CALENDAR | Coming up: ‘OZ!’ musical and farmers market charity fun run 
VOL. 14, NO. 30
F E D E R A L WAY
division of Sound Publishing
OPINION | Editorial: Election endorsements for Congress and fire levy  Roegner: Republicans clash for Legislature job  MONSTERS SCARE YOU! | Local rock band signs with Hollywood Waste Records  GARBAGE STRIKE | Waste Management crisis affects Federal Way customers 
SPORTS | Federal Way Little Leaguers FRIDAY, JuLY 27, 2012 | 50¢ bring home plenty of titles 
Health care for the uninsured
Boy, 8, dies in bicycle accident
All-volunteer clinic welcomes immigrants firstname.lastname@example.org
By ANDY HOBBS
NEWSPAPER RACKS: To see a list of rack locations for the print edition of The Mirror, visit federalwaymirror.com/about_us.
to the state insurance commissioner’s office. These costs are recouped through The local immigrant higher premiums. population illustrates the When implemented in demand for affordable and 2014, the controversial accessible health care. Affordable Care Act is Cornerstone Medical expected to reduce the Services hosts a free clinic number of uninsured in Federal Way for Washingtonians to 6 low-income resipercent, the comHEALTH dents who cannot missioner reports. afford insurance. Last year, CorThe clinic is open nerstone Medical to all ethnicities, but Services saw about 90 percent of clients 1,300 patients. Dr. come from the Korean Byeon expects the Affordcommunity. An estimated able Care Act — colloqui39 percent of Korean ally known as Obamacare immigrants lack health — to shift the demographinsurance, said Cornerstone ics of his clientele once founder Dr. Jai Byeon. health insurance becomes At the end of 2011, the mandatory. total number of Washing“The patient population ton residents without health may be changed. We will coverage was expected see more homeless people to reach 1 million — or and new immigrants,” he 14.5 percent of the state’s said, noting the need for immigrant-rich population. coverage in the Hispanic Legal immigrants account and Russian communities. for an estimated one-third “There are so many needy of the uninsured. people.” In Washington, hospitals As demand for service and health care providers grows, Cornerstone will lose $1 billion a year as a establish more strict rules result of caring for people for eligibility. without coverage, according [ more HEALTH, p. 26 ] By ANDY HOBBS
Candles and fireworks surrounded the spot where an 8-year-old boy on a bicycle was struck by a vehicle. About 7:45 p.m. Sunday, July 22, police responded to a call in the 2400 block of SW 333rd Street Wayde in the Westway neighborhood. Wayde RodriguesFale, 8, was riding a bicycle north on 24th Avenue South before colliding with a vehicle traveling east on SW 333rd Street, according to police. The child, who was not wearing a helmet, was later pronounced dead at Harborview Medical Center. Family and neighbors made a memorial at the accident scene and gathered several times to remember Wayde. Sparklers, fireworks and candles bordered a small [ more WAYDE, p. 2 ]
HOMELESS NO MORE | A mother finds shelter through the FUSION program 
Motorcycle cop wakes up drinking pals on BPA Trail Dozens of walkers and joggers passed a pair of 18-year-old men who were “sleeping” Wednesday morning on the BPA Trail in Federal Way. The men were snoring while laying on the public trail between Celebration Park and 1st Avenue South. One man’s face reddened due to direct exposure from the sun. A few passersby were concerned for the health and safety of the two men, who were out cold. A Federal Way police officer on a motorcycle responded to the call for help at about 10:15 a.m. The officer woke up the groggy guys, who said they had been drinking. The officer handcuffed the men on suspicion of being minors in possession of alcohol. On a shady bench just off the trail: a full bottle of Dr Pepper and a nearly empty bottle of Rich and Rare blended Canadian whiskey. As the men sat on the trail with their hands cuffed behind their backs, they complimented Officer Hodge’s Honda ST1300 motorcycle. ANDY HOBBS, The Mirror
Scammers attack computers through Hotmail accounts By GREG ALLMAIN email@example.com
A new scam has appeared recently, in which the scammers call people out of the blue and claim to work for Microsoft. As part of the ruse, the scammers tell their potential marks that their computers are infested with
viruses, and that the only way to rid the viruses is through buying an exorbitantly priced ($600) antivirus program. Geeks@Site, a local computer and technical support company run by Chris and Alice Stevenson, has had a number of people come into their office recently as a result of this scam.
Fire & EMS Paid for by Keep South King Safe
Alice Stevenson explained one of the worst cases they’ve encountered so far. Scammers actually infected one man’s computer with a virus. “He didn’t have a credit card to pay them off with, and so, trying to fix it was a real pain-in-the-butt, because they attacked his Hotmail, which was attached to his insurance business,” Alice said. “He can’t do
any business with his insurance, because they hijacked his computer.” Chris Stevenson said one of the ways the scammers look to infect the computer is by gaining access to people’s Hotmail accounts. “Basically, what will happen is that a virus will come in and won’t allow you to login to your Hotmail [ more HOTMAIL, page 21 ]
Keep South King Safe YES 1 Be sure to vote on the back of your ballot by Aug 7th
 July 27, 2012
South King firefighter dies after battle with cancer; memorial service to recognize line of duty death Mirror staff reports
John Moncrief, a firefighter with South King Fire and Rescue, died July 21 from a cancer known to be caused Moncrief from long-term exposure to toxic products of combustion. He was 59. The death has been ruled as a
line of duty death. Moncrief will be honored with full Line of Duty Death (LODD) recognition, according to the fire district. The memorial service will begin at 11 a.m. July 28 at Northwest Foursquare Church, 34800 21st Ave. SW, Federal Way. Moncrief joined the former Federal Way Fire Department in 1989, and retired from South King Fire in March 2011 after a 22-year career.
[ WAYDE from page 1]
Earlier that year, he was diagnosed with cancer, which had already reached an advanced stage. His condition and treatment required several blood transfusions. Blood drives on Moncrief ’s behalf were held as recently as July 5. His family was at his side when he died peacefully at home on Saturday, according to the fire district. Moncrief is survived by his wife, Bev, daughter, Tessa, and son, Trevor.
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patch of road. Near the curb, tea-light candles spelled Bulla, his Hawaiian nickname. A cousin at the site Tuesday morning said Wayde would have been 9 in November. Family members were planning a memorial service Saturday at the site. Police report that a drug recognition expert interviewed and examined the driver. The expert found no signs of impairment, and the investigation concluded there was no evidence of a crime or negligent driving, according to police. Angie Pierce, who lives near Wayde’s family, said speed bumps could slow traffic on SW 333rd Street — where the limit is 25 mph — and help avoid another tragedy. “The cars speed through
A cousin of Wayde RodriguesFale stands by the accident scene Tuesday morning in Federal Way. ANDY HOBBS, The Mirror here so fast. I’ve yelled at them to slow down,” Pierce said. “I think it’s a big issue.” Donations are being accepted at any KeyBank location to help Wayde’s family cover funeral expenses. The account number is 470771014789.
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Endorsements for Congress, fire levy Adam Smith for U.S. Congress
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Vote yes on South King Fire levy The Mirror recommends voting yes on South King Fire and Rescue’s proposed excess levy, Proposition One, which will help protect and stabilize the quality of emergency and fire services. The fire district’s primary job is medical response. The majority of calls — more than 14,000 a year — are for emergency medical services (EMS). The excess levy will help stabilize response times, in which a one-minute delay can mean the difference between life and death. South King Fire and Rescue is in the business of protecting and saving lives. In turn, the public benefits when protecting this critical service. If approved, the levy will generate $3.5 million per year for four years. About $1 million will restore one emergency aid car to the fire district’s fleet. The rest will help cover the district’s budget gap and state-mandated cash reserves. The levy is expected to cost taxpayers 29 cents per $1,000 in assessed property value, or about $5 a month for the average homeowner. The stabilization of emergency services is at stake. The fire district relies almost solely on property taxes for funding. Property values continue to plummet, leading to several reductions in fire personnel and equipment. The district faces further cuts that could end up hurting taxpayers in the long run, should this levy fail. In addition to laying off up to 25 firefighters, these cuts could result in a downgrade of the fire district’s “Class 2” rating, leading to higher insurance premiums for this taxpayer-funded entity. Even in a belt-tightening economy, this investment is worth it. Any added expense, even a few dollars a month, is tough for some households. However, the prospect of a deteriorating first-class fire district is a serious quality of life issue for Federal Way taxpayers.
Republicans clash for state rep. Two Democrats and three Republicans are running to replace Democratic State Rep. Mark Miloscia, who is running for state auditor. We covered the Democrats last week. This week, we look at the Republicans: Federal Way City Councilwoman Linda Kochmar, Federal Way School Board President Tony Moore, and Jerry Galland. The 30th District leans Democratic, but initial conventional wisdom was that it could be Moore and Kochmar who advance to the general in an all-Republican final. However, with Democrats Roger Flygare and Thom Macfarlane appearing more competitive, that view has changed — and the three Republicans may be fighting for one spot in the final, rather than two. That distinction is particularly important to Kochmar. She is more moderate than the other two Republicans and will need to attract moderates and independents — and may be looking for some crossover Democrats. All three are fiscal conservatives, but have some differences after that. Kochmar has the most elected experience, having served on the city council for 14 years and as mayor in the council-manager form of government. Kochmar ran for mayor after the change in government and lost in the primary. She points to city accomplishments in transportation, a new City Hall and Federal Way Community Center as examples of leadership. She is a risk
manager at Lakehaven Utility District and has been active in regional affairs on behalf of the city. Her endorsements include a long list of mayors and council members from surrounding cities. Kochmar opposes legalization of marijuana and is against any tax increase, but would not take a position on gay marriage. She is pro-life. She believes education and public safety are the two highest priorities. She also says she believes education should be funded in a separate budget from the rest of the general fund. In direct disagreement with Moore, she is critical of standards based grading, saying it doesn’t reward high achieving students. With her council experience, Kochmar knows city issues well, and attends almost every public event. She is friendly, well liked and always asks “how are things going” of constituents in her eagerness to help. Moore, as president of the school board, has been the leader in implementing several controversial measures in the school district designed to improve students’ success, including the grading system and how students are assigned to advanced classes. Moore opposes both legalization of marijuana and gay marriage, and is pro-life. According to the Tacoma News Tribune, he declined to take a position on charter schools, and has [ more ROEGNER, page 22 ] Bob Roegner
The Mirror’s editorial board: Rudi Alcott, publisher; Andy Hobbs, editor; Joann Piquette, retired and community advocate; Matthew Jarvis, business owner; Nandell Palmer, author; Bob Dockstader, retired attorney; Amye Bronson-Doherty, former school board member. Contact the board: editorialboard@ federalwaymirror.com
The Mirror recommends re-electing Adam Smith to represent the 9th Congressional District. The top two finishers in the Aug. 7 primary election will move on to the general election in November. However, The Mirror chooses only one candidate for both elections. Smith, a moderate Democrat, began serving in the U.S. House of Representatives in 1997. None of the other four challengers in this race have shown the credentials that indicate they could represent the 9th District. The lack of serious contenders is a testament to Smith’s strength as an incumbent. Smith presents a clear and level-headed understanding of the issues faced in the district and nation. During his tenure in the U.S. House of Representatives, Smith has served as the ranking member of the House Armed Services Committee. In 2012, he co-sponsored a bipartisan amendment to a defense bill, aimed at protecting citizens from government misinformation. On the local level, Smith delivers. He helped secure federal funding for the Triangle Project — a key improvement to the region’s transportation infrastructure. The new freeway ramps at I-5 and State Route 18 will improve safety and efficiency when transporting people and goods. The political mixture of the redrawn 9th District calls for a candidate with realistic solutions. In these divisive times, the citizens need candidates who can work with both sides of the aisle. The district does not need a party hardliner. Voters are well-served by Smith and would be wise to re-elect him.
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Please don’t print pro-gun columns on Aurora tragedy Here’s a request for the Federal Way Mirror. Before we have to read the inevitable “blame the victims for not being armed” article from the self-named “Firearms Lawyer” in reference to the new mass murder in Aurora, could you please at least publish a response from another point of view (certainly, the other side is well-represented by Washington CeaseFire) that might
permit such commentary to be presented in a balanced format? On Dec. 3, 2009, I recall quite clearly being stunned that you gave Mr. Knapp a pro-gun column that suggested that the four well-armed, well-trained, brave Lakewood police officers gunned down by Maurice Clemmons were somehow negligent in not defending themselves. In praising the “situational awareness” of the officer that later shot Clemmons (who was actively engaged in the manhunt for a murderer at the
time), Mr. Knapp implicitly challenged the actions of the dead officers, stating: “Did any of the four victims look up and make eye contact with Clemmons as he entered the coffee shop, passing by them moments before he started shooting?” In reviewing Mr. Knapp’s columns since, it appears there is literally no instance for which he won’t blame the victims for failing to have a gun and/or being “situationally aware” enough to use it. His most recent article, following [ more LETTERS, page 5 ]
July 27, 2012 
www.federalwaymirror.com [ LETTERS from page 4] the killings at Cafe Racer, follows the same, blamethe-victim-first logic — suggesting the hero that used a bar stool should have had a gun, and suggesting the musicians should have been armed as well. There is nothing to suggest that the musicians killed at the bar had any notice they were going to be shot. Mr. Knapp appears to simply denigrate them: “it is unfortunate that most alternative lifestyle types in Seattle choose to be unarmed.” He does argue in the entire article that the shooter should not have had a gun. If we learned anything from Lakewood and Cafe Racer (or any of the other gun-fueled mass murders in recent history), it would seem we learned that too many guns in too many of the wrong hands leads to too many deaths — and being a member of our elite class of law enforcement officers won’t prevent the inevitable outcome of having such lethal weaponry so easily and readily available to criminals, the mentally ill, or those simply and instantly inflamed by anger. Mr. Knapp’s Cafe Racer piece attacks the media for being one-sided against his pro-gun opinions. Given the column space he is routinely provided by The Mirror, that certainly is not true in Federal Way. He’s entitled to his viewpoint. But are Mr. Knapp’s editorial views in fact the views of The Mirror as well?
Steve Edmiston, Federal Way
‘Swim City’ has a nice ring to it The July 20 issue of The Mirror had two articles about swimming and swim facilities in Federal Way. There was a front page article about Mike Dunwiddie, the manager of the Weyerhaeuser King County Aquatic Center (KCAC). The other article was about the Twin Lakes Golf and Country Club summer swim team, the Twin Lakes Penguins. Last year, The Mirror carried an article about a Twin Lakes neighbor and competitor, also part of the Seattle Summer Swim League, the Marine Hills swim team, who won the 16-team All-Cities swim meet last August (by the whipping Marine Hills gave our Penguins last Thursday, it looks like they are headed for another All-Cities crown).
There is a lot of swim competition going on in Federal Way, especially during the summer when the outdoor pools at Twin Lakes and Marine Hills are in action with 100 swimmers on each team. The Summer Olympics start this week with big name swimmers from our country like Michael Phelps and Missy Franklin participating — and likely to bring home gold medals. When you watch the American swimmers compete, think about the fact that every one of them has likely been in Federal Way at least once in their career because the Weyerhaeuser King County Aquatic Center is one of very few venues able to handle major swim events in this country. I doubt if there is another city the size of Federal Way that can boast the amount of swim activity we have (Omaha hosts many major swim events, but they have a larger population). Is it time to call ourselves “Swim City?”
Matt Sato, Federal Way
E-postcards can spread the word on Federal Way Federal Way has a lot of good things. We have local natural features of beauty such as the Puget Sound, Mt. Rainier and the Hylebos. We have a community with a variety of social, cultural and benevolent organizations such as the Historical Society of Federal Way, the Kiwanis and the Federal Way Symphony. We have the Weyerhaeuser King County Aquatic Center, the wonderful Federal Way Community Center and Celebration Park’s many ballfields and tournaments. We should promote the positive things in Federal Way by letting out-oftowners know about them. Disseminating information about the good things in Federal Way by word of e-postcards would be an inexpensive way to spur interest in businesses and sporting events, things that can increase our economic development, to locate here. One simple way to start would be to promote and use already available email postcards to “advertise” Federal Way’s good points. Here’s an example. During the Olympic diving trials, I asked folks in the bleachers from Nebraska, Arkansas and Iowa if they knew they could send e-postcards, with a picture of the diving platforms at our pool, to their friends for free. All
they needed was access to the Internet, and most people have that, even when traveling. They were very happy to learn about this, as they could conveniently show their friends and relatives the facility and send a message about what they were doing here. At the same time, all their positive comments about Federal Way, sent around the country, were good publicity for our fair city. Maybe they even sent an e-postcard to someone seeking a location for another diving venue. It’s certainly possible. You too can send an epostcard and help advertise Federal Way. Go to www. federalway.org and click on the “Send a Federal Way epostcard” box on the right hand side of the page. Choose the picture for the front of your e-postcard from the available selection of Federal Way photos. Fill in your name, your friend’s name and email address, write them a positive message about Federal Way and click “Send postcard.” They will then receive by email a photo from Federal Way, a description of the feature and your personal message. There are only a few postcard photo choices now, but I hope the city will add more, like the Denny Cabin, pictures of local wildlife (a blue heron?), a view of the Olympic Mountains from Dumas Bay, etc., to help us showcase our city. I visualize people sitting at soccer tournaments, visiting the sand-sculpting competition, or doing a multitude of other things in Federal Way — and then emailing what they did and how much they enjoyed it to many, many friends via this e-postcard site. Who knows what their good, positive comments may do for Federal Way? It even shows that we are tech-savvy here with the idea of e-postcards. We may be the local postcard leader, as I don’t think Seattle or Tacoma have any, yet. Why not try it and promote Federal Way by sending e-postcards to your friends?
Margaret Nelson, Federal Way
Levy protects rescue services I am writing this letter to ask all concerned citizens to please vote yes for the South King Fire and Rescue Maintenance and Operations Levy on Aug. 7. The fire district cannot charge for the services it
provides. It is totally dependent upon property taxes that are calculated from property values. We all know that home values have been declining. The fire district has lost more than 22 percent of the annual operating budget, and has eliminated 26 staff positions. We cannot afford to let our services decline any further. I am asking all of you to support our firefighters and the emergency services that protect all of us by voting yes. I realize our economy is
hurting and we of course want government to be efficient, but this is too important to ignore. Thank you for understanding.
Jack Stanford, Federal Way
Citizen joins firefighters in the smoke Serious business requires practice. That’s why I’m voting yes. Come with me as I put on firefighter’s bunker gear, SCBA (self-contained
breathing apparatus) and all other necessary equipment that weighs over 70 pounds — as I begin my journey into the specially constructed two-story simulated disaster building. As I climb the stairs to enter the building, I’m beginning to feel the heaviness of my gear. Here we go. An uncomfortable, claustrophobic feeling quickly washes over me as I am enveloped in a dense, gray smoke. Immediately I want to escape, but I can’t [ more LETTERS page 6 ]
 July 27, 2012 [ LETTERS from page 5] even see my hand in front of my face, let alone the way out. Then a radio crackles through the dark and I hear a voice command, “Mayday, Mayday, Mayday … Command this is Engine 62. There has been a building collapse, we have lost our water pressure and we are trying to find our way out.” The training captain hands me a thermal imaging camera, a high tech tool that can “see” through smoke, which reassures me a bit. On the screen, a silhouetted group of firefighters comes into focus as they struggle to get free of wires hanging from a collapsed ceiling. Soon, this same group of firefighters climbs over an impossibly high wall, aided by the coaching of the training lieutenant, whose only means of communication is a voice through the dense smoke. The thermal imaging camera clearly shows me the location of the training lieutenant, who becomes my invisible ally as I attempt to navigate the unfamiliar building through the thick smoke. The firefighters continue on, navigating a collapse that leaves a passage so small only a small child could fit through, over shaky rafters and through
www.federalwaymirror.com yet more wires, as their breathing becomes faster and more labored. Watching these firefighters train, I realize this is serious business. This is real. There’s no room for any mistakes. South King firefighters train so that they are prepared to come to the aid of our community, to rescue us from any potential deadly disaster. On this day, they are preparing for the type of emergency that claims the lives of more than 100 firefighters from across the country each year. These brave firefighters practice over and over every situation and possible catastrophe. Knowing this gives me confidence and reassures me that we as citizens receive the fastest and most thorough action immediately. After a quick critique from the training officers, a bottle of Gatorade and fresh bottle of air, they are ready to do it again. Few people get to experience let alone have the opportunity to observe the intense and dramatic lifesaving drills that our firefighters practice. And practice they do, because when a life or death situation occurs that requires immediate action, we want them doing what they’ve been trained to do. I sure hope you vote yes,
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Police officers scrub graffiti off woman’s fence Recently my newly installed fence was vandalized overnight by “taggers.” I filed a police report using the ValleyCom website for the Federal Way Police Department. The day after filing my report online, I came home from work to find a notice from the city of Federal Way telling me that I was “in violation of city ordinances” for “allowing graffiti” on my residential property. The note went on to say that I would be fined if the offending graffiti was not removed within five days, and that the city would remove it for me, at no cost, if I needed them too. I was mightily offended by the wording of this “citation,” since I had reported the incident myself, and had already purchased supplies to remove the spray paint from my cedar fence. It was bad enough to be vandalized, but to come home to find a notice like that on my front porch, after a long day at work — well, I was “hot.” I changed into my work clothes and set out to do my best to remove spray paint from the stained cedar fence. Soon into the project, I spotted a police cruiser driving by and waved. Out stepped Deputy Police Chief Andy Hwang and Lt. Casey Jones. We chatted about the incident, and the fact that multiple other homes in my neighborhood had been vandalized at the same
Deputy Chief Andy Hwang and Lt. Casey Jones of the Federal Way Police Department remove graffiti from Nancy Tabor’s fence on SW 325th Place. COURTESY PHOTO time as mine. I told him I was put off by the notice I had received, and he was sympathetic. Then he asked me to step aside and hand him the tools I was about to use. He and the other officer quickly dispatched the offending graffiti using more “elbow grease” than I could have mustered alone. I thought this picture was worth a thousand words. You can imagine my gratitude. What great public servants we have. Federal Way should be proud of our men and women in blue, under the leadership of Deputy Chief Andy Hwang and Lt. Casey Jones.
Nancy Tabor, Federal Way
I like Kochmar for state rep. For 30th District, position one, we have five candidates who have filed to be our next state representative. Three of them have no experience in government service, and must believe this is a learn on the job opportunity. Many of them have not made connections with state and national leaders, have never secured development funds for the Federal Way area, and have never dealt with government employees, regional transportation plans, or public safety issues. And at the Mirror candidates
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showing your support and confidence in your fire department. But, a well trained and equipped fire department costs money. That’s why I’m voting for Proposition One so South King Fire and Rescue can continue to make every effort to maximize resources and create efficiencies, all while providing the highest level of emergency service to the citizens during their times of crisis.
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debate, Linda Kochmar was the one candidate who told you of the specific problem that we faced, and then gave you a plan, not some vague political doublespeak. Linda Kochmar got involved in our politics when we had severe flooding in the 1980s on roads leading to the mall and our major city streets, and no one was pressing for solutions to the flooding. Linda has continued a life of service as she gave her time to our city council, ultimately acting as deputy mayor and finally as mayor. She has consistently listened to the Federal Way residents, and encouraged the Council to reduced the cost of our City Hall by $30 million. She fought opposition to build a community center for all Federal Way, which now accommodates over 350,000 people each year — and it is now paid for. Most importantly Linda Kochmar was voted the best elected leader twice in the Federal Way Mirror polls. Linda Kochmar deserves our vote in the primary, as well as the general election. She is supported by many of the mayors and government leaders she has successfully worked with throughout South King County. She has asked us to pull together and vote for the best candidate. My vote will go to Linda Kochmar.
Scott Jablon, Federal Way
EMS and fire: Critical parts of public service For the past several weeks I have made special note of the number of fire engines moving along Southwest 320th Street. Sometimes I’m standing in the right place to catch a glimpse of them. At other times, I have seen them responding to emergencies
in my neighborhood. Whether they’re close or afar, I don’t stop to consider whether they’re responding to smoke or responding to a stroke. I’m just relieved to see them and to know that it’s a high probability that a life in jeopardy has help on the way. As I see and understand it, their mission is to respond to two types of fires: the traditional ones on the outside of us that we often see, which are structural, and by default, we direct most of our attention to; and the ones on the inside of us, which are physical, that we feel when the internal disorder in our bodies demand our attention. The latter condition usually falls in the hands of the Emergency Medical Services (EMS), which constitutes the greater part of South King Fire and Rescue’s human resources and, in the process, saves the most lives. Unfortunately, it’s the most misunderstood and by extension, the most undervalued by many of us who make up that 75-80 percent response equation each year. I haven’t seen any structural fires in Federal Way, other than on the news, in quite some time. But I did have an opportunity to visit a neighbor a couple of weeks ago who had suffered an almost fatal internal fire — a vital organ failure. During his recovery, he voiced high praise for the South King Fire and Rescue personnel and their quick action in stabilizing his condition for his trip to the emergency room. I’m also aware of a similar incident that took place several years ago when a community service colleague of mine who, allergic to bee stings, was stung by [ more LETTERS page 21 ]
July 27, 2012 
School board endorses fire levy as vital vote
Man steals half-gallon bottle of whiskey and yells at people Police Blotter Following is a sample from the Federal Way police log: • Making the police’s job easy: At 7:19 a.m. July 18 in the 1200 block of South 320th Street, police responded to a drunken disorderly call. According to the report, a man was out front of a business, yelling at passersby. The man admitted to having stolen a half-gallon of Jack Daniel’s from a Safeway earlier in the morning. The suspect was promptly arrested. • Big haul in home burglary: At 9:50 a.m. July 18 in the 34000 block of 23rd Avenue SW, an unknown suspect broke into a home and stole approximately $4,300 in jewelry. • Careful who you give your money to: At 11:37 a.m. July 18 in the 300 block of South 320th Street, police responded to a theft call. According to the report, a man had given another man $380 to buy groceries and supplies on July 3. The man who was supposed to buy the supplies has not been seen
Suspect pleads not guilty to murder charge Mirror staff reports
FW man dies in single-car crash By STEVE HUNTER Courtesy of Kent Reporter
Kent Police continue to investigate the death of a 19-year-old Federal Way man found inside a car that crashed into a tree on the West Hill of Kent. Driver Leonel RomanGonzalez was alone in the car and found dead by officers inside a 1992 Honda Civic, said Lt. Pat Lowery, Kent Police spokesman, in a July 24 email. The car and
Board director Danny Peterson was also happy to throw his support behind email@example.com SFKR and the levy. On Aug. 7, King County voters will de“This is an opportunity for us as a cide whether to approve a levy to increase district to really rally behind a key piece funding for South King Fire and Rescue of our community that really supports us (SKFR). when there’s emergencies,” he said. The levy, which failed in the “This is not just a nice thing, I April special election, got an think this is a necessity that this ELECTION important vote of confidence. passes for the fire district. I think The Federal Way Public Schools this is a good choice for the dis(FWPS) board of directors passed trict to be in favor of this.” a resolution in favor of the levy, saySchool board director Ed Barney ing the district views SKFR’s role in the said he felt this levy is important to community as crucial. ensure that SKFR has adequate funds Board president Tony Moore shared his moving into the future. thoughts on what the fire district considSKFR has experienced a drop of over ers to be a vital vote. 22 percent in revenues since 2009. The “Our responsibility is to make sure that economic downturn led the fire district everyone, not just the 22,000 children, to reduce 26 positions, including 16 but also our employees, are well taken firefighter/EMTs, and the elimination of care of in this regard,” Moore said during one full-time aid car, and one half-time the July 24 board meeting. “In an everaid car. According to SKFR, if the levy evolving city and school district structure, is approved, one of the aid cars will be I think it’s important that the fire district restored, and will allow the district to is prepared to meet our challenges and cover the budget gap it currently finds our needs, and I believe this particular itself facing. proposal does that.” The four-year levy will collect a fixed Moore touched on a fire some years ago amount of $3.5 million over its life, and in the chemistry department at Fedwill add 29 cents to each $1,000 of aseral Way High School, citing that as an sessed value for home and property ownexample of why SKFR is important to the ers in the region. For a home valued at school district. $200,000, the homeowner would pay less “I’m glad we’re joining with them than $5 a month, and approximately $58 to make this community safer,” Moore a year. To find out more about SKFR and added. the levy, visit www.southkingfire.org. By Greg Allmain
the tree each were heavily confirmed that it was a damaged. single vehicle collision (no Officers were dispatched contributing vehicles) and at about 3:52 a.m. Sunday, that both the roadway and July 15 to a single-car vehicle were not the accident at Reith cause,” Lowery said. Road and Military Police are waiting IN OTHER Road South. Offor a toxicology ficers inspected the report on Romanvehicle and found Gonzales from the no indication of other state crime lab. impacts that may have The case remains under contributed to the collision, investigation. Lowery said. Investigators Neighbors report that determined the roadway friends and relatives of did not reveal any cause of Roman-Gonzalez placed a the crash. roadside memorial tribute “The investigation to him at the accident site.
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A Federal Way man has pleaded not guilty to second-degree murder in the death of his girlfriend. Kenneth Mace, 29, was arraigned Wednesday morning at the Regional Justice Center in Kent. He is accused of stabbing his 20-year-old girlfriend, Melinda O’Meara, more than 100 times on July 6 at the Camelot Square Mobile Home Park on South 288th Street. Mace remains in jail on $2 million bail. His case setting hearing is scheduled for Sept. 17 at the King County Courthouse.
a 6-year-old autistic boy and a 2-year-old were playing. At some point during their play, the 6-yearold fell through an open secondstory window. The report notes the boy suffered minor injuries and was treated at a local hospital. • Doggy door burglar: At 7:07 p.m. July 17 in the 28000 block of 29th Avenue South, an unknown suspect entered a home and stole a .45 pistol, a watch valued at $500, a camera valued at $300, and other items. According to the report, it’s believed the suspect gained entry into the house through a doggy door. • Unsuccessful booze heist: At 10:30 p.m. July 17 in the 31000 block of Pacific Highway South, unknown suspects attempted to steal a bottle of vodka from a store by concealing it in a backpack. According to the report, the suspects were confronted, at which time they ditched the backpack and fled the area. The report notes that marijuana was also discovered inside the backpack. • Child porn: At 1:25 a.m. July 16 in the 31000 block of 28th Avenue South, witnesses reported that the suspect was in possession of child pornography. The suspect was arrested.
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or heard from since. The report notes the suspect is homeless. • Fireworks found in mailbox: At 1:54 p.m. July 18 in the 500 block of SW 304th Street, the reporting party informed police that unknown suspects had placed a number of sparklers in his mailbox and lit them. A neighbor also reported that her bushes had caught on fire, when it appeared the same prank was attempted. • Youngster caught in stolen car: At 3:15 p.m. July 18 in an unknown block of 21st Avenue SW, police observed a reckless driver. When the vehicle was stopped, it was discovered the driver was a 15-year-old male, and that the car had been reported as stolen out of Seattle. • Bad HR decisions: At 10:16 a.m. July 17 in the 1800 block of South 336th Street, the owner of a hotel reported that he suspected the manager of stealing $1,200 from the business. According to the report, the new manager had been hired after the previous manager was also caught stealing funds from the business. • 6-year-old falls from window: At 6:04 p.m. July 17 in the 900 block of SW Campus Drive,
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Admission is $60 or $70 at the Door Tickets may be purchased online on the FUSION Web Site at www.fusionfederalway.org FUSION’s Mission is to provide housing and services to homeless families in our coummunity so they will have a safe, secure environment as they work toward self-sufficiency. FUSION maintains and operates 16 transitional housing units in Federal Way and Northeast Tacoma.
 July 27, 2012
FWHS remodeling: District simplifies ballot language By Greg Allmain firstname.lastname@example.org
The Federal Way School Board unanimously approved a resolution to send the Federal Way High School (FWHS) remodel levy to the voters in November. The language of this new resolution for the levy should make it easier for Federal Way residents to have a clear picture of what the school district will do with the $60 million they’re asking voters to approve in November. “The resolution has been revised from the one you adopted for the Feb. 14 vote, to be more specific about all of the three components of the capital project levy,” said Sally McLean, assistant superintendent of business services. “Federal Way High School, elementary playgrounds, and district security equipment.” McLean said she and other FWPS staff went back to make the language clearer, after receiving feedback in the winter from residents. “I worked with legal counsel to redraft this particular resolution, so your explanatory statement can truly include things I consider explanatory for the public, whose only point of information might be the voter’s pamphlet they crack open,” she said. Having clear, concise language in the district’s resolution is important because that language makes its way to the ballot and the aforementioned voter’s pamphlet. Along with brevity in language, McLean noted that some of the numbers
have changed in this new resolution, compared to the one put before voters in February. “We also restructured the $60 million, so that it would be an even $10 million a year,” she said. “There were some comments that came to us in a variety of different ways of ‘Why is this different every year, this makes it too hard to figure out what this is going to cost.’ There was no underlying financial need for me to make it that complicated, so I just simplified it to $10 million a year for each of the six years.” The district’s top financial mind said the school district is mindful of deadlines this time around. An important deadline was missed in February, when volunteer group Citizens for Federal Way Schools missed the deadline to get the “pro” statement for the levy into the voters information pamphlet and related materials. “Given the various deadlines that are in the King County Elections department, this resolution, the explanatory statement, and the appointment of the pro or con committees will all be submitted to King County by Friday (July 27),” McLean said. The proposed $60 million, six-year levy is primarily aimed at rebuilding FWHS. Along with that, some of the $60 million will be used to update the district’s elementary playgrounds, and also update and standardize the district’s security equipment. The February levy was voted down, with approximately 55 percent of voters saying no.
Schools plan to replace student info system By GREG ALLMAIN email@example.com
Federal Way Public Schools is set to change its student information system in the near future because the current software the district runs will, for all intents and purposes, be discontinued after the 2012-13 school year. With that fact looming, the district approved the company Edupoint to replace the system during the July 27 school board meeting. The student information system (SIS) collects data and registration on students. It includes schedules, and the system software drives the scheduling, said Sally McLean, assistant superintendent of business services. “It’s the core system that we use for extracting information to (the state superintendent’s office),” McLean said. “Our current student information system was first implemented in this district in, I believe, 1999. And that platform…
is at the end of its upgradeable life.” McLean said the district had planned on moving forward with replacing the SIS last year, but reconsidered at the time because of other technology related issues the district experienced at the beginning of the year. Instead, they reset the clock and issued a Request for Proposals in March 2012. “We had five vendors respond,” McLean noted. The vendor that impressed the most was a company called Edupoint (www.edupoint.com), with its Synergy software. McLean explained the vetting process, saying it was lengthy and detailed. “It was a lot of reading, and a lot of ranking, and evaluating systems. The people who read through those, ranked them from their individual perspectives. We got together and looked at them through the individual and shared rankings. Even at the paper level, Edupoint, at that very first round, was clearly
the group’s first or second choice,” McLean said. “We had 50-plus people from all over the district come in and view different pieces of Edupoint as it related to their work.” McLean said some of the positives in Edupoint’s favor are the fact that it’s a company whose personnel have been deeply involved in educational information systems since 1997. The Edupoint software is in relatively wide use throughout Oregon, as well. Superintendent Rob Neu is familiar with one of the systems that Edupoint’s founder, Bob Weathers, developed for schools. “I happened to be a SASIXP user back when I was a vice principal in Michigan, and I loved the product,” Neu said. School board president Tony Moore expressed concerns over proposed state legislation that would require a daily attendance report to the state, and whether Edupoint would be able to handle such a task. “There is flexibility in the system. Whatever is in the system of a variable nature, is something we can define,” McLean replied. McLean noted the funding for this system overhaul would come from a previous technology levy. Along with that, she anticipates that team members from Edupoint will be on hand at the board’s August meeting to finalize the agreements.
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Congressman faces mixed bag of challengers By JOSH NELSON For The Mirror
Dave Christie, a Lake City resident, is running against Adam Smith on a platform of impeaching President Obama and restoring the financial tradition of Franklin D. Roosevelt and John F. Kennedy. John Orlinski, a Polish
native, has been working in Bellevue as a social worker since the early 1990s. He believes that the Affordable Care Act, also known as Obamacare, was forced on the country and avidly supports Mitt Romney and Rob McKenna. Jim Postma, who has run against Congressman Smith in the past, believes that the current administration is
leading the country “...into a brave new world of socialist control. With government doctors, government hospitals, and government teachers.” Adam Smith said that he would be the best candidate for the 9th District. He has lived his whole life in the district, and believes that he has a strong connection to the community. “I
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Candidates for District 9 Congress, pictured left to right: Adam Smith (D), Dave Christie (D), Jim Postma (R), John Orlinski (R) and Tom Cramer (D). COURTESY PHOTOS understand the blue collar family. There’s a bigger gap between the haves and the have-nots in this country and we are losing the middle class,” he said. On July 21, the Federal Way Mirror and Federal Way Chamber of Commerce hosted a congressional forum for candidates in the 9th District. Of the five candidates running for office, four attended last Saturday’s forum at Federal Way High School: Dave Christie, a LaRouche Democrat, Republicans Jim Postma and John Orlinski, and Congressman Adam Smith (D). The fifth candidate — Tom Cramer — was not present. (see voters pamphlet) Each candidate was given two minutes for an opening statement before answering the audience-submitted questions. Jim Burbidge, moderator for the candidate forum, reminded them that there was a time constraint of one minute for answers. He began with a question made all the more real due to the events in a Colorado movie theater last Friday. Is it time for more modest gun control? “It was a tragedy, what happened in Colorado, but the issue should be left up to the states to decide,” said Orlinski. Postma went a step further. “Any high schooler knows you can bear arms. If I were in the audience, I would have wanted a gun to shoot this guy.” Congressman Smith acknowledged the citizen’s right to bear arms as a part of the Second Amendment, but that does not mean one has the right to own a tank or a helicopter. “Firearms don’t necessarily make us safer, in the case of Colorado many other factors affected that situation — including mental health issues,” he said. Christie didn’t address gun control laws, but rather blamed the military programming within the popular first person shooter games being played by
today’s youth. “Why are children in this mindset of violence? It is a reflection of a society that has disintegrated.” Later, the candidates were asked about their views on same-sex marriage, yet another hot topic for Washington state. As a whole, this is an issue where the candidates all agreed. Orlinski said that as a social worker, it was his job to make people happier and therefore he is not against same-sex marriage. Postma confessed that he is a straight man, but can also understand that other people want the right to do what they would like to do. “I’m also pro-life,” he added before his time was up. “I’m a strong supporter of this matter,” said Congressman Smith. “It comes down to the basic issue of equal rights.” Christie adopted a slight Southern drawl and said, “Well, they have the right to be just as miserable as the rest of us.” The inevitable marijuana question made it into the forum on Saturday. Should medical marijuana be legalized on a federal level? “The drug mafia of the last few decades have become the drug capitalists,” said Christie. He also said that instead of legalizing the drug, the people should do away with it, claiming that society is better off without drugs. Orlinski affirmed that he has never used drugs, but that he supports decriminalization – which would be similar to a traffic infraction if caught possessing the drug. Postma gave an anecdote about a vacation he took to Vancouver, B.C. – where marijuana is legal. In a joking manner, he began to mock the issue. “Medical marijuana is a shame,” he added. “We shouldn’t legalize it, if we did there would be no drug lords but we would have this happy day society.” “I support the legalization of marijuana for me-
dicinal use,” said Congressman Smith. “But I struggle with general legalization.” He said that he wouldn’t support outright legalization yet, but readily admitted that the nation’s current drug policy isn’t working and is far from effective. After fielding many more questions, each candidate was afforded an additional two minutes for closing statements. Orlinski said that he was running because he doesn’t like what is happening in Washington, D.C., and that the country needs to elect Mitt Romney and this state needs Rob McKenna. “I want a smaller government,” he said. “Washington has too many lawyers and bankers. They could use a social worker.” Postma took the opportunity to say that the Obama administration has increased taxes and regulations, which is crippling American business. He said they were taking the capital out of capitalism. “You really have two choices,” said Postma. “You can choose Obama and Smith and be poor or choose Postma and prosper.” Adam Smith addressed his long tenure as Congressman for the 9th District, and said that his experience made him the most qualified to represent the district. “We need a middle class approach and a demand based economy,” he said. “I will let your voice be heard, I come from here and I know what it’s like.” Lastly, Christie said that it was more important to speak of principals and not party politics. He said that neither President Obama nor Mitt Romney deserve to be candidates and that his goal is to have Obama out of office by September of this year. “We need a real Democrat in there.”
MORE ONLINE Read more about these Congress candidates online at federalwaymirror.com.
July 27, 2012 
Alzheimer’s support: Meetings are 6:30 to 8 p.m. first Wednesday of the month at Steel Lake Presbyterian Church, 1829 S. 308th St. Call Janet Ross at (253) 838-4658.
Check out ‘OZ!’ musical this weekend
Rosebud Children’s Theatre Conservatory presents “OZ!” at 7:30 p.m. July 27-28 and 2 p.m. July 29 at the Thomas Jefferson High School Little Theatre, 4248 S. 288th St. The timeless “Wizard of Oz” tale has been adapted into a dazzling musical. Tickets are $10. Info: www.rosebudctc.org.. COURTESY PHOTO
CALENDAR Kiwanis Salmon Bake: The annual Salmon Bake fundraiser, featuring live entertainment and great food, runs 4 to 8 p.m. July 27 at Steel Lake Park. Tickets are $20 at the gate ($17 presage), and a kids hotdog meal is $5. The club meets at noon Wednesdays (6 p.m. first Wed. of month) at Twin Lakes Golf and Country Club. Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org. FUSION summer arts festival: Friends United to Shelter the Indigent, Oppressed and Needy (FUSION) will hold a Moulin Rouge theme art soiree from 3 to 9 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 1, at the Dumas Bay Centre in Federal Way. Capturing the fun and romance of turnof-the-century Paris, the event will feature an art walk, entertainment, live and silent auctions, and raffle for a seven-day ocean cruise for two. Catered appetizers, wine, beer and espresso will be served. Tickets are $60 at www.fusionfederalway. org or by calling (253) 839-5212. Tickets at the door are $70. Furniture sale: The Kiwanis Club of Greater Federal Way will host its charity outdoor patio furniture sale on Aug. 4 at the Federal Way Farmers Market, which runs 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturdays at The Commons Mall parking lot. National Night Out: Connect with your neighbors and improve your neighborhood on the 29th annual National Night Out scheduled for Tuesday, Aug. 7. Visit www. natw.org. Seussical The Musical: This production by Rosebud Children’s Theatre Conservator is based on famous Dr. Seuss characters. The show runs Aug. 3-12 at the Thomas Jefferson High School Little Theatre, 4248 S. 288th St. Tickets are $10. Info: www.rosebudctc.org. Browns Point Salmon Bake: Event marks 66th anniversary from noon to 8 p.m. Aug. 4 and 5 at the Browns Point Improvement Club. The event is free and includes live music, entertainment, a beer garden and activities for children. Salmon dinners cost $20 for adults, $12 for children and $17 for seniors. email@example.com. Farmers market: The Federal Way Farmers Market runs 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturdays through October at The Commons Mall’s southwest corner parking lot near Sears. The market is hosting a 5K Charity Health Run on Aug. 11. Free fitness conditioning available at the mar-
ket. Call (253) 261-8157. Habitat for Humanity: The Hardhats and Sandals fundraiser will run 4 to 7 p.m. Aug. 11 at the Weyerhaeuser Pacific Rim Bonsai Collection. This fundraiser hosts three wineries for wine tasting, great food and a silent auction to support the revitalization of the Westway neighborhood through homeownership. Tickets are $30 or $20 without the wine tasting and are available at www.seattlehabitat.org/hardhats-and-sandals. Summer social: St. Francis Hospital Auxiliary will hold its free annual summer social and invites women 18 years and up to hear about the opportunities for serving and giving back to our community. Event runs 6 to 7:30 p.m. Aug. 15 in the hospital’s rose garden. RSVP to Kathy Schmidt: (253) 944-4129 or kathyschmidt@FHShealth.org Summer Stock Theatre Festival: Centerstage will host the inaugural Summer Stock Theatre Festival from Aug. 16-26 in collaboration with Central Washington University. Featured shows are “The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee” by William Finn and Rachel Sheinkin and “All In The Timing” by David Ives. Learn more at centerstagetheatre.com. Twin Lakes Elementary BBQ: Kickball, water games, hotdogs, summer learning resources, community partner information tables with resources and more. Free event runs 4 to 7 p.m. Aug. 23 at the school, at SW 320th Street and 47th Avenue SW. (253) 740-7577. Swim and tennis lessons: Marine Hills Swim and Tennis Club, 600 S. 302nd St., offers lessons for all ages and abilities. The club also welcomes veteran tennis instructor Kermit Escame. To learn more or register, contact manager@
marinehillspool.org or (253) 8394690. www.marinehillspool.org. Mar Cheri pool: Offered at the Mar Cheri Neighborhood pool through Aug. 30. Cost is $35-$41 for eight lessons in a two-week session. To register, email firstname.lastname@example.org. Class of 1972: Federal Way High School class of 1972 is holding a reunion Sept. 14-15. Call (253) 941-1034 or email melindar54@ live.com or email@example.com. Pay It Forward Breakfast: This fundraising event benefits Reach Out Federal Way’s homeless shelters for men and women. The event runs 6:45 to 8:45 a.m. Sept. 25 at the Christian Faith Center. Visit www.ReachOutFederalWay.org. Live music at Salty’s: Salty’s at Redondo Beach hosts live music from 4 to 6 p.m. Mondays for Happy Hour and 8-10 p.m. Saturdays through September. See a schedule at www.saltys.com. Cabins: Visit the newly restored historic David T. Denny Cabin and the John Barker Cabin at West Hylebos Wetlands Park, 411 S. 348th St. Cabins will be open noon to 4 p.m. the second Saturday of the month. Contact (253) 945-7842. World Vision tours: World Vision’s interactive center takes visitors of all ages on a self-guided journey through World Vision’s history of child sponsorship, advocacy, relief, and development work. Selfguided tours are available 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. (253) 815-2555 or email tours@ worldvision.org. Crazy Quilters of Federal Way: Group meets second and fourth Thursdays, starting with social hour at 6 p.m., at Emeritus Assisted Living, 31002 14th Ave. S., Federal Way. Call (253) 344-1767.
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The Federal Way Farmers Market will host a 5K and 10K run/walk t 8:30 a.m. Aug. 11 to benefit local charities. Cash prizes available. The market runs 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturdays at The Commons Mall’s southwest corner parking lot. Email firstname.lastname@example.org or call (253) 261-8157. Pictured: Participants gather at the BPA Trail last Friday. ANDY HOBBS, The Mirror
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Monsters Scare You! sign a record deal By JOSH NELSON
For The Mirror
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Federal Way rock band Monsters Scare You! Pictured front: Josh ‘Pig Pen’ Benson, Cory Fay, Joey Duckett. Back: Brandon ‘Bird’ Ereth, Chad Keller (also pictured at left), Connor Theasen. JOSH NELSON, For The Mirror think of was Devil Wears Prada,” said Fay. “But I also consider us a little bit like Underoath.” These bands stand out due to their sometimes indistinguishable, yet unforgettable screaming vocals. In this way, Monsters Scare You! is quite similar. “We aren’t trying to rip anyone’s style, we want to be alike and not alike at the same time,” said Fay.
The guys also emphasized that they focus on playing music they like. Their enjoyment of their music is readily apparent while they play. Whether it is a shredding riff from Keller on guitar, or a particularly gnarly drum line from Theasen, the level of energy the guys put into the music pours out of them and into their audience. [ more MONSTERS page 16 ]
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Nestled at the end of a dirt road, on the south end of Federal Way, is your run-of-the-mill barn. Many of its features are what one would expect: high ceiling, hay loft, machinery...and a rock band. More specifically, Monsters Scare You! is a postmodern electronic rock band. They tuck themselves into the corner of a barn and practice like there’s no tomorrow. Monsters Scare You! consists of six members: Josh “Pig Pen” Benson on bass and vocals, Chad Keller on guitar, Joey Duckett playing keys and electronics, Connor Theasen on drums, Brandon “Bird” Ereth on second guitar, and Cory Fay providing back-up vocals and screams. As soon as the band warms up, you can tell that this is not your father’s rock and roll. “When we started the band up, all I could
DIVERSE SCHOLARS INITIATIVE: United Health Foundation awarded Joanne Lane of Federal Way a scholarship from its Diverse Scholars Initiative to pursue a career in health care. Lane is studying radiology at Tacoma Community College. This is part of the foundation’s commitment to build a more diverse health care workforce.
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 July 27, 2012 [ MONSTERS from p. 13] While the synergy of the instruments and electronics is noticeable, Benson’s melodic vocals coupled with Fay’s screams stand out the most. The dichotomy created by the two punctuates key aspects of both the music and the meaning behind the music. Fay, a Decatur High School graduate, said that he knows some of his lyrics are misunderstood and even indistinguishable at times — but that comes
www.federalwaymirror.com with the territory. “And I feel I’m one of the more audible or understandable screamers out there,” he said. Regardless of the band’s reception, the members of Monsters Scare You! are first and foremost friends. During one fateful Warped Tour, It just so happened that most of the guys were without bands and looking for a new project. After touring for two summers, Monsters Scare You! attracted the attention of a local label. In May
2012, the band signed with Hollywood Waste Records, a label with more than 20 different bands. “It’s actually a little bit harder now,” said Theasen, referring to being a signed band. “We can’t involve the fans as much as we might like. They can’t see everything that’s going on and our business is more ‘secretish.’” Benson said that as an unsigned band, they could do almost anything they want, “...but when you’re signed it’s more like a busi-
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ness, it feels more grown up.” Although the business aspect of the band has forced the guys to grow up, they still enjoy the perks of touring together as a band. “When you’re all sleeping the in same van as you drive down the coast you tend to learn a lot about each other,” said Fay. “It’s not always glamorous, you’re broke most of the time, and you don’t always get that daily shower.” Benson laughed at this and mentioned that when someone invites the band
CHECK OUT THE BAND THIS WEEKEND The Federal Way band’s new single, “Shut Up Our Song Is On,” is available online. Monsters Scare You! will perform an all-ages show Saturday, July 28, at El Corazon in Seattle. Tickets are $12 and the doors open at 7 p.m. Bar entrance is available with proper ID. For more information about Monsters Scare You! or other bands under Hollywood Waste Records, visit hollywoodwaste.com. to stay with them during a part of a tour, one of the first questions asked is: do you have a shower? “There was this one time we were having trouble
finding a spot to sleep one night,” said Benson. “We ended up sleeping next to a rice paddy and it was hot so we slept with the windows down.”
Working together with city leaders, the legislature and with the people of our community, we were able to accomplish a lot in the past two years to improve our communities. A few of our accomplishments include: holding Sound Transit accountable; two major pieces of legislation curtailing property crimes; acquiring $2.5 million needed to support redevelopment in the downtown area; passed legislation to help a youth organization survive; advancing the improvements of the triangle project at I-5 and Hwy 18. Our community asked, I answered and look forward to continuing to advocate for you in Olympia.
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Little Leaguers win state tourney Stewart
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school district offering sponsorship program at schools The Federal Way School District has a new program of business sponsorship designed to raise revenue for high school athletic and activity programs. Approved institutional advertising is available at Federal Way Memorial Field and/or high school gymnasiums and fields. Signage fees may be dedicated to a specific school or distributed evenly to all high schools. All business or organizational advertising will be in the form of a vinyl banner authorized by the FWSD. Outside banners will be 4’x 6’ and interior 3’x5’. After an initial fee of $500, there will be a yearly renewal fee of $200. All signs will be made by the FWPS and are subject to Policy 7414 (Business Sponsorships) available on the district website or at Memorial Field. For more information, contact the FWSD Athletic Liaison, Greg Flynn, at firstname.lastname@example.org or (253) 945-5575.
July 27, 2012 
The Federal Way National Little League 9-10-year-old all-star team won the 2012 Washington State Tournament with a 7-1 victory over Salmon Creek LL Sunday in Auburn, 7-1. The championship comes after the team also won the District 10 title. courtesy photo
Best of the best: Federal Way National 9-10 all-star team beats Salmon Creek to win prestigious tournament title
Little League: Two other FW teams place at state
By CASEY OLSON
By CASEY OLSON
The Federal Way National Little League 9- and 10-yearold baseball team is the best in Washington. National ended its impressive run Sunday afternoon with a 7-1 win over Salmon Creek Little League to win the 2012 Washington State Tournament at Auburn’s GSA Park. The state title for Federal Way comes after the team won the District 10 championship earlier in the month. It was also the second-straight trip to state for National, who finished as the runner-up last season. “This was a great run and championship for this team, our league, these kids and their families, and the community,” said head coach John Sugg. “They’ve worked really hard over the past couple of years since they were little guys to get a chance to do something like this. It’s pretty special stuff that they will always have as a childhood memory, the friendships and memories these guys have are the best part
The Federal Way National Little League 10-11-year-old all star team came close to winning a state baseball championship Monday afternoon. But it wasn’t meant to be. Sammamish Little League downed National in a winner-take-all game, 10-3, at Freedom Field in Mill Creek at the 2012 Washington 10/11 Baseball State Tournament. The state-championship loss came a day after Federal Way beat Sammamish in the first championship game Sunday, 5-1. National finished 6-2 at the 13-team tournament with [ more little league page 18 ]
Federal Way High School junior-to-be Mitch Stewart added a huge title to his evergrowing trophy case Sunday when he won the United States Tennis Association (USTA) Boys 16s National Clay Court Championship. The third-seeded Stewart, who hails from Miami, beat 13th-seeded Baker Newman in the championship, 6-1, 6-2, at the Delray Beach Mitch Stewart International Tennis Center in Florida. “I definitely thought I had a good chance to win it,” Stewart told tennisrecruiting.net. “I have been playing good ball lately. I’ve been grinding and my fitness has been good and I am using my legs more than other people. I felt I had to keep fighting and make every point count.” Stewart, who is ranked fifth in the country by the USTA and 9th on the AthleticDNA College Recruiting List, became the first player from Washington to win a clay court boys’ 16-under title since the tournament began in 1967. “This is definitely the sweetest thing,” said Stewart, who lost in [ more stewart page 19 ]
[ more state champs page 19 ]
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FW Knights snatch World Series crown By CASEY OLSON email@example.com
The Federal Way Knights 14-under team went unbeaten to win the Triple Crown World Series in Colorado Sunday. courtesy photo
The Federal Way Knights 14-under baseball team were crowned the Triple Crown World Series champions Sunday after winning the prestigious tournament in Steamboat Springs, Colo. The Federal Way Knights finished 7-0 during the five-day tournament and blew away the Easton A’s from San Diego, 13-0, in the championship. The A’s are coached by former Major League Baseball all star and World Series champion pitcher Dave Stewart.
The Knights won all three of their pool play games by defeating the New Mexico Jackals, 13-10, the Central California Baseball Academy, 18-3, and the Crush Slammer from Colorado, 18-8. Federal Way then advanced into the championship bracket, which was double elimination. The Knights beat the Omaha Hawks, 15-3, and the RM Hit Club Rangers from Colorado, 164, to earn a berth into the semifinals. In the semifinals, the Knights took on the Cascade Crush from Bellingham and fell behind 11-4 going into
the sixth inning. But Federal Way rallied for five runs in the sixth inning and three more in the seventh for the come-from-behind, 12-11 victory and a spot in the championship. The team includes Brycen Allen, Christopher Michels, JJ Asinas, Xavier West, Kaden Jacobs, Andrew Ellingson, Tanner Knapp, Michael Ziccarelli, Jordon O’Connor, Robbie Bernovich, Mason DeLaCruz, Kenton Robillard, Tyler Mick and Tyler Swanson. The team is coached by Shaun Mick, Patrick O’Connor, Guy Bernovich and Ken Allen.
[ little league from page 17 ] both losses coming to Sammamish. The Federal Way team included Malachi Afework, Blake Beck, Tommy Davis, Gavin Knapp, Travis Miller, Brandon Niksich, Brandham Ponce, Ben Ray, Kyle Russell, Tyler Tribble, Tate Wallat and Mark Wright. The team was coached by Tom Wallat, Mike Niksich and Chuck Miller. National earned the second chance at Sammamish thanks to an impressive pitching performance by Gavin Knapp on Sunday morning during Federal Way’s 5-1 win. Knapp threw a six-inning complete-game during the win, allowing only one run on three hits. The Federal Way offense was also impressive behind •
Knapp, committing zero errors.
Federal Way 11, Chehalis 2 (Saturday)
National earned the berth into the championship round with the win over Chehalis in the loser’s bracket final Saturday. Ponce was very impressive on the mound for Federal Way, throwing 88 pitches during the complete-game performance. Ponce allowed only six hits and one earned run.
Federal Way 11, Cascade 8 (Friday)
Cascade took advantage of some miscues by Federal Way to keep the team close, but the National offense was too much in the end.
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The Federal Way National 9-10 softball team finished in fourth place at the Washington State Tournament last week. courtesy photo Wright finished 4 for 4 with a home run and Wallat and Davis both finished with three hits. Ponce was 2 for 3 with a double and Beck was also 2 for 3.
Federal Way 16, Bainbridge 6 (July 19)
National bounced back from its first loss by blowing away Bainbridge. Offensively, Federal Way was led by Wright, who finished 3 for 3 with a home run and four RBIs. National also got three hits from Afework and two hits from Ray and Knapp. Federal Way used three pitchers during the game, including Niksich, Ponce
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Sammamish 9, Federal Way 8 (July 18)
National was dropped into the loser’s bracket with their first loss to Sammamish. Both teams finished with 12 hits, but Sammamish pounded out six extra-base hits. Federal Way got two hits a piece from Wallat, Davis, Miller and Knapp.
FWNLL softball finishes in fourth The Federal Way National Little League 9- and 10-year-old girls softball team finished an ultra-successful run last week with a fourth-place finish at the Washington State Softball
The Federal Way National 10-11 baseball team lost in the championship game to Evergreen Little League. courtesy photo Tournament. National finished 2-2 during the tournament at David Douglass Park in Vancouver. Federal Way was knocked out of state by Evergreen Little League on July 18, 11-9. The loss came after two-straight wins over Redmond and Lewis River. National was knocked into the loser’s bracket with an opening-round, 5-2 loss to Evergreen on July 15. The team included Abigail Cretti, Callie Davis, Ainsely Yoshizumi, Kaycie Haven, Sierra Jasso, Jessica Karmell, Maclairen Magruder, Tiana McLarty, Destiny Medina, Faith Morris, Emma Ray, Kawehi Sharpe, Anna Swanson and Leyna Wiley. They were coached by Tom Magruder, Jill Davis and Sean Swan-
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son. The best win by Federal Way came on July 16 against Redmond, who entered as a pre-tournament favorite. The two teams played to a 2-2 tie after regulation, forcing extra innings. Federal Way tallied the go-ahead run in the top of the eighth and held Redmond in the bottom of the inning to seal the victory. Redmond had a runner on third base in the sixth, seventh and eighth innings, but National held them scoreless all three times. Following the Redmond victory, Federal Way dominated Lewis River, 23-8, on July 17 in Vancouver before losing to Evergreen for the second time in the tournament the next day.
July 27, 2012 
Sidelines: Ichiro is truly an enigma, but still one of the best
Marine Hills swimmers go undefeated By CASEY OLSON firstname.lastname@example.org
The Marine Hills swim team finished the regular season with an unbeaten record after beating Normandy Park Tuesday night, 420-322. The win moved Marine Hills to 7-0 on the year. This is the second year in a row that Marine Hills has finished the regular season unbeaten. Last year, the Marlins followed up their first-ever unbeaten regular season in the Seattle Summer Swim League (SSSL) by dominating the All-City Meet championship at the Klahaya Swim and Tennis Club in the Edmonds area. It was also Marine Hills’ firstever All-City title. Several individual records have fallen during the 2012 summer season. Thomas Anderson broke the Marine Hills 13-14 boys 50 free record (22.75) and the 50 backstroke record (25.06), Mathias Oh is the new record holder in the 15 and over 50 fly (23.87), Breanna Ross set the 9-10 girls 100 individual medley (1:12.24), Casey Nguyen is the record holder in the 11-12 boys 50 breaststroke (22.51), Jason Nguyen in the 11-12 [ more briefs page 20 ]
felt that what was best for the team was to be traded to another club and give our younger players an opportunity to develop.” But the question remains, what will Ichiro’s legacy with the Mariners be? It’s a tough one to answer. In terms of stats alone, he might be the greatest player in the franchise’s history. However, statistics alone don’t tell the whole story with Ichiro and his Seattle sports legacy. In my opinion, Ichiro has a lot different pedigree than other Mariner stars like Griffey, Martinez and The Big Unit. We, meaning Seattle fans, never really got to know Ichiro. The Mariners’ Big Three had larger-thanlife personalities to go along with their larger-than-life talent on the baseball field. Ichiro never let anybody in. He rarely, and I mean rarely, granted interviews and when he did, the interviews seemed to be scripted to what Ichiro wanted to disclose to the fans. Granted, a lot of that is due to the fact that there was always an interpreter sitting right next to him despite him living in Issaquah since coming to America in 2001. I think Edgar Martinez would be a pretty good comparison to what Ichiro could have been, in terms of leaving a lasting legacy in
I know it doesn’t seem like it in recent years, but the Seattle Mariners have had plenty of star power during their relatively short history. But, one could argue, that Ichiro was the brightest of them all. Brighter than the other three “unsinkable” Mariners — Ken Griffey, Jr., Edgar Martinez and Randy Johnson. Ichiro dominated Major League Baseball for essentially a decade. Right from the time he stepped into a Mariners’ uniform during the magical 2001 season, he was the best leadoff hitter in baseball. In his first 10 seasons, Ichiro racked up an amazing 2,244 hits, hit over .300 every year, stole 357 bases and won 10-straight Gold Gloves in right field. He also set the single-season hit record in 2004 when he tallied 262 while hitting .372. Ichiro’s 11-plus-year run with the Mariners came to an abrupt end Monday when he he asked for, and was granted, a trade to the hated New York Yankees. The move was, essentially, a salary dump by Seattle. “On behalf of our ownership group and everyone in the Seattle Mariners organization, I thank Ichiro for the great career he’s had here in Seattle,” said Mariners CEO Howard Lincoln. “Ichiro knows that the club is building for the future, and he
Seattle. Obviously, English was not Edgar’s first language and despite that, he was beloved. Edgar grew up in Puerto Rico before coming to America, where he spent his entire 18-year career with the Mariners. He taught himself how to speak English and became a pillar in the Seattle community. Heck, Edgar Martinez Way sits right in front of Safeco Field. Edgar has been honored for countless hours, funds, resources and contributions he and his wife, Holli, have made to Seattle’s Children’s Hospital and numerous other organizations. Edgar was even inducted into the World Sports Humanitarian Hall of Fame. The only link I can find to Ichiro humanitarian work came last year when he donated $1.25 million to the Japanese Red Cross for earthquake and tsunami relief efforts. Which was obviously a huge deal in his home country, but there was nothing of note from the Puget Sound area. Despite that, Ichiro’s agent, Tony Attanasio, said that the former all-star will keep his roots in Seattle despite continuing his career in New York City. “He loves Seattle,” Attanasio said after the trade. “This is his home. He’s not going to move. He’s going to stay in Seattle.” Despite Ichiro’s robotic exterior, it was
pretty obvious that he is going to miss playing for the Mariners. At his post-trade press conference, the emotionless Ichiro was slightly teary-eyed when talking about moving on. “When I think about the last 11 ½ years, about the time and feelings of the last 11 ½ years, and when I imagine taking off a Mariners uniform, I was overcome with sadness,” Ichiro said through his personal interpreter Ken Barron. “It has made this a very difficult decision to make.” But he did admit that the prospect of moving from the last-place Mariners to the first-place Yankees — and a chance for his first-ever World Series appearance — was enticing. Ichiro’s last playoff appearance came during his MVP and Rookie of the Year season of 2001. “I went from a team that’s had the most losses to a team having the most wins, so it’s been hard to maintain my excitement in that regard,” he said through Barron. Despite his relative wooden and laconic facade, there is no doubting that Ichiro has left a lasting legacy of greatness within the Mariners’ organization. “There will never be another one like him,” Mariners president Chuck Armstrong said. “There has never been one before him.” That’s for sure.
[ state champs from page 17]
of it.” It was the third meeting at the state tournament between Federal Way and Salmon Creek, who hail from the Vancouver area, with National winning two. Federal Way rolled through the winner’s bracket with a perfect 4-0 record heading into the championship, forcing Salmon Creek to beat them twice. In the first title game Saturday, National was blown out, 10-0, after Federal Way pitchers allowed 12 walks. The usually potent National offense could only muster three hits. The turning point in the game came in the second inning when Salmon Creek sent 14 hitters to the plate and tallied eight runs on two hits and nine walks. “I don’t think we walked nine guys in district and state combined before this game,” Sugg said. “It was not the best day for our pitching staff.” But it was a different story a day later when Federal Way National got a strong pitching performance from Nate Clow and Carter Berry. Clow threw the first four innings, yielding one run on just three hits, striking out eight. Berry closed out the final two innings, retiring six of the eight batters he faced. “(Salmon Creek) was tough, they made Nate work,” Sugg said. “Nate got the outs but they were expensive. They were relentless and fouled off many pitches. They only scored one run, but made us work harder than the box score will show.” After Salmon Creek tallied the first run of the game in the first inning, Federal Way tallied the final seven to win the state title. After an RBI groundout by Abiel Gonzalez in the bottom of the first, National broke the game open in the third inning to take a 6-1 lead. Connor Ellingson had a one-out single to score Colin Heffernan and Cole Bakker and Berry later followed with another two-run single. Judah Graham worked an RBI walk to tally the other run for National. Federal Way added an insurance run in the fifth when Adam Taylor scored on a groundout. This year’s Federal Way National team included Elijah Bakam, Cole Bakker, Carter Berry, Nate Clow, Connor Ellingson, Abiel Gonzales, Judah Graham, Colin Heffernan, Tyler Hoeft, Spencer Sugg, Adam Taylor and Zachary Yoon.
[ stewart from page 17 ]
Two Federal Way National players celebrate winning the state championship Sunday in Auburn. james sketoe, For the Mirror Sugg was assisted on the coaching staff by Steve Pearson, Bryan Bakker, Harvey Markey and Bob Beck.
In other state tournament action:
Federal Way 8, Eastlake LL 3 (Thursday) National earned the berth into the championship by beating up Eastlake Little League from the Redmond area. Federal Way looked like they were going to blow things open in the first inning. They loaded the bases with no outs after three-straight singles, but were unable to push a run across. “A lot of teams would have been psyched out from losing out on that opportunity, but our guys knew that it meant we could score a lot if we kept hitting,” Sugg said. National did exactly that with four runs in the second inning on six hits, including RBIs from Spencer Sugg, Eli Bakam, Cole Bakker and Nate Clow. Eastlake closed the game to 4-3 in the bottom of the fourth, but Federal Way tallied three runs in the fifth to put the game away. Nate Clow threw the first four innings on the mound and was relieved by Connor Ellingson.
the doubles quarterfinals with Spencer Furman in Florida. “That was one of my first goals I wanted to achieve. It is the biggest accomplishment I have ever had in my life.” The National Clay Court Championship comes on the heels of Stewart rolling through the 2012 season unbeaten at Federal Way. His sophomore season culminated with the Class 4A state championship at the Columbia Basin Racquet Club in the Tri-Cities. He beat Skyview’s Kent Andreasen in the final, 6-2, 6-3, to finish the year 25-0. The win gave Stewart the state title that eluded him as a freshman. Stewart lost his only high school match of his twoyear career to Jackson’s Michael Chamerski in the 4A championship. In total, Stewart is 50-1 at Federal Way. Chamerski did not turn out for Jackson’s tennis team as a senior to concentrate more on playing national tournaments. Chamerski has already signed to play in the fall at the University of Washington. According to tennisrecruiting. net, Stewart has already narrowed his college choices to four of the most powerful programs in the nation — Duke, Georgia, UCLA and Washington. “I definitely want to go and play tennis in college,” Stewart said. “And, if I can, I want to go pro.” Stewart is set to play at the USTA National Junior Tennis Championships in Kalamazoo, Mich. starting Aug. 4.
Garbage strike affects service in Federal Way Earlier this week, drivers with Teamsters’ Local 117 went on strike against Waste Management, the company responsible for waste pickup and disposal throughout much of the Puget Sound region. Drivers in King and Snohomish counties walked away from their jobs over a contract dispute. Teamsters’ Local 174, the union that represents drivers in the Federal Way area, also went on strike in conjunction with their fellow drivers farther north. Federal Way posted an announcement on its website, informing residents that “Waste Management Inc. has notified the City of Federal Way that Teamsters’ Local 174 is striking in support of the Local 117 work stoppage. This strike affects garbage, recycling and yard waste service.” City spokesman Chris Carrel said city staff noted the work stoppage. “Yesterday (July 25), city staff documented incomplete service on regular Wednesday service routes,” Carrel said. As for Thursday, July 26, Carrel said there was no garbage or recycling pickup at all for that day, due to the strike. Waste Management said they are attempt-
ing negotiations with the disgruntled Teamsters. “Today, Teamsters 117 contacted Waste Management via a federal mediator to continue negotiations on Saturday, July 28,” said Waste Management spokesperson Robin Freedman. “We are prepared to do this provided the union leadership discontinues the pickets and allows our drivers to return to work. Unfortunately, the union leadership refuses to allow our drivers to return to work and refuses to ensure uninterrupted service next week.” Approximately 150 recycling and yard waste drivers that service King and Snohomish counties for Waste Management have been without a proper contract since May 31, leading to this disruption. Drivers of garbage trucks for Waste Management honored their fellow drivers’ actions, and walked away from the job. “It really just became enough is enough,” said Teamsters’ Local 117 president Tracey Thompson. “We have done everything we can think of to encourage this employer to act lawfully, to come to the bargaining table, to engage in meaningful bargaining, to stop retaliating and intimidating their worlds and they’re just refusing to do that.”
[ briefs from page 19]
Arbor Heights pool.
boys 50 breaststroke (33.33) and Kenna Ramey in the 15 and over 50 free (24.69). Marine Hills also set three relay records this year. Ross, Taylor Kabacy, Maki Bispham and Hailey Jacobson set the record in the 9-10 200 free relay (2:03.78), Casey Nguyen, Jason Nguyen, Liam Casey and Colin Malnory in the boys 11-12 200 medley relay (2:07.09) and Anderson, Robert Hughes, Micah Oh and Cooper Berry in the 13-14 boys 200 medley relay (1:50.21). The swimming postseason kicked off Thursday with the B Championships at Olympic View swimming pool. The girls preliminaries will take play on Monday at Gregory Seahurst and the boys preliminaries will be Tuesday at Lakeridge. The Southern Division Championships will be Aug. 2 in Kent and the All-City Meet will take place on Aug. 7 at
• The Tacoma-Pierce County Volleyball Officials Board is in need of individuals who are interested in officiating middle school, junior high, high school, college and recreation department volleyball matches throughout Pierce County. A comprehensive training program, starting Aug. 20, is offered for all new officials and the opportunities to advance in the organization are extensive. For students, retirees, or former athletes looking to re-connect with a sport, officiating high school and middle school sports is also an excellent way to earn some extra income and provide a great service to the teams. Registration is due no later than Aug. 5. For additional information on becoming a volleyball official, visit www.tpcvob.com or contact Marc Blau at (253) 848-1360 or email@example.com.
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and criticism. Take a look for yourself. We have one of the best equipped, wellrespected and well-led fire departments in the state. This is not the time to take a step backward in support of one of the most vital components of public safety in this city. I’m sure the ballots will have arrived by the time you read this letter, so please join me in ensuring that we maintain the safety margin that has served us with distinction for decades. Vote yes in support of our fire department. The alternative is not an option. The mission is in your hands. Let’s not disappoint them this time. Vote yes.
a bee while playing golf. The EMS made another just-in-time save. Since that time, I have heard him on numerous occasions praise the EMS services for saving his life. These are the types of fires than I am concerned about. It stands to reason. To most of us those acts of competence and compassion are invisible. But to those who are the beneficiaries, those acts are invaluable. I have no doubt that we get what we pay for — and more. Yet there are people in this community who would have you believe, if you listen to them, that because the fires outside are few and far between, that the fires inside are of little or no consequence. Do not
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account, or even MSN account,” Chris said. “So they’ll go to the reset (password) link, and it will say ‘Page cannot be displayed.’ Now what will happen that is indicative of malware, is that page will snap right up. It won’t sit and think and think and think and then say it’s invalid.” Stevenson said that he became aware of this when one of the customers brought in an infected laptop and showed him that
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your contact information. They don’t know your phone number, your address, they don’t know anything,” he said. “If anybody is going to call you regarding a virus, it’s going to be your Internet service provider.” If a Hotmail user seems to be encountering issues with logging into an account, Stevenson advises using another computer to attempt to login, such as a computer at the library. “Don’t take your laptop, but just use a different computer completely. Chances are, 99 percent of the time, you’ll get in,” he said. “Reset the password, make sure all the alternate emails are yours. Change stuff.” Stevenson advises anyone who may receive calls like this to just hang up. For more general security issues, he also advises people to make their passwords hard to crack. He suggests a password with both upper and lowercase letters, numerals and special characters such as * or !. “Don’t make it a word. Make it complex,” he said. Geeks@Site are located at 402 S. 333rd St., Suite B38 in Federal Way. Learn more at geeksatsite.com.
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sequence of events. He then pulled out his own laptop, attempted to access the man’s Hotmail and was able to do so quickly. He then reset the man’s password. One thing that these scammers will do, Stevenson noted, is add an email account of theirs to a user’s “safe list,” so they’re alerted when the person attempts to make any changes to their settings. As for the $600 asking price for an antivirus program, Stevenson said that should be an immediate red flag to anyone who may receive this call. “No antivirus, I don’t care what it is, costs $600 for the home user. There’s just no way. Maybe for a company or enterprise, but not for a home user,” he said. Stevenson said the scammers will use high pressure tactics to try and get people to fork over the money. For instance, a scammer will tell someone that their computer literally has only 10 more minutes of use left before the fake viruses destroy the computer. Another thing Stevenson noted is that Microsoft does not have personal contact information for people. “Microsoft doesn’t know
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[ LETTERS from page 6]
July 27, 2012 
www.federalwaymirror.com be sidetracked by that line of posturing [ HOTMAIL from page 1]
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 July 27, 2012 [ ROEGNER from page 4] been endorsed by two groups who backed a law that links teacher evaluations to personnel decisions and supports charter schools. However, in my interview with him, he said he was opposed to charter schools as it “just transfers the problem.” Moore has not signed the Norquist “no tax pledge” and while he says taxes should be a last resort, he also says “there might come a time when we need to make an investment.” Moore has been endorsed by a majority of the school board and several legislators. He has been pointed in his criticism of City Hall and Kochmar for building and subsidizing the Community Center. Moore is a local businessman and this is his fourth run for the Legislature. His experience shows in the manner in which his campaign is put together, and he may be the only candidate who will use television commercials. Moore is one of the more accomplished speakers in the race. He is very knowledgeable about education issues, is well prepared and usually has a ready smile. Jerry Galland has run unsuccessfully for the Legislature and the South King Fire and Rescue board of commissioners. He has been a community activist and led the opposition to the city annexing a section of unincorporated King County, where he lives. He is unlikely to raise as much money as the other candidates and will rely on doorbelling and community forums. He is easy to spot, as he drives around town in a miniature convertible roadster with “Galland” red signs on the side. Galland is probably the most conservative of all the candidates. He is a property and personal rights advocate, opposes gay marriage and is pro-life. He is unsure about his position on marijuana because of his deference of personal freedom. That deference extends to charter schools as well, as he believes parents should have a choice and the “competition isn’t a bad thing.” While he doesn’t like taxes and would like to look at current loop-
www.federalwaymirror.com holes, Galland did say “closing the door on taxes without discussion would be irresponsible.” He supports education and wants to put more money into classrooms. He doesn’t know how he will respond to the court ruling on education. Galland is a millwright, down to earth in his speaking style, and in his own words “a plain talker.” He is affable, but can also be passionate in his beliefs, even when they conflict with each other. Galland has been endorsed by Mark Freitas from the SKFR board. Galland is the wild card in the race. He may not be able to raise enough money to win, but he may play a significant role in who does. Galland will compete with Tony Moore for conservative votes, while Moore competes with Kochmar for moderate Republican votes and independents. If Galland can create enough momentum to siphon votes away from Moore, he could end up helping Kochmar. Kochmar is not only competing with Moore for moderate votes, but she is competing with the Democrats for independents who lean Democratic but could swing her way if she can raise enough money to get them her message. Moore and Kochmar received a “very good” rating from the Municipal League. Galland did not submit a questionnaire to the League, which typically uses other public sources when a questionnaire is not submitted. Galland received a “not qualified” rating. Watch how the candidates craft their message in debates, mailings and newspaper ads to appeal to specific blocks of voters in what appears to be a close race to advance to the November final. Barring last minute issues, the most likely to advance are Tony Moore and Roger Flygare, with Moore the probable front-runner in a traditional Republican-Democrat ideological runoff. However, if either Macfarlane or Kochmar advance, the dynamics in the race would change dramatically.
Federal Way resident Bob Roegner, former mayor of Auburn: email@example.com.
FUSION volunteers Peggy LaPorte, Pat Chesebro and Dee Askew tidy up the charity’s newest fully furnished three-bedroom housing unit on July 12 in Federal Way. A family of four moved in the next day. ANDY HOBBS, The Mirror
FUSION helps mother find hope By ANDY HOBBS firstname.lastname@example.org
By the end of December 2011, Brittany and her 3-yearold son were homeless. She had never been homeless before, and finding shelter was a daily chore. On two nights, Brittany and the child slept in her car. In the shelters, she stayed on guard while sharing close quarters with strangers and shady people. A prison record kept her from finding stable housing. “I must have filled out 200 applications,” said Brittany, 23, who asked that her last name be withheld. “I felt like I was going to be stuck for a while.” She was released from prison in 2010, following an 18-month sentence for nonviolent drug and gun charges. Brittany vowed to change her reckless ways and get her life back together for the sake of her son. The stability she sought was short-lived. Brittany ended up
in an environment rife with domestic violence, and her life spiraled into homelessness. Through state assistance, the pieces began coming together as Brittany launched the long journey toward self-sufficient living. She entered a pre-apprenticeship program, joined the ironworkers union, and began learning a trade. On May 7, Brittany and her son moved into a FUSION housing unit in Federal Way. FUSION has 16 units in Federal Way and Northeast Tacoma for families in similar situations as Brittany. The first night in their home, Brittany and her son camped on the bedroom floor, then fixed breakfast when they woke up. The stress of finding a place to sleep had disappeared. “I’ve seen him relax over the last few months,” she said of her son, “and I’m able to fix dinner at night.” After nearly six months of rough living, the FUSION home has lifted a burden off Brittany and her son. It’s
a sharp contrast from the crowded and unpredictable homeless shelters. “I have this mentality to keep on moving forward,” she said. “I believe I really beat the odds of where I was supposed to be.”
Check it out Friends United to Shelter the Indigent, Oppressed and Needy (FUSION) will hold a Moulin Rouge theme art soiree from 3 to 9 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 1, at the Dumas Bay Centre in Federal Way. Capturing the fun and romance of turn-of-the-century Paris, the event will feature an art walk, entertainment, live and silent auctions, and raffle for a seven-day ocean cruise for two. Catered appetizers, wine, beer and espresso will be served. Tickets are $60 at www. fusionfederalway.org or by calling (253) 839-5212. Tickets at the door are $70. Proceeds benefit FUSION’s transitional housing program.
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Thousands of Classiﬁed readers need your service. Your service ad will run FOUR full weeks in your local community paper and on the web for one low price with the Service Guide Special. Call 800-388-2527 to speak with a customer representative. Go online 24 hours a day: nw-ads.com. Or fax in your ad: 360-598-6800. L E N D E R S AC R I F I C E s a l e 9 a c r e s, C o l fa x . Was $75,000, now only $42,500. Beautiful valley views, quiet country road with electric. 41 acres, Moses Lake, was $53,900, now only $24,900. Great horse country, abundant wildlife. Call UTR LLC 1888-326-9048
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2 BEDROOM Apartment with washer and dryer, in 6 Unit Senior Building. No smoking. $700 includes: water, sewer, garbage. 253-735-3131, 253-332-0239. #701 Private, clean 1 BDRM, 1 BATH units in quiet single-story community. On-Site laundry, close to Walmart, Restaurants, stores and transit center. $675/mo, water/sewer/garbage included! $500/deposit. Call Carol for a tour, 253-941-1464. 31010 1 8 t h Ave S , Fe d e r a l Way, WA. See pics at www.zaran.com WA Misc. Rentals General Rentals
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CREATIVE ARTIST The North Kitsap Herald, a weekly community newspaper located on the Kitsap Peninsula in Poulsbo, WA, has an immediate opening for a full-time Creative Artist. Duties include performing ad and spec design, designing promotional materials, providing excellent customer service to the sales staff and clients. Requires excellent communication skills, and the ability to work in a fast paced deadlineor iented environment. Experience in Adobe Creative Suite 2: InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator and Acrobat is also required. Newspaper or other media experience is preferred. Must be able to work independently as well as part of a team. Requires f l ex i b i l i t y. We o f fe r a great work environment, health benefits, 401k, paid holidays, vacation a n d s i ck t i m e. E O E . Please e-mail your resume, cover letter, and a few s a m p l e s o f yo u r work to: firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to: CANKH/HR Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370
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The Bainbridge Island Review, a weekly community newspaper located in western Washington state, is accepting applications for a parttime general assignment Reporter. The ideal candidate will have solid reporting and writing skills, have up-to-date knowledge of the AP Stylebook, be able to shoot photos and video, be able to use InDesign, and contribute to staff blogs and Web updates. We offer vacation and sick leave, and paid holidays. If you have a passion for community news reporting and a desire to work in an ambitious, dyn a m i c n ew s r o o m , we want to hear from you. E.O.E. Email your resume, cover letter and up to 5 non-returnable writing, photo and video samples to firstname.lastname@example.org Or mail to BIRREP/HR Dept., Sound Publishing, 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370.
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INTERNATIONAL CULTURAL Exchange Representative: Earn supplemental income placing and supervising high school exchange students. Volunteer host families also needed. Promote world peace! www.afice.org/reps Make Up To $2,000.00+ Per Week! New Credit Card Ready Drink-Snack Vending Machines. Minimum $4K to $40K+ Investment Required. Locations Available. BBB Accredited Business. (800) 962-9189 1-888-545-8647 Employment Media
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RETAIL SALES MANAGER Are you a dynamic, professional individual with innovative ideas and experience in building business and increasing profits? Then we are interested in you! Sound Publishing, Inc. is currently seeking an experienced retail sales manager to lead a talented staff focused on growing revenue, building business relationships, creating innovative ad strategies and strengthening an already strong brand. This position will manage our Courier Herald publications in E n u m c l a w, B o n n e y Lake, and Sumner. The individual must possess strong leadership skills, b e a n e f fe c t i ve t e a m builder and display a commitment to multiplatform audience development. This position requires an accomplished manager who desires to work with a strong advertising team in a high quality market. The retail sales manager will report to the Vice President of East Sound Newspaper Operations. Responsibilities: Build relationships with key adver tisers, helping them meet their goals and grow their business; direct retail sales and service functions for online, and core products; train, motivate, recruit and develop a creative and energetic sales force; mentor strong and experienced sales staffers in retail advertising; and work with the Vice President to develop and implement strategic goals. Qualifications: Minimu m o f t h r e e t o f i ve years of newspaper advertising experience, to include at least two years managerial experience is required. Bachelor’s degree preferred. A successful track record of growing market revenue share with a proven record of developing and positioning strategic plans, which have resulted in increased sales and profitability. Must be a proven leader who is able to build a strong team and alliances. Must possess excellent communication skills (written, verbal, interpersonal, and presentation) with the ability to influence clients, peers and other appropriate audiences. Strong managerial skills (selecting and developing talent, coaching, and teambuilding) and the confidence to challenge the status quo in a professional manner are essential. We are an Equal Employment Oppor tunity Employer and recognize that the key to our success lies in the abilities, diversity and vision of our employees. Women and minorities are enc o u r a g e d t o a p p l y. Please email resume and cover letter to
CHILD ADVOCATES NEEDED
REPORTER Reporter sought for staff opening with the Peninsula Daily News, a sixday newspaper on Washington’s beautiful North Olympic Peninsula that includes the cities of Por t Angeles, Sequim, P o r t To w n s e n d a n d Forks (yes, the “Twilight” Forks, but no vampires or werewolves). Bring your experience from a weekly or small daily -from the first day, you’ll be able to show off the writing and photography skills you’ve already acquired while sharpening your talent with the help o f ve t e ra n n ew s r o o m leaders. This is a general assignment reporting position in our Port Angeles office in which being a self-starter must be demonstrated through professional experience. Port Angeles-based Peninsula Daily News, circulation 16,000 daily and 15,000 Sunday (plus a website getting up to one million hits a month), publishes separate editions for Clallam and Jefferson counties. Check out the PDN at w w w. p e n i n s u l a d a i l y news.com and the beauty and recreational op- email@example.com or mail to: por tunities at http://www.peninsuladai- Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. lynews.com/secKent, WA 98032, tion/pdntabs#vizguide. ATTN: HR/SME In-person visit and tryout No calls or personal are required, so Washvisits please. ington/Northwest applicants given preference. Send cover letter, re- Think Inside the Box sume and five best writ- Advertise in your i n g a n d p h o t o g r a p hy local community clips to Leah Leach, managing editor/news, newspaper and on P.O. Box 1330, 305 W. the web with just First St., Port Angeles, one phone call. WA 9 8 3 6 2 , o r e m a i l Call 800-388-2527 leah.leach@peninsulafor more information. dailynews.com.
Family Law CASA seeks volunteers from the community to investigate & advocate for children in contested custody cases. For details visit: www.familylawcasa.org
2 CEMETARY PLOTS at the beautiful Greenwood Memorial Park, Renton. Gorgeous location; Rhodedendron Garden, plots 3 and 4. Situated on a level area. Permant care property; friendly & helpful staff maintains the grounds! Both only $7,000. Currently retails for $16,000. Call Bob 425-327-6636.
SUNSET HILLS Memorial Park, Niche for Two. In the Sunset Hills Mausoleum, on the ground f l o o r, e y e l ev e l w i t h g l a s s d o o r. Va l u e o f Niche alone is approx. $5,500. A Bargain at $4,500, includes 2 Bronze urns. Per cemetery: no more Niches for 2 available. Call: 206417-3402
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RECEIVER’S AUCTION Case#09-2-00438-9 www.PotholesGolfAuction.com 7/27/12 Selling to Highest Bidder; 255ac PUD w/permits; Othello, WA (near Moses Lake) Coast/Sperry Van Ness, local contact Dave Smith 206-276-2169 Cemetery Plots
(1) PLOT IN Sunset Hills Memorial Park, Bellevue. Garden of Gethsemane: mature trees, emerald lawns, beautiful g a r d e n s, s p e c t a c u l a r v i ew o f m a j e s t i c M t . R a i n i e r, b r e a t h t a k i n g statuar y, meticulously landscaped! Lot 276, Space 7: $17,000. (Section filled. Space available by private sale only) For more details contact Mar y Jane firstname.lastname@example.org or call: 386-761-4297. (2) ADJACENT Cemetary Plots sold together or separately, located in Historic Washington Mem o r i a l Pa r k , S e a Ta c . “Garden of Light” with Mountain Views, Airport Views, also near Veterans Memorial site. Immaculate Grounds. Perpetual Endowment Care and Transfer Fee included. $3,100 each or $6,000 for both. 425358-0155 2 P R E M I U M S i d e by Side lots. Excellent location in the Rock of Ages Garden of Washington Memorial Park in Seatac. $5,000 each or both fo r $ 8 , 0 0 0 . 2 5 3 - 6 3 1 3734
ACACIA Memorial Park, “Birch Garden”, (2) adjacent cemetery plots, #3 & #4. Selling $4,000 each or $7,500 both. Located in Shoreline / N. Seattle. Call or email Emmons Johnson, 2067 9 4 - 2 1 9 9 , email@example.com BARGAIN! side x side cemeter y plots in the Garden of Devotion at Bonney-Watson Washington Memorial Park in Seatac. It is a place where calm prevails; a sanctuary where people can go to remember loved ones who have p a s s e d . Fo r s a l e b y owner. $4700 cash. Includes transfer fee. Call: (206)242-3257 DOUBLE BURIAL PLOT in the Prestigious Sunset H i l l s M e m o r i a l Pa r k . Gorgeous, locally operated establishment. Peaceful rest for your loved ones &/or yourself. Situated in the beautiful Garden of Lincoln. Sale price includes opening, closing, vault, markers & 2 inter nment rights. $20,000 firm. I will pay t ra n s fe r fe e o f $ 1 5 0 . 1215 145 th Place SE, Bellevue. 425-454-0826. G E T H S E M A N E CATHOLIC Cemetery in Federal Way: One Double grave with all services. Includes 1 double depth lawn crypt box, 2 inter nments, granite headstone with final inscriptions. An ideal buria l s i t e fo r t wo fa m i l y members. Valued services, care, upkeep, headstone, inscription and sites priced by Gethsemane at $8,766. Will sell for $3,900 (less than half price). Call or e-mail Rodney at 206-6795111, firstname.lastname@example.org ONE SPACE Available in the Sought After “Garden of Rest” at Sunset Hills Memorial Park in Bellevue. It is Space 8 in Lot 83 which is Beautifully Located. A Real Bargain at $8,500. Please contact Herb at email@example.com or call 503-624-9020 The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. Recycle this paper. SUNSET HILLS Memorial Park in Bellevue. 2 C h o i c e S i d e by S i d e Plots in The Garden of Rest, Lot 83, Spaces 11 and 12. Can Buy 1 or Both. $7,500 each or Discount If You By Both. Contact me at: 425-8907780 or firstname.lastname@example.org SUNSET HILLS Memorial Park in Bellevue. 1 lot for sale in the beautiful “Garden of Prayer” section. Lot #122, located 16 plots down and 19 plots over. $10.876 or best offer. 425-228-0840 or cell 425-891-5504
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www.latinoslawnandgarden.com Satisfaction Guaranteed LOWEST PRICE Free Estimates Senior Discount Lic/Bonded/Insured CALL JOSE 206-250-9073
website 24 hours a day 7 days a week: nw-ads.com. Home Services Painting
Exterior & Interior
Painting Professionals Call Local (Toll Free) NOW for a FREE estimate
www.protectpainters.com Home Services Roofing/Siding
ROOFING & REMODELING Senior Discounts Free Estimates Expert Work 253-850-5405 American Gen. Contractor Better Business Bureau Lic #AMERIGC923B8
Thousands of ClassiďŹ ed readers need your service. Your service ad will run FOUR full weeks in your local community paper and on the web for one low price with the Service Guide Special. Call 800-388-2527 to speak with a customer representative. Go online 24 hours a day: nw-ads.com. Or fax in your ad: 360-598-6800. KNOLL TREE SERVICE
â€œThe Tree Peopleâ€? Tree Removal/Thinning, Stump Grinding, Brush Hauling, Etc! FREE ESTIMATES
253-380-1481 www.knolltreeservice.com LICENSED, BONDED, INSURED
Want more business this year?
LET ME HELP I can deliver your message to tens of thousands of doorsteps in your market. Call me today to find out more Jennie Morello 866-296-0380 email@example.com Whether you need to target the local market or want to cover the Puget Sound area, WEâ€™VE GOT YOU COVERED!
A K C G R E AT D A N E Puppies. Now offering Full-Euroâ€™s, Half-Euroâ€™s & Standard Great Danes. Males & females. Every color but Faw n s , $ 5 0 0 & u p. Health guarantee. Licensed since 2002. Dreyersdanes is Oregon stateâ€™s largest breeder of Great Danes. Also; selling Standard Poodles. www.dreyersdanes.com Call 503-556-4190.
,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽAĂĽNEWĂĽPLACEĂĽ #HECKĂĽOUTĂĽ WWWPNWHOMElNDERCOM FORĂĽLOCALĂĽĂĽNATIONALĂĽLISTINGSĂĽ
ALL YARD WORK STORM CLEANUP
* Interior/ Exterior Paint * Deck Building * Fences/ Siding Repair * Dry Rot * Remodels
Mowing, Pruning Trimming, Thatching, Aerating, Weeding, Bark Spreading Blackberry Removal and MUCH MORE
Need help with your career search? Dannyâ€™s Landscaping 206-250-9705 There is help out there! & Tree Service and you can access it at Spring Clean-Up: Home Services Thatch, Weed, Bark, Haul, whatever time is convenient Lawn/Garden Service Tree Removal, Etc. for you! Find only the jobs Pruning, Gutters, Roof, AFFORDABLE Moss Control, Sprinkler in your desired category, or LAWN CARE Install & Repair 15% Senior Discount Summer Discounts! a specific location. Available Mowing, Weeding, Bark when you are, 247. Log on 253-353-9948 Dust, Blackberry Removal, at www.nw-ads.com or ĂĽ"OTTOMLESSĂĽGARAGEĂĽSALE General Cleanup call one of our recruitment Low Rates! Free Estimates! specialists, Monday-Friday HI MARK (206)816-9195 8am-5pm firstname.lastname@example.org LANDSCAPING & 800-388-2527 GARDENING Complete Yard Work LAWN DTree Service DHauling MAINTENANCE FREE ESTIMATES DWeeding DPruning DHedge Trim DFence Free Estimates Tree Removal/Trimming DConcrete DBark Residential & Commercial DNew Sod & Seed Call: Lic. ~ Bonded ~ Insured DAerating & Thatching 253-709-8720 Serving All Counties Senior Discount Youâ€™ll ďŹ nd everything 253-435-4494 FREE ESTIMATE www.treeworkbyjts.com you need in one Lic# A1SHEGL034JM
LATINOâ€™S LAWN & GARDEN
PUGET SOUND CONSTRUCTION
July 27, 2012 
www.federalwaymirror.com Federal Way
HUGE CUL-DE-SAC 33418 22nd SW (off 21st at 334th). Saturday & Sunday, 10am-5pm. Old VCR tapes and childrenâ€™s books, larger ladies clothes, dishes, old knick knacks, vintage threads/sewing supplies, o l d j e w e l r y, d i s h e s , cooking, old books, rubber stamps and crafts. Lots of treasures, great goodies and more. FEDERAL WAY
HUGE GARAGE / Yard S a l e ! Tw i n L a k e s Homeownerâ€™s Associat i o n i n Fe d e r a l Way, along with its almost 1,400 homes is sponsoring an all HOA garage sale on Friday, Saturday and Sunday. July 27 th , 28 th & 29 th from dawn until dusk each day. Directional signs and banners will be posted on our Monuments. Individual owners will have directional signs once you enter one of our Divisions. Log onto our website at www.twinlakeshoa.com and click on the â€œMapâ€? tab to view our boundaries!
TWO BEAUTIFUL AKC Male Schipperkes available. Will be 8 weeks and ready to go t o n ew l ov i n g h o m e s July 27th! Loyal companions for anyone wanting a small (11-18lb), intelligent, alert dog. Schipperkes are long lived, great for families, running, hiking, boating. Family raised, FEDERAL WAY crate and paper trained. HUGE MULTI FAMILY $600 each. 253-970Garage Sale! Crafterâ€™s & 3360 Quilters, you donâ€™t want to miss this one! Tons of fabr ic, notions, tools, patterns and more! Also, household items, Barbie stuff, and toys. Priced to go! Come see us at 3724 SW 328 th Place. Fr i d ay, 7 / 2 7 t h r o u g h Sunday, 7/29 from 9am to 5pm.
garage sales - WA
Vans & Mini Vans Ford
Garage/Moving Sales King County
2010 FORD TRANSIT C o n n e c t X LT Wa g o n . Perfect for familes and/ o r l a r g e h o u s e h o l d s, Marine seats up to 7! Only Power 28,000 miles, power everything, DVD player & G P S w i t h b a ck u p camera. Dealership serviced with records! Also, under warranty! $22,990 obo. Visit www.thing.im for more pictures & information. Call Alina 42526â€™ CALKINS Bartender 443-5209. Sammamish. boat, 1976. Complete re- Auto Service/Parts/ fit in 1997. Yanmar 4LHAccessories DTE diesel with trolling gear. 115 hours. Comp l e t e e l e c t r o n i c s. I n cludes trailer. $12,000 or offer. 360-378-3074 Friday Harbor.
COME ONE, Come All to the Annual WESTBURY Neighborhood garage Sale. Saturday only! July 28th, 9am-4pm. A little bit of everything, for everyone. Located between 320th and Dash Point Road on 47 th Ave SW and SW 314th Pl, Federal Way* Federal Way
ELECTRONIC TOOLS: Oscilloscopes, Volt and Amp Meters, Multi Meters, Frequency Counter, Pulse Generator, Curve Tr a c e r , P y r o m e t e r . 31419 3rd Pl S., Federal Way. Friday, Saturday & Sunday, 9am-5pm. Federal Way
Free Pick up
2007 DODGE Caliber. Fun To Drive!! Automat253-335-1232 ic, CD player. Dark Blue 1-800-577-2885 exterior, Black on Grey interior. Newly serviced. New Tires, Battery and 5th Wheels More. Excellent like new condition! $8,500 OBO. 3 4 â€™ M O N TA N A R L , 253-397-9986 2011. King bed, second air, washer, dryer, auto Automobiles sattelite, generator and Nissan 2 0 0 5 N i s s a n A LT I M A fireplace. Will consider 3 . 5 S E . 5 s p e e d A / T par tial trade for newer w/Gated Shifter. 250HP Class A diesel pusher. 6-cylinder Engine. Only $61,900. Pictures upon 9435 miles as of this request. (360)378-4670 posting! I am the original Friday Harbor owner of this car. No Motorcycles dents, dings or chipped glass. This car is like new. After market leath- 2005 HARLEY DAVIDer interior, Chrome rims, S O N D e l u x e . B l a c k tinted glass, K&N air fil- C h e r r y c o l o r, l o t s o f t e r, R ave l c o s e c u r i t y chrome. 8,000 original system. This car is not m i l e s . M u s t s e l l ! junk! If you want a per- $11,000. (206)972-8814 fect, low mile, good-looking reliable car, this is the one. Asking $18,500. (425)432-3618 Automobiles Saturn
Garage/Moving Sales King County
M U LT I FA M I LY YA R D Sale! Collectibles, golf clubs, exercise equipment, craft items, too much to list! Something for ever y one! Fr iday, July 27 th and Saturday, July 28 th from 9am to 5pm. No early birds! Located at 940 East Main Street, Auburn.
JUNK CARS & TRUCKS
SATURDAY, July 28th, 9am - 3pm. Local Serv i c e G r o u p, H o l d i n g H U G E Ya r d S a l e t o Benefit Womenâ€™s Education. Selection & Quality! 36928 Pacific Hwy South.
PARK WIDE GARAGE SALE 302 Homes!
Saturday, August 4th 9am - 3pm The River Estates 3611 â€œIâ€? Street NE Auburn
Furniture, Housewares, Tools, Sporting Goods, Kitchenware, Books, Some â€œLike Newâ€? Items and Lots More! Whether youâ€™re buying or selling, the ClassiďŹ eds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, youâ€™ll ďŹ nd everything you need 24 hours a day at www.nw-ads.com.
F R I D AY, S AT U R D AY and Sunday, July 27th 29th, 9am to 6pm, 29615 10th Place South, look for signs. Too many great items to list! ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽAĂĽNEWĂĽPLACEĂĽ Estate Sales #HECKĂĽOUTĂĽ WWWPNWHOMElNDERCOM FEDERAL WAY FORĂĽLOCALĂĽĂĽNATIONALĂĽLISTINGSĂĽ P R E E S TAT E S A L E ! Quilters and crafterâ€™s will Federal Way GARAGE SALE! Kids be delighted! Huge seclothes, 12â€™ boat and lection of quilting and motor, winch, tent, enter- crafting fabric, books, tainment center, more. magazines, etc. This Fri9am - 4pm, Friday and day, Saturday and SunSaturday, July 27th - day from 9am to 4pm lo28th, 33439 11th Place c a t e d o n 1 3 t h Ave S. Follow signs. Cash only. SW.
2006 HARLEY Low Rider. Fuel Injection Twin Cam 88, 6 speed, 35.7k miles, well maintained. Very low seat height for short or tall riders. Harleyâ€™s special â€œProfileâ€? chrome laced wheels. Kuryakyn â€œSwitch Bladeâ€? folding-heel-support forward control foot rests, and Kuryakyn Panacea LED taillight. $9,650 o b o. d i v e r s i f i e d i n t e r e s t s @ y a h o o. c o m o r 253-473-5326 South Tacoma.
â€˜07 SKY ROADSTER, L o t s o f f u n t o d r i ve ! Good looker! Excellent condition. Sleek Forest green with tan top. Fun convertible for the summer! Black and tan leather interior. Chrome Sky wheels with Eagle High Performance tires, all around! Factory maintained. Always garaged! Only 8,800 miles. Below Motorhomes KBB $16,159. Carl 206396-8754. 31â€™ FOUR WINDS 5000, 1993. 68,000 or iginal Miscellaneous Autos miles. Fully self contained. New brakes, new t i r e s, n ew c a r p e t i n g . $10,000. 253-862-4824 Vehicles Wanted
2000 INTERNATIONAL 4700 TRUCK with tuck away lift gate. Engine -- Diesel - T 444E -- 195 HP. 5 speed m a nu a l t ra n s m i s s i o n . Box -- 24â€™L x 102â€™H x 96â€™W. Roll-up door. Mileage 195,600. Well Maintained. $14,000. Call Karen, (425)355-0717 Ext.1560 Located in Everett. Utility Trailers
8â€™x12â€™ UTILITY Trailer. Single axle, electric brakes, well built. $1100. 2 5 3 - 6 3 1 - 2 0 5 0 Ke n t East Hill area.
CASH FOR CARS! Any M a ke, M o d e l o r Ye a r. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647 DONATE YOUR VEHICLE Receive $1000 GROCERY COUPONS. UNITED BREAST CANC E R F O U N D AT I O N . Fr e e M a m m o gra m s, Breast Cancer Info w w w. u b c f. i n fo Â F R E E Towing, Tax Deductible, Non-Runners Accepted. 1- 800-728-0801
Extra auto parts bring in extra cash when you place an ad in the ClassiďŹ eds. Open 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com.
 July 27, 2012 [ HEALTH from page 1]
For now, the Federal Way clinic accepts anyone who needs help. Nearly 70 patients visit Cornerstone the first and third Saturday of every month. The clinic conducts basic health exams and blood tests, with assistance from a roster of about 45 volunteers. Providing care are seven medical doctors, two naturopathic doctors, two chiropractors and two acupuncturists. Dr. Byeon founded Cornerstone in 2008 in Federal Way before moving
the operation to Renton. In June 2012, the free clinic relocated to a 900-squarefoot office on South 333rd Street in Federal Way. The operation depends mostly on personal donations, which are taxdeductible. Clinic organizers recently applied for a $40,000 grant from the City of Federal Way. Meanwhile, sponsors like Paclab provide free blood tests for the clinic, which also seeks X-ray services and more volunteer specialists. Cornerstone Medical Services is open 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. the first and third Sat-
SENIOR LIFESTYLES ...
Dr. Kyle Oh and Dr. Jai Byeon treat uninsured patients at Cornerstone Medical Services in Federal Way. ANDY HOBBS, The Mirror urday of the month at the Northmark Building, 200 S. 333rd St., Federal Way. Visit www.cmsclinic.org.
-Federal Way’s Secret Garden-
CLOSING SALE! 50% off EVERYTHING •
A fabulous lifestyle at an Unprecedented Value...
This is your opportunity of a lifetime! Save up to $13,300
Plants & Gifts
Jan’s Plants & Gifts
515 SW 356th • Federal Way 253-874-3233 –OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK–
Get a $ 20 Massage! Get a 60-minute* full-body massage for only $20!
t’s your once in a lifetime opportunity to enjoy the
lifestyle you’ve always dreamed of with those who already call Foundation House their home. And now it can be yours at an amazing savings. Optimum Life®, our culture
of wellness, is at the heart of everything we do. Our resident programs are designed to offer a wide array of engaging opportunities that reflect your personal interests. Enjoy delicious, chef-prepared meals and the camaraderie of your fellow residents. It’s an invigorating lifestyle that promises great fun and great times. Visit today and ask our residents why they love living here. Then take advantage of this fabulous opportunity to call Foundation House home. But, don’t delay because this offer on selected independent living apartments will be available for a limited time only.
Massage Therapy Center
(253) 838-8823 today to schedule your personal visit and private tour.
Hurry! Offer good thru August 11, 2012! Bring this coupon to your appointment to receive $15 off a $35 massage from one of our student massage therapists. *50-minute massage, 10-minute interview. Cannot be combined with any other offer or coupon. No cash value. Offer good thru 8/11/12.
2030 South 314th Street Federal Way, WA 98003
253-237-5300 Call today to make an appointment! Or make an appointment online at mtc.cortiva.com
Your story continues here… Independent Living Personalized Assisted Living 32290 1st Avenue South Federal Way, Washington 98003 www.brookdaleliving.com Limited time offer on selected independent living apartments
® Reg. U.S. Patent and TM Office. 17920-ROP25-0612 SW
July 27, 2012 
SENIOR LIFESTYLES ...
Carol West another Garden Terrace success story
Prior to undergoing a planned total knee replacement surgery, Carol West selected Garden Terrace as the facility where she would receive short-term physical rehabilitation. West’s goal was to return home but because she lives in a two-story home with multiple steps to access each level, she knew her work was cut out for her. Luckily, hard work and overcoming adversities is nothing new to West. Although she was a stay at home mom and raising five children, with her military husband, she managed her large family through three tours of duty in Germany. With many mouths to feed, West knew she had to master enough of the German language to buy groceries. Surprisingly enough, grocery shopping
remains one of West’s favorite activities, and states, “it’s the first thing I’m going to do when I get home.” With the help of the physical therapy team and West’s strong determination, she was able to return home just 12 days following her surgery at Valley Medical Center. Besides cooking her famous spaghetti, she’s looking forward to watching her two grandchildren compete in Pacific Ballroom dance. Speaking of spaghetti, GardenTerrace is holding their annual spaghetti dinner, dessert auction, and raffle event on Aug 15, 2012, with all the proceeds supporting the Alzheimer’s Association With the help of the Garden Terrace physical therapy team Memory Walk. Please contact us for additional and West’s strong determination, she was able to return home in just 12 days. information.
SENIOR DISCOUNTS C’mon in for 15% Off (if yer old!)
KoKiri restaurant TradiTiOnal KOrean BBQ
10% Off For our guests 55+ 32703 Pacific Hwy S.
To advertise in this banner page for active seniors in the Federal Way area… contact a Federal Way Mirror advertising representative today!
for our guests 65 & up
1426 S. 324th St., #B201 • Federal Way
Do you offer a senior discount? Call 253-925-5565 to advertise here.
Village Green, the Perfect
Retirement Destination! er One Happy Camp e lag Green! Enjoying life at Vil
Thurs., Aug. 16th, 6:00 to 7:30 p.m. Join us for a tasting tour of our campus presented by Chef Michael Lesh. Enjoy our mini progressive dinner featuring amuse-bouches (single, bite-sized hors d’oeuvre) while strolling the grounds of Village Green.
• 45 Private Suites • Short Term Rehabilitation
the good old Remember back in n I retire days saying, “Whe eryday!” ev I’m gonna do this u can do all At Village Green yo ays wanted alw the things you’ve e offer a to do, and more! W n full of atio retirement destin activities to l fun and educationa ng experini di fill your days and star resort! ences fit for a five-
A Summer evening on the green
• Physical • Occupational • Speech • Long Term Dementia Care • Full-time, On-site Physician
SAVE THE DATE!
Village Green Hawaiian Luau
The Natural Choice for Senior Living
Wednesday, Aug. 15 Buon Appetito! Italian Night • Classic spaghetti, Caesar salad & garlic bread • Raﬄe prizes • Dessert auction *All proceeds to beneﬁt the Alzheimer’s Association Memory Walk.
Tickets are $5 in advance & $10 at the door. To buy tickets, call:
Space is limited, and reservations are required.
Please RSVP to 253.838.3700
See our website for details and other great August events! 35419 First Ave. South, Federal Way, WA 98003 VGR258 VG August Event ad FWM-SL 4C_7-27.indd 1
7/20/12 12:06 PM
of Federal Way
491 S. 338th St., Federal Way, WA 98003 www.lcca.com
 July 27, 2012
Now That’s Entertainment!
Sunday, July 29 7PM
Tickets available at the Snoqualmie Casino box office or
We’ll drive. You PlaY. See the CreSCent Club for routeS & SCheduleS!
enjoy one of our 5 great dining options! At 12 Moons we have a cultural interplay of cuisines. We have taken some of the best flavors of East Asian culture and cuisine and infused with American individuality and a bit of panache. With majestic views of the Snoqualmie Valley from nearly every table, Terra Vista’s Seasonal menu features unexpected, high-concept dishes masterfully designed to engage the intellect and surprise the palate. Open 24/7 and offering a wide variety of freshly prepared sandwiches and snacks, Sno Café is the perfect place for a quick bite, a casual meal or a late night snack. Tempt your taste buds with a diverse array of savory fares from around the world at five “Action Stations” including a Brazilian churrasco grill, Chinese wok bar, authentic Mongolian grill, Italian pasta kitchen or American rotisserie grill!
CHRIS YOUNG Thursday, August 2 • 7pm
For Information & Reservations, call:
1-800-254-3423 or visit snocasinoexpress.com
Whether you need a little extra boost to keep up that winning streak or you are simply a coffee aficionado, Drip brews up premium, specialty coffees made to order.
Driving East i-90, Exit 27 Driving WEst i-90, Exit 31 Snoqualmie, Wa • 425.888.1234 • SnoCaSino.Com Hours, prices, schedule, rules are subject to change without notice. must be 21+ to gamble.