Skate America: Oct. 19-21, ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St., Kent. Skate America tickets initially will CFTPMEJOQBDLBHFTGPSBMMĂśWFFWFOUTUIBUJODMVEFt0DU QN1BJSTTIPSU NFOTTIPSUt0DU QN-BEJFT TIPSU TIPSUEBODFt0DU QN.FOTGSFF QBJSTGSFFt 0DU BN'SFFEBODF MBEJFTGSFFt0DU QN Skating spectacular exhibition. Prices are $350 for the VIP tickets, seating in rows 1-2 plus drink, food perks; $125 for Gold tickets, seating in rows 3-17 on sides of arena; and $75 for Silver tickets, seating in rows 3-17 in end zone areas. Single-session tickets go on sale in September. For tickets, go to www.showarecenter.com.
â€Ślocal flavor NOW OPEN ON KENTâ€™S EAST HILL
BUTTFACE AMBER ALE Marie Louise Andersen Marie Louise Andersen, a long time resident of Kent, WA, passed away peacefully surrounded by family June 13, 2012. Marie was born to William and Theresa Blosl on September 11, 1925 in Seattle, WA. She was preceded in death by her husband of 47 years, Howard â€œChumâ€? Andersen. Marie is survived by sons Mike Andersen of Westport, WA, Raymond Andersen of Spokane, WA, Ron Andersen of Kent, WA; daughters Charlotte Soros of Portland, OR and Sharon Rikansrud of Schurz, NV; sister Dorothy Olson of Kent, WA; and numerous grandchildren and great-grandchildren. After 29 years working for The Boeing Company, she retired in 1985. Marie could often be found working in her yard and keeping her house neat. Her interests included travelling, reading, playing bingo, embroidery, and various craft projects. Marie was a member of the Catholic Church and the Red Hat Society. Memorial services will be held 12:00 P.M. Saturday, June 23, 2012 at the Greenwood Memorial Park in Renton, WA.
To place a paid obituary, call Linda at 253.234.3506 firstname.lastname@example.org All notices are subject to verification.
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Keeping your plants healthy, thriving this summer
drangea? I have figured out that when I prune my big leaf hydrangea back to keep it from blocking the front windows it punishes me and does not flower again for a couple of years. Right now I can tell there are flower buds at the end of some branches but this monster is over 5 feet tall and again blocking the window. R., email A. I vote you move this hydrangea to a new spot where it can spread out its branches and grow into the full-bodied shrub it was meant to be. Replace this giant old-fashioned hydrangea with a dwarf or everblooming hydrangea that can be more easily kept under control. Hydrangeas are happiest when they are left to grow natural and never pruned. The new varieties like Endless Summer and Blushing Bride are an exception as you can cut back the branches on these hydrangeas in spring or summer and still get blooms; they will flower on new growth instead of two-yearold wood like traditional big leaf hydrangeas. Q. I was given a beautiful pink hydrangea for Mother’s Day. It has unusual blooms that are more flat than the round ball hydrangea flowers. Do you know what type of hydrangea Marianne Binetti
When June arrived you may have noticed your vegetable seedlings and annual plants experiencing a growth spurt. Just like a teenager, they now have a huge appetite so this is your reminder to fertilize. Roses and perennials also benefit from a feeding this month and if you still have not fertilized the lawn, make sure you do so early in the month before the hot weather arrives. You should not feed clematis vines in bud or bloom. Clematis is the queen of all vines here in the Northwest and thrives in our cool summer weather but if you give clematis a big dose of plant food just as it starts to bloom it sometimes drops the flower buds before they open in a misguided effort to grow more foliage. Instead, pamper your clematis with an organic mulch placed on top of the roots but not quite touching the thin and delicate stems of this vine. June also is the month to add more hydrangeas to your garden. These summer-blooming shrubs now come in a wider range of colors, sizes and flower types. Here are the most-asked questions about growing hydrangeas. Q. How do I prune my giant hy-
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The project will improve traffic flow, access to businesses and homes and safety for vehicles and pedestrians. The project will add a center turn lane and form a threelane road, create bicycle lanes and sidewalks, improve residential driveways and business access, improve traffic efficiency by rebuilding intersections and retiming traffic signals and install street lights, storm drains and other utilities, according to Mark Madfai, project engineer. Officials are working to form a local improvement district (LID) to fund $2 million and continue to apply for grants for the last $2 million. TIB funding has been placed on hold and can only be reinstated based on TIB board approval. This could occur once the city has determined how to finance the project and is ready for construction. They have until July 1, 2013 to begin construction of the project or TIB funds will be taken away permanently. The project’s complete design is slated for completion in December. The city will advertise for bids next February, start construction in March and complete construction next summer. Construction work is dependent on project funding.
with over a long period of time. Team RVLution’s goal was to finish RAW in 55 hours. They did it in 57 hours and 35 minutes, beating Team Wisconsin – a team that had placed in the top three in the past five years – by 23 minutes. RAW officials said Team RVLution was the only rookie team to cross the finish line. Other rookie teams made the attempt but did not finish.
this is, can I plant it outside and will it survive the winter here and bloom again next year? A. It sounds like you’ve received one of the new gift hydrangeas called Strawberries and Cream and the good news is it can go out into the garden in our climate for years of enjoyment. The flowers you describe are called “lace cap” as the center blooms do not open, giving the illusion of a lacy frill around a center cap of buds. Enjoy the blooms indoors but by June remove the plant from it’s pot and replant into a spot where it is protected from the hot afternoon sun. Hydrangeas love moist soil and newly-planted hydrangeas will need extra water the first summer and into the fall until they establish a strong root system. There’s no need to fertilize your newly-transplanted hydrangea as you want this greenhouse-grown plant to harden off or acclimate to the outdoor life. A mulch over the roots during the first winter will help it to survive and grow into a tough shrub that flowers each summer. Marianne Binetti is the author of “Easy Answers for Great Gardens” and several other books. For book requests or answers to gardening questions, write to her at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. Send a selfaddressed, stamped envelope for a personal reply. For more gardening information, she can be reached at www.binettigarden.com.
“While this was a competition, the camaraderie that was built with other teams was impressive,” Stoffel said. “We all wanted each other to succeed and this motivated us to do our best.” Next up for Stoffel is finishing the 2012 STP next month in one day. And he has his eyes set on RAMROD (Ride Around Mount Rainier in One Day) next year. Stoffel said he would do the RAW again. “This was a great team of very
dedicated athletes, and it was an honor to be part of that unit.” You can meet Stoffel at Road Runner Sports, 417 Ramsay Way, Suite 110, at Kent Station at 7 p.m. July 26. He and his wife will be holding a free nutrition seminar for the public and sharing tips on living a healthier lifestyle. Ruth Stoffel, wife of Steve Stoffel, lives in Kent. She is an Emmy award-winning journalist, a best-selling author and a certified nutrition coach and marketer.
Montessori Plus School For children 2 ½ to 6
TWO LOCATIONS For your convenience!
— Maria Montessori
Kent East Hill
23807 - 98th Ave S Kent, WA 98031 8:00am – 3:30pm
318 - 3rd Ave S Kent, WA 98032 7:00am – 5:30pm
253-859-2262 For further information, go to www.montessoriplus.org
Serving Kent since 1981
PUBLIC NOTICES ASSESSMENT INSTALLMENT NOTICE LOCAL IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT #351 CITY OF KENT Construction of a new five-lane arterial extending from Auburn Way North (East Valley Highway) eastward up the hill to Kent Kangley Road at 116th Avenue, as provided by Ordinance 3496. Notice is hereby given that the twelfth (12th) installment of the assessment levied for the above named improvement, comprising Local Improvement District No. 351 under Ordinance 3513, is now due and payable and unless payment is made on or before July 5, 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 5th day of June, 2012. R. J. Nachlinger Finance Director City of Kent, Washington Published in the Kent Reporter June 22, 2012 and June 29, 2012. #627794. CITY OF KENT NOTICE OF ORDINANCES PASSED BY THE CITY COUNCIL The following is a summary of ordinances adopted by the Kent City Council on June 19, 2012: ORDINANCE NO. 4038 AN ORDINANCE of the City Council of the City of Kent, Washington, amending the 2011 budget for adjustments made between July 1, 2011 and December 31, 2011. Effective Date: June 27, 2012 Each ordinance will take effect 30 days from the date of passage, unless subjected to referendum or vetoed by the Mayor, or unless
Next Big Event Arts in Action & Sand Sculptures July 27–29
Whatever a child can do for himself, he should be allowed to do.
otherwise noted. A copy of the complete text of any ordinance will be mailed upon request to the City Clerk. Brenda Jacober, CMC, City Clerk Published in the Kent Reporter on June 22, 2012. #641203. Mike Hughes, KV Industrial, LLS c/o IDS Real Estate Group, 515 S. Figueroa ST, 16th Flr, Los Angeles, CA 90071, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Stryker Business Center at Pacific Gateway, is located at 20403 68th Ave in Kent, in King County. This project involves 16 acres of soil disturbance for stockpiling construction activities. Stormwater will be discharged to directly into Mill 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 June 22, 2012 and June 29, 2012 #641186.
To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail email@example.com
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