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INSIDE | The unaffordable Healthcare Act | Dr. Petter [7]

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Sports | Penney stable pins hopes on Jebrica in Sunday’s running of the Longacres Mile [12]

Friday, AUGUST 17, 2012

City to examine future of municipal airport By ROBERT WHALE rwhale@auburn-reporter.com

Auburn Municipal Airport and its owner, the City of Auburn, are struggling in the chains that

bind them to the Federal Aviation Administration, Mayor Pete Lewis told members of the Municipal Services Committee on Monday. Chains forged and drawn tight with each loan the City accepts

from the FAA for the maintenance or improvement of the 44-year-old commuter airport, as such loans create an obligation to the FAA and grant it sway that continues for the term of the loan.

If Auburn, Lewis said, is to be denied almost any function at the airport that isn’t purely an aircraft, its leaders may want to consider whether the City should keep accepting those loans and indeed,

whether in the long term the City should own an airport at all. “If we are to be told that we are only to be of a certain size, only to be able to do certain functions, [ more AIRPORT page 2 ]

Sun faces more woes in Pacific By SHAWN SKAGER sskager@auburn-reporter.com

Pacific Ballroom Dance group performs in the grand parade during Auburn Days last Saturday. The downtown came to life last weekend with the annual celebration that included live entertainment, food booths,

more photos online… auburn-reporter.com

a community barbecue, crafts, a classic car, truck and cycle show, juried art shows, and poetry and book readings at the Auburn Avenue Theater. RACHEL CIAMPI, Auburn Reporter

Exploring the history of Prohibition ‘Stills in the Hills’ sheds light on period with photos, artifacts

By ROBERT WHALE rwhale@auburn-reporter.com

Temperance crusader Carrie Nation once more slams her famous hatchet into saloon counters,

Auburn Int’l Farmers Market Algona • Auburn • Pacific

bootleggers hustle cheap liquor and spray bullets and still after still falls to King County’s relentless Sheriff Matt Starwich and his Dry Squad. Only thing that seems

See you at the Market!

to be missing from White River Valley Museum’s latest exhibit “Stills in the Hills: Homebrewed Hooch in the Age of Prohibition,” is a speakeasy door with a [ more EXHIBIT page 5 ]

Every Sunday through Sept. 23 | 9 am-2pm Sound Transit Plaza, 23 A Street SW www.auburnfarmersmarket.org | 253-266-2726

[ more PACIFIC page 2 ]

Local entrepreneurs knew how to brew moonshine in homemade distilleries or stills by 1920. This pile represented only the most recent collection of confiscated stills taken from Pierce County bootleggers in 1920. COURTESY, WRVM

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Dancin’ in the streets

The trouble keeps mounting for Mayor Cy Sun and the City of Pacific. On Monday the mayor and the Pacific City Council were informed of Auburn’s formal refusal of Sun’s proposed interlocal agreement – which would have allowed Pacific to contract with its neighboring city for vital services in vacant positions such as public works director, city engineer and planner – as well as a second whistleblower complaint against Sun, citing improper governmental action and retaliation. In a letter to Sun, the City Council, and City Attorney Kenyon Luce, Associate Planner


[2] August 17, 2012

CIS of Auburn sets drive-up donation event For years, Communities in Schools (CIS) of Auburn has helped kids in need, supplying them with clothing and supplies donated by the community. But a devastating arson fire that swept a self-storage unit on Auburn Way North on July 11 reduced the organization’s supplies to piles of ashes. To contribute to the recovery effort, CIS of Auburn presents a drive-up event to accept monetary or supply donations from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. on: • Aug. 24, at Auburn Riverside High School, 501 Oravetz Road, west parking lot. • Aug. 25, Fugate Administration Building, 915 4th St. NE, front parking lot.

[ PACIFIC from page 1 ] Paula Wiech wrote that she was concerned about actions she had “observed of Mayor Cy Sun, which I believe show Mayor Sun disregards his legal obligations, particularly with regard to records preservation and respecting the professional contributions of City Staff.” The six-page letter details 12 separate alleged instances when, Wiech claims, Sun either violated state and

www.auburn-reporter.com [ airport from page 1 ]

Items most needed: • New shoes • New back-to-school clothing such as jeans, sweat pants, socks and underwear • New books for elementary and middle school age readers • Back-to-school supplies Volunteers will be on hand to take your donations and provide a receipt. Volunteers are welcome. Starbucks volunteers will be serving coffee to people who drop off donations. For more information regarding Starbucks involvement, contact Auburn Fred Meyer manager Kara Reuter at 253-939-9065 or Starbucks regional representative Matt Cohen at 253-203-8949 or mcohen@starbucks.com. For more information, contact CIS of Auburn at 253-288-7659, or cisauburn@comcast.net, www.auburn.ciswa.org.

local laws and City codes or created a hostile workplace environment, including retaliating against “any staff who express an unwillingness to act at his direction even when his direction is unlawful.” One of the offenses alleged in the document is destruction of City documents, an allegation previously made by former City Clerk Jane Montgomery, who has filed a $2.2 million claim for damages against

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and only in certain ways, is it something that we wish to continue?” Lewis asked. Lewis added that this is not a problem demanding immediate action, but “it’s something for council members to start thinking about because of those limitations that the FAA has put on this airport,” Lewis said. “We can’t make improvements, we can’t close it, we can’t change it unless approved by the FAA.” Councilman Wayne Osborne, a former air traffic controller, argued strongly against the City’s divesting itself of the airport. “That airport is a crown jewel of the city … it’s something that a lot of other cities don’t have,”

Osborne said. “And you could do a lot of economic development around that if certain things were to happen in the future. I think there’s advantage to having it. That land (on the west side of the airport) is also worth quite a bit of money, although a certain amount of it is wetland.” Besides, Osborne continued, this business about FAA control is not exactly a new problem the federal government has held a lot of sway over what happens at the airport since the City built and opened it in 1968, he said. “It didn’t come to light over night, it’s been going on all along,” Osborne said. “Years and years since the airport was put in and

they’ve been taking FAA money. I’ve said it before, I’ll say it again: free money is not free, and this is one of those situations.” Lewis countered that the time had come to reassess the situation because FAA control today is much more constricting than it was in 1968. “It’s not just a matter of having accepted federal money. If the City accepts a loan from the FAA, then at best, it is 20 years from the time the last loan is paid off before the City can do anything with its own airport,” Lewis said. Recently the FAA denied Green River Community College permission to locate its Trades & Industry program, which includes aviation training, at the

airport. That’s because it considers welding a use incompatible with an airport. This rubbed nerves raw that were already enflamed by FAA control. Lewis suggested Council could make a statement that it would no longer accept federal money and “start the clock ticking” on when there might be some alternative made of the airport if the FAA continues to be so strict in its interpretations. “Our ability to use the property as we so desire is up to the FAA and not the City of Auburn,” Lewis said. “It doesn’t sound very fair. … This gives me heartburn,” said Councilwoman Largo Wales.

Sun and the City of Pacific. Sun is under investigation by the King County Sheriff ’s Office for destroying City documents. “Since I have been unwilling to act at Mayor Sun’s direction when his directives and actions violate the law, my duties and responsibilities, or the integrity of the City, and I have reported my concerns to him, to the City Attorney and Councilmembers, Mayor Sun has retaliated against me,”

Wiech wrote. “... I feel he will continue to retaliate against me,” she added. In addition to the spectre of another investigation, Sun also learned at the council meeting that his plans to reorganize the City administration and to prevent cancellation of the City’s insurance and cut costs were dead in the water. On July 17, Sun proposed in a public meeting to stave off threatened cancellation

of the City’s insurance by forging an interlocal agreement with Auburn. The plan called for Pacific to outsource critical services in vacant positions in public works, planning and city engineering, to Auburn. According to Auburn City officials, however, the proposal just didn’t pan out financially, given the scope of work needed by Pacific. “One of the things we had to grapple with that causes us to have a difficult time

is we don't have any extra staff,” Auburn City Attorney Dan Heid said Tuesday. “The City wants to be able to work with other cities and help each other out. We just have a tough time working with the limited staff we have. It makes it difficult to help them out.” Mayor Pete Lewis added: "I told the mayor that I had asked our public works and planning directors if they had the people, and that they had told me that, if we were going to contract out, we would have to hire somebody,” Lewis said. “If Pacific was going to pay for the hiring, it would work, but if somebody has to be hired, Pacific should do it. Otherwise, it doesn't make much sense." Pacific was notified in a letter on July 2 that its insurance policy will be cancelled on Dec. 31, unless “swift, concrete and verifiable deeds to bring a more stable and professional environment to the City of Pacific” were made. Since Sun took office in January, six department heads in Pacific have either quit or Sun has fired them. Sun declined to comment after Monday’s City Council meeting.

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Auburn is one of 394 cities throughout the Unites States that has agreed to take part in Bloomberg Philanthropies’ Mayors Challenge, a competition to inspire American cities to generate innovative ideas that solve major challenges and improve city life. The Mayors Challenge will award a $5 million grand prize and four $1 million prizes to the cities that come up with the boldest and most replicable ideas. Auburn’s Pete Lewis and other participating mayors must submit their ideas by Sept. 14 for a chance to win.


August 17, 2012 [3]

www.auburn-reporter.com

Tensions rise over City’s mangy median By ROBERT WHALE rwhale@auburn-reporter.com

What to do about that pesky traffic median north of the Highway 18 interchange on Auburn Way South is a question that reared its homely head once again at a City meeting Monday, where passionate advocacy boiled over into unusually sharp words. Councilman Bill Peloza, who has had about as much of the scruffy median as he can endure, has said over the course of several meetings that he wants something done about it and he has not been shy about demanding that, whatever that might be, it be done Peloza now. But as City leaders over the course of Monday’s Municipal Services meeting expressed a preference for long-term solutions, Peloza grew more and more frustrated. According to Public Works Director Dennis Dowdy, there’s no money in the arterial street fund now to contract out a median project involving stamped concrete, an alternative that City leaders had previously discussed. Dowdy said that plan would cost an estimated $45,000. The median was built in the 1990s, and irrigation water is available there, Dowdy said, so the north and south ends could be landscaped with low maintenance vegetation, for example low-growing barberries. The center of the median, where time has proven that nothing can grow and survive, Dowdy said, could be devegetated and sterilized. Dowdy said bark and colored stones would make for good cover, and he has been working with the parks department on a plan involving their use. Parks department staff would perform the work, with the street department providing limited access to the busy area. Peloza repeatedly pressed for a timeline on the repairs to which Mayor Pete Lewis responded time and again, “it will be done in a month.” Largo Wales noted that when the median issue first surfaced months ago, it was

a “crisis mode” topic, but since then the City has established a committee, has begun a public process and has been working with parks department staff to come up with a long term plan. “I would really like to continue with our original direction and not start piece-mealing this until we have a chance to work with (City Maintenance Crew

Chief Mike Miller) and do the overall plan we decided to do and have been aggressively working on the last couple of months. What we’re lacking is a comprehensive approach,” Wales said. Councilman Osborne said an immediate repair, given the current closure of M Street, would complicate an already bad traffic situation.

“I vehemently disagree,” Peloza said of the opposition. “At the Saturday Rotary breakfast, five people came up to with ‘when are you guys gonna get off your … and fix that sorry entry to the city of Auburn.’ They said maybe we should get Rotary to go down at midnight and take care of it. “… This is an entry to our

great, More-than-Imagined city of Auburn, and you are treating it like it can wait until we get a standard. It’s ridiculous. I told somebody it looks like a 30th-Century war zone, with thousands of cars heading up to the Casino and city people going home. We’ve gotta take action, for God’s sake.” “Yes, it’s an eyesore,” Os-

borne said. “But I don’t think we need to be doing this right now with M Street closed.” “I totally disagree,” Peloza said. “We may not see a plan for another six months, yet that piece of … of a median will still be going. I’m going on record here that I don’t agree with these two members and I hope all the citizens call you and tell you what they think.” “That’s totally inappropriate,” Osborne said. The final consensus was to remove all vegetation from the median for now.

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[4] August 17, 2012

Missing Auburn woman found safe By SHAWN SKAGER sskager@auburn-reporter.com

Authorities found 27-yearold Auburn resident Tatyana Khmara after an extensive search last weekend. At about 1:15 p.m. Monday, Khmara – who went missing from Pacific City Park last Friday – called her family after she reportedly saw herself on the TV news. Pacific Police Department Public Information Officer Stephanie Shook said Khmara did not know where she was or how she got there when she called. After Khmara’s family called investigators to inform them they had heard from her, they were advised to tell her to call 911. According to the Kitsap Sun, the Kitsap County Sheriff ’s Department traced the 911 call and found Khmara at a home in South Kitsap. She reportedly had been camping with a 33-year-old South Kitsap man she had met last Friday at Pacific City Park and afterward went to his home.

Khmara was reported missing last Saturday after she failed to report for work and her car was found abandoned in the parking lot. Police dogs tracked her scent from her car to the banks of the White River. Her disappearance prompted a search of the area and the river with swift water rescue teams, King County Search and Rescue volunteers and the King County Sheriff ’s Office Guardian One helicopter. Khmara’s younger brother, Dmitri Khmara, who was at Pacific City Park on Monday waiting for news, said he had last seen his sister last Friday in the company of an unidentified man. “She seemed to know him,” he said. “I was mad because he was some new guy and she was comfortable with him. They had a case of beer. I was mad, but she seemed comfortable with him, so I just told her to be cautious and I left.” After an interview with a Pacific Police Department detective on Monday, Khmara was reunited with her family.

www.auburn-reporter.com CRIME

This week’s…

alert

Police Blotter Auburn police responded to the following calls for service, among many others, between Aug. 7 and Aug. 10:

Aug. 7 Vandalism: 5:45 a.m., 2600 block of N Street Southeast. Somebody as yet unknown to police poured oil on several cars. Git out!: 10:45 a.m., 1701 Auburn Way S. Walgreens management took threats aimed at its employees so seriously that it vigorously applied the left foot of fellowship to the backside of a troublesome personage. Burglary: Overnight, 1102

Auburn Way S. Bad persons yet unknown slipped into a fenced construction site under cover of darkness and painted graffiti.

a window in his or her efforts to get inside.

Theft: 12:46 p.m., 230 Auburn Way S. Two unknown males sporting beanies and hoodies stole a backpack and a garbage bag full of miscellaneous clothing and personal items from one of the businesses in the Auburn Professional Building. The items were sitting on the ground behind a company vehicle.

Incendiary problem: Overnight, 1005 37th St. SE. A Mt. Baker Middle School employee found a homemade explosive of undisclosed type at the school. Theft: 11:13 a.m., 2236 Auburn Way N. Police arrested a local pawnshop employee for stealing several pieces of merchandise and selling them to another electronics store over the last two months. The employee admitted to the theft and was fired. One of the stolen items has been recovered. Theft: 11:57 a.m., 112 E. Main St. Somebody stole a wallet from a woman’s purse, which she had left unattended. Police did not disclose a value for the lost wallet. Traffic offense: 12:33 p.m., 2700 Auburn Way S. Two vehicles

Vandalism: Overnight, 930 block of 12th Street Southeast. An unknown person spray painted unknown logo/letters on the south wall of an undisclosed apartment building resulting in undisclosed costs to the undisclosed owners. Burglary: 10:17 p.m., 701 37th St. NE. Somebody trying to break into a business smashed

This week’s…

Fire, Rescue Blotter The Valley Regional Fire Authority responded to 226 calls for service between Aug. 6 and Aug. 12, among them the following:

Aug. 6 Aid call: 5:21 p.m., (Lakeland Hills). Firefighters and King County Medics responded to the 1100 block of 59th Street Southeast where a woman was complaining of chest pains, evaluated her and a private ambulance transported her to Valley Medical Center.

Aug. 7 An Auburn man recently has been charged with robbery in southwestern Montana, according to the Bozeman Daily Chronicle Prosecutors allege that Kenneth Michael Lohman grabbed a woman’s purse in a Belgrade grocery store parking lot and his codefendant Joshua Norman Bolton sped off with the woman’s arm still inside the vehicle as she tried to retrieve her purse. A Montana Highway Patrol trooper’s attempt to stop the vehicle near Three Forks led to a high-speed chase that ended near Cardwell. Prosecutors have charged Bolton with driving the getaway car during the attempted robbery. He has pleaded not guilty to robbery by accountability.

Fire alarm: 10:20 a.m., (Lea Hill). Firefighters responding to an automatic fire alarm at the Seasons Building C found the remnants of burnt food on the stove in a 3rd-floor unit, reset the alarm and returned the building to on-site maintenance.

Aug. 8 Service call: 2:21 p.m., (Pacific). Firefighters responding to a medical alert in a home

Aug. 8

discovered that a woman inside was just testing the device to assure herself that it worked properly. No further action was taken.

Aug. 9 Illegal burn: 11:11 a.m., (Auburn). Firefighters hustled to an illegal burn complaint in the 300 block of K Street Southeast where they found a friend of the homeowner burning yard debris in the back yard. Firefighters advised the man of the ongoing burn ban and he agreed to put out the fire.

Aug. 10 Aid call: 7:53 p.m., (Lea Hill). Firefighters helped an older man who had fallen out of his wheelchair, treated him for minor injuries and arranged for his transportation to a local hospital for further care.

Aug. 11 Aid call: 6:26 p.m., (North Auburn). Firefighters responding to an ailing man with a decreased level of consciousness asked for King County Medics, treated the man and transported him to Auburn Regional Medical Center.

collided after trying to stop for a man walking across the street and outside the crosswalk. Forgery: 9:07 p.m., 101 Auburn Way N. A woman told police that her young daughter had provided their joint bank account information to an unknown male, and he later used it to blast a $7,232.85 hole in their account.

Aug.. 9 Fraud: 1:37 a.m., 900 block of 26th Place Northeast. Somebody by unknown means stole a man’s credit card information and used it five times at a gas station in Illinois, racking up a $149.92 bill.

Aug. 10 Threatening: 11:45 a.m., 114th Avenue. An unknown male threatened to slaughter a local family.

Aug. 12 Aid call: 2:44 p.m., (Pacific). Firefighters responding to a child in the throes of febrile seizures examined him and provided cooling measures before a private ambulance transported him to ARMC.

August is a deadly month on Washington’s roadways. More impaired statewide driving deaths occur in August than in any other month, according to statistics. That’s why between Aug. 17 and Sept. 3 extra officers will be looking for DUI drivers during the annual Drive Hammered, Get Nailed campaign. Auburn and Kent are among the many police departments participating in the beefed-up patrols.

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August 17, 2012 [5]

www.auburn-reporter.com [ EXHIBIT from page 1 ] sliding slot, a slopeforeheaded goon with a hairy eyeball on the other side, a secret word to get you in. Confiscated stills, old booze bottles, signage, newspapers and photographs shake the dust and cobwebs off of Prohibition and make a present tense of the era in American history, 1920 to 1933, when the government tried to turn off the tap before opening it again with the 21st Amendment outlawing prohibition. The exhibit opened Wednesday and closes Nov. 4. Visitors will learn how the Women’s Christian Temperance Union, the KKK, select Unions, Seventh-day Adventists, and the International Workers of the World formed an unlikely alliance to fight for a prohibition on the sale and manufacture of alcohol in Washington state (1916). Because it wasn’t yet against the law to drink the stuff, however, independent entrepreneurs, organized crime, local politicians and police became players, providing the public with the fermented stuff it craved. On the other side of the law, cops worked tirelessly and fearlessly — though in vain – to see to it that the thirsty public didn’t get a drop.

Upcoming events

King County Sheriff and Auburn resident Matt Starwich, left, poses with Kent Police Chief Marion Imhoff, an unidentified man, and a Kent policeman George Goss with confiscated stills. Circa 1925. COURTESY PHOTO, WRVM

Local stories shine a light on a host of colorful, long dead characters, from Auburn’s own Starwich, to Seattle’s Roy Olmstead, the “Good Bootlegger,” to the political leaders and gangsters who conspired to make Tacoma a “wet city.” Museum director Patricia Cosgrove and her crew have divided the exhibit into scenes and set the whole show, from the local women’s fight for prohibition, the closing of Auburn’s saloons, to regional bootlegging and enforcement efforts, to 1920s music. Heritage Distilling Company, Inc. of Gig Harbor, where “Every Spirit Has A Story” is partly sponsoring the exhibit. “Heritage Distilling

Can you hear the light tinkling of piano keys floating throughout downtown Auburn? Passersby can play anything from “Chopsticks” to Chopin on four artistically treated pianos featured in the City of Auburn temporary art and music installation titled “Pianos on Parade.” The temporary art and music display was installed Aug. 3 and will

GARGANTUAN

Company is proud to be a sponsor of this exhibit,” said Jennifer Stiefel, president of Heritage Distilling Company The company soon will offer programs for individuals to legally come in and be directly involved in an activity that would have set Starwich and his band on the trot – making and aging customized distilled spirits, starting with whiskey, gin and vodka. As during Prohibition, the making of distilled spirits at home is still illegal without meeting numerous licensing requirements that make it impractical to produce spirits for personal beverage use. But with the company’s “My Batch” and “Cask Club” programs the door is now open for the public to get a first-hand

• Prohibition in Washington, a lecture and slide show by guest curator and Green River Community College history professor Mark Thomason, is Sept. 20. An open house begins at 6 p.m. with the lecture to follow at 7. The event is included in regular museum admission. • Hops and Crops Brew Festival, a family-friendly festival of craft beers, local music, food, arts and a kids root beer garden at the beautiful historic Mary Olson Farm. Sept. 15, noon to 6 p.m. $15 taster admission, $7 general admission. The White River Valley Museum is at 918 H St. SE, Auburn. Regular admission: $2 adults, $1 seniors and children. Admission is free on Wednesdays and the fourth Sunday of the month. Call 253-288-7433 or visit www.wrvmuseum.org for tickets and event information.

taste of how spirits are made. “That is why helping to sponsor this exhibit was an easy choice for HDC,” Stiefel said. The grand opening for the distillery is Saturday, Nov. 3. For more information, go to www.HeritageDistilling.com, and follow it on Facebook and Twitter.

be on view and available for play until Aug. 27. Pianos are on display and available for play in the following locations in downtown Auburn: Auburn City Hall Plaza; adjacent to Station Bistro at Sound Transit Plaza; adjacent to Home Plate Pub in the B Street Plaza; adjacent to Zola’s Café at the corner of Main Street and D Street.

Museum seeks volunteers for field trip program at Olson Farm By ROBERT WHALE rwhale@auburn-reporter.com

Needed – people to conduct tours of the Mary Olson Farm and teach those curious tots about farming. That’s the cry going out from the White River Valley Museum staff, whose ranks of volunteer docents have thinned over time and with attrition. “We’ve lost a few key volunteers, we’ve had some that have had illnesses, some that can’t volunteer any more, people that have passed away,” said Rachael Burrum, curator of education for the museum. “So our corps of volunteers has diminished a bit, and we have lost some of our key tour guides to conduct field trips.” During the fall every first grader and every sixth grader in the Auburn School District visits the Mary Olson farm on Green River Road. To make that happen, Burrum said, the museum needs a healthy brace of guides. What the museum is looking for, Burrum said, is new faces, folks who might be interested in teaching school children about farm history, farming sustainability, healthy

more story online… auburn-reporter.com

Auburn

Stills in the Hills

Homebrewed Hooch in the Age of Prohibition

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salmon habitats, chickens, apple squeezin’ even PH levels in water. The museum needs anywhere from 5 to 10 new recruits willing to make a two-to-three-hour commitment each month. The idea, Burrum said, is to have a large corps so that no one feels he or she is being asked to do too much, to the neglect of other responsibilities in their busy lives. Volunteers are carefully, thoroughly trained in all the information they need to get across to the young ’uns, Burrum said. “We have stations at the farm, so the docents will be in charge of one station during the field trips, teaching the kids, for instance where milk comes from, how milk gives us cream and how cream is made into butter. We have a large range of subjects, but no one person has to know everything about everything.” The field trips are aligned with curriculumbased assessments to supplement what kids learn in the classroom with real-life experiences. Prospective volunteers should give the museum a call at (253) 288-7433 to get a volunteer application. If it feels like a good fit to WRVM staff, applicants will be invited to the annual volunteer training on Aug. 30 at the farm.

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Breakfast ����������������������������������������� Lunch ������������������������������������������� Dinner ������������������������������������������ Fast Food ���������������������������������������� Asian ������������������������������������������� Italian ������������������������������������������� Mexican ����������������������������������������� American ���������������������������������������� Pizza �������������������������������������������� Burgers ������������������������������������������ Cocktail Lounge/Happy Hour ������������������������� Banquet Facilities ���������������������������������� Coffee Stand �������������������������������������� Bakery/Desserts �����������������������������������

Antique/Collectibles Shop ����������������������������� Resale Shop ���������������������������������������� Gift Shop ������������������������������������������ Grocery Store ��������������������������������������� Jewelry Store ���������������������������������������� Clothing Store �������������������������������������� Shoe Store ������������������������������������������ Nursery/Garden Shop �������������������������������� Carpeting/Flooring Store ������������������������������ Hardware Store �������������������������������������� Pet Supply Store ������������������������������������� Auto Supply Store ������������������������������������ Auto Dealership �������������������������������������

Auburn Services Fitness Center/Health Club �������������������������� Nail Salon ���������������������������������������� Spa Services ��������������������������������������� Senior Living Facility ������������������������������� Lodging ������������������������������������������

253.833.6171

Daycare Facility ������������������������������������� Dry Cleaner (location) �������������������������������� Bank/Credit Union ����������������������������������� Auto Service ���������������������������������������� Cleaning Services ������������������������������������

Please mail or bring your completed entry to Best Of... c/o Auburn Reporter: 19426 68th Avenue South, Suite A, Kent, WA 98032. Ballots may also be dropped off at the Guest Services desk at the SuperMall or enter online at www.Auburn-Reporter.com. One entry per person. Employees of participating sponsors are not eligible to win. All entries must be received by Friday, September 14 at 3 p.m. No photo copies of ballot please. Faxes are not accepted. Nominee must be a business in Auburn to be eligible. Entry must be at least 50% completed to be counted and please print legibly. AUBURN~

Lois

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Open 7 Days We appreciate your votes!

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2041 Auburn Way N 253.939.9600

Locally Owned Full Service Market

merrymaids@merrymaids346.com

102 Cross St. SE

Attorney/Law Firm ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� Accountant ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� Insurance Agent & Company ������������������������������������������������������������������������������� Real Estate Agent & Company ������������������������������������������������������������������������������ Optical ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ Physician (Name & Location) ������������������������������������������������������������������������������ Medical Facility ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ Dentist (Name & Location) ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� Chiropractor �������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� Veterinarian Clinic (Name & Location) ����������������������������������������������������������������������� Pet Groomer �������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� Hair Salon/Barber Shop ����������������������������������������������������������������������������������� Financial Advisor (Name & Location) ������������������������������������������������������������������������

Celebrating Our 11th Anniversary!

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August 17, 2012 [7]

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

“Should the ArtRageous Art Festival return to Les Gove Park?” Yes: 68% No: 32%

a u b u r n˜

.com

Reporter 19426 68th Ave. S., Suite A Kent, WA 98032 Phone: 253.833.0218

Polly Shepherd Publisher: pshepherd@kentreporter.com 253.872.6600, ext. 1050 Mark Klaas Editor: mklaas@auburn-reporter.com 253.833.0218, ext. 31-5050 Advertising 253.833.0218 Classified Marketplace 800-388-2527 Letters submissions @auburn-reporter.com Robert Whale, reporter Shawn Skager, reporter Delivery inquiries: 253.872.6610 or circulation@auburn-reporter.com

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Do you believe that if the current administration remains in office, our health care system will cost more? Do you believe that Medicare recipients will receive less and pay more? Do you believe there will be “death panels?” Do you believe you will be able to keep your same doctor? Do you believe there will be a serious doctor shortage? Do you believe your insurance premiums will continue to increase yearly by as much as 10 percent? Do you believe our health care system is moving toward a socialized, government-dominated and-controlled system? If you answered yes to the preceding questions, you are correct. I have been a clinical physician for nearly 14 years. Over the past two years, I am seeing first hand a disturbing trend in the health care field. This country deserves to remain the leader in health care, not regress. This country was founded on freedom of choice, not progressive government infiltration. Every U.S. citizen should and can have access to exceptional health care services, without bankrupting individuals, families and this country. Simply stated, the new Affordable Healthcare Act needs to be repealed and replaced. There are many worrisome, disturbing and critical issues to discuss in reference to the Affordable Healthcare Act. This article will focus on Medicare, of which the following is only the beginning. I recently asked my patients if they believed Medicare would be better, the same or worse if the current administration remains in office and the Healthcare Act moves forward. To my surprise, the majority surveyed said unchanged. I am deeply concerned, as they do not know the truth. Medicare is in serious financial trouble. Medicare needs money to continue to operate, remain solvent and avoid bankruptcy. [ more PETTER page 9 ]

● LET TErs...your opinion counts: To submit an item or photo:

e-mail submissions@auburn-reporter.com; mail attn: Letters, Auburn Reporter, 19426 68th Ave. S., Kent, WA, 98032; fax 253.833.0254.

Inslee’s failed ways Jay Inslee, the Democrat candidate for governor, claims he has a book on green energy that Bill Clinton thinks is wonderful in his TV and radio commercials. Now Clinton might think Jay’s book is wonderful, but is that a reason to vote for Inslee? Jay’s book is a huge failure. Jay’s book ranks 589,000 on Amazon’s bestseller list. Now that might not be a reason not to vote for Jay. However, Jay’s book advocates a whole lot of junk science and using technology that does not yet exist. Jay wants us to believe in currently empty promises, promises that no one can yet deliver on. They are expensive promises that will cost the state billions of dollars. Jay was a staunch supporter of Solyndra, the bankrupt solar power company, of Evergreen

The Auburn Reporter welcomes letters to the editor on any subject. Letters must include a name, address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Letters may be edited for length. Letters should be no more than 250 words in length. Submissions may be printed both in the paper and electronically. Deadline for letters to be considered for publication is 2 p.m. Tuesday. Solar, another bankrupt solar power company, and SpectraWatt, a bankrupt solar cell company. All three companies were bailout fund receivers and all three public money losers. Jay’s support has cost the U.S. taxpayers hundreds of millions of lost and wasted dollars.

Opportunity to set the record straight Overnight the media caught me by surprise. I am accused of being a child molester without the news media knowing the true background for the accusations. Here’s the background: One day, a few months after I moved into a home, I was stunned. I received a court

summons. Parents had accused me of molesting their child, Kathy Carbaugh. A child, whom I did not know, except for the few times I saw her talking to my children in the front lawn. I knew she was a neighbor but had not met her parents. Information taken from Pierce

One has to think that Jay Inslee has a record of backing failures and would bankrupt our state. Jay has not shown proven leadership, rather the exact opposite. Jay has a record of choosing the wrong things and wasting billions of dollars. Our state cannot afford Jay and his ideas. Private company leaders would go to jail for this kind of deception and wasting of public money. – James Rutz

Letters policy

G U E S T E d i t ori a l

MY TURN

Vote online:

Healthcare Act will be a costly jolt

Cy Sun

“Will Mitt Romney’s selection of Rep. Paul Ryan as his running mate enhance his chances of winning the presidential election?”

home. We’ve gotta take action, for God’s sake.” – City Council member Bill Peloza, addressing an eyesore traffic median.

Dr. Linda Petter

?

Question of the week:

● Q U O T E O F N O T E : “It’s ridiculous. I told somebody it looks like a 30th-Century war zone, with thousands of cars heading up to the Casino and city people going

DOC FOR ALL

AUBURN

OPINION

www.auburn-reporter.com

County Superior Court: Case No. 197989. The complaint reads: Kathleen Carbaugh, a minor, by her Guardian ad Litem, Philip Carbaugh vs. Cy Sun. They sued for damages in the amount of $10,000. I counter sued for damages in the amount of $100,000. The court trial was held on June 21, 1972 at 9 a.m., with a

Cities need to work, allow safe marijuana access It doesn’t make any sense. Various cities are outright banning medical marijuana access points from operating within their boundaries for the sake of public safety and/or concern for the exposure of [ more LETTERS page 14 ]

12-person jury. Trial record: Quote, “The jury retired to the jury room to deliberate upon a verdict at 10:45 a.m.. The jury returned with the following verdict for the defendant on his counterclaim and against the plaintiff in the sum of $30,000. Jury was polled (10-2). Verdict was filed. Jury excused.” The plaintiff (Kathleen Carbaugh) took the case to the Court of Appeals of the State of Washington Division II. [ more GUEST OP page 14 ]


[8] August 17, 2012

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August 17, 2012 [9]

www.auburn-reporter.com

... Healthy Living

For Cynthia Lozier, it’s all about helping kids. The Auburn woman began organizing the Barbers’ Roundup a year ago, a one-day event in which needy children can get a free haircut, school supplies and new clothes before classes begin. “What I’m trying to do is make a one-stop place where a child will get their hair done, get clothes and new shoes and a backpack filled with school supplies. And have fun while getting them done,” Lozier said. “That way, the school has everything they need from the kids, and the kids have everything they need when they start school.” The Roundup returns Sept. 1 at the Auburn Food Bank, 930 18th Place NE. The event begins at 10 a.m. and lasts until supplies are gone. The event – with the help of the food bank,

[ PETTER from page 7 ] Unfortunately, the new Healthcare Reform Act cuts 525 billion dollars from Medicare. In addition, Congress is facing 1.2 trillion dollars in budget cuts this coming December, and on the agenda is a 32-percent cut in Medicare reimbursements to physicians. So, why is this important? Why should you care? Because Medicare reimbursements to doctors have continued to decline overtime, more and more doctors have chosen to “opt-out” of Medicare, which means they do not accept Medicare health insurance. Surprisingly, the government has no idea how many doctors in the United States have opted out of Medicare, as they do not keep data on this topic. On the other hand, Texas is just one of a few states that do, and the trends are disturbing. A survey of Texas physicians in 2011 revealed that 34 percent of doctors limited, or no longer accepted, new

more story online… auburn-reporter.com

Medicare patients, and 50 percent were considering dropping Medicare totally. A survey published by the Physicians’ Foundation in 2010 reported that 52.2 percent of doctors said if the Healthcare Reform Bill passed, it would cause them to close or significantly restrict any Medicare patients in their practice. The future for Medicare looks bleak at this time. By the year 2020, there is estimated to be an influx of Medicare enrollees in excess of 65 million. This is seriously problematic, as the supply of doctors will not be able to keep up with the demand. Keep your doctor … probably not? The reality is doctors continue to opt out. The current Medicare program is unsustainable, both fiscally and for entitled patrons, as long as the wrong decisions continue to be made by the current administration. I am concerned about continued access for seniors to quality health care services, and therefore want people to

Importance of resistance training We’ve all seen those exercise infomercials, claiming to get you in the best shape of your life in 60 or 90 days, right? Well, it takes a lot more than that, and it usually doesn’t happen until we make a serious change in our eating habits, follow a program design of resistance training and cardiovascular exercise and focus on living a healthier lifestyle. Last month, we discussed eating healthier. Now, here in Part II, the focus is on the importance of resistance training and building muscle. Below is a sample bodyweight circuit and resistance training program that will help you build muscle, boost metabolism and lose weight. During the workout, you will perform at least 3-4 revolutions of the training phase. (Go to: www.facebook. com/MadDogBootCampFitness for more information).

Warmup phase Check your resting heart rate (RHR) to be 16 bps for a 10-second pulse check. Jog for 60 seconds to increase blood flow. Next, perform a series of dynamic mobility exercises. These are a 5-10 second version of the actual exercises you will perform in the circuit. Do mild stretching as needed, not required if dynamic mobility done.

mind of mad DOG

By SHAWN SKAGER sskager@auburn-reporter.com

Muckleshoot Indian Tribe, SuperMall Walmart, Sylvan, other businesses and churches – helped 358 kids last year. Lozier hopes that was just the beginning. “It worked out fine, but we want to help more kids,” she said. “I’m a dreamer. I’d like to help 5,000 kids.” Lozier has received help from Lynette Stair of Won Generation for this year’s drive. The Roundup is getting help from local churches. Businesses have responded. Oshkosh B’gosh and Carter’s stores at the SuperMall will have collection bins on site up until the event. Both stores also will offer a 20-percent discount on any items to anyone who donates clothes or school supplies for the Roundup on Saturday. “It’s a lot of work, but when you see that the kids get everything they need and they’re happy, not ashamed to go to school because they have the things they’re supposed to have, it’s worth it,” Lozier said. For more information or to donate, call 253-3941966.

Tom Schneider

Barbers’ Roundup returns to help needy kids

Set up 5-10 stations with names of exercises as aforementioned (see sample below). Make sure your training heart rate (THR) during each revolution is maintained around 90 percent of your max heart rate (MHR). Your MHR is calculated by 220-age = MHR. The THR is calculated by MHR x percentage. (Example: 180 MHR x

know the bigger picture of what is really happening at the government level and the eventual, unfavorable implications for seniors. What can you do? Exercise your right to vote this November during the general presidential election. The new Affordable Healthcare Act can be repealed and replaced, and Medicare can be resuscitated, revived and become solidly viable long term. Dr. Linda Petter of Auburn is a weekly feature on KOMO TV/News Radio in Seattle (1000 AM and 97.7 FM) every Saturday and Sunday 7:45 a.m. and 9:45 a.m., and on a weekday during the morning and evening commute. She trained at the Mayo Clinic and the University of Illinois, Carle Hospital. Dr. Petter is chief of the Department of Family Practice at St. Francis Hospital in Federal Way. She is a consumer health care advocate, and her books, “Healthcare on a Budget” and “Common Medical Sense”, are available on Amazon.com. Visit her website, www.DocForAll.com, or call her office at 253-568-0841.

Training phase

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90 percent = 167 MHR or around 28 bps in a 10-second pulse check. Jumping jacks – 30 seconds Pushups – 30 seconds Flutter kicks -30 seconds Mountain climbers – 30 seconds Squats – 30 seconds

Cool-down phase Do the same routine as the warmup phase, but this time do “static stretches” for 30 seconds on each muscle group to improve flexibility and help decrease post-workout soreness. Check pulse to make sure its below 16 bps for a 10-second check. Remember also to drink water before, during and after workouts (8 ounces of water for every 20 minutes you work out), as well as get proper protein/carb nutrients back into your system to help facilitate post-workout recovery. If you want to make your resistance training or

HITT circuits more challenging, add objects like sandbags, tires, Kettlebells, etc. In the end, adding muscle increases your metabolism, supports your body’s joints and aids in our ability to lose weight and decrease body fat more efficiently, as well as makes for a healthier you. Look for the final Part III in this series next month when we talk about the overall importance of cardiovascular exercise to help you lose weight. Tom “Mad Dog” Schneider is the owner and operator of Mad Dog Boot Camp Fitness in Auburn. He conducts Indoor and Outdoor “Real Army Style” Fitness Camps focused on building strength, muscular endurance and overall cardiovascular training. He is a Certified Army Master Fitness Trainer and Small Group Leader with more than 30 years of combined military and civilian fitness experience. For more information, email thomas.b.schneider@us.army. mil or call 253-736-5740.


[10] August 17, 2012

www.auburn-reporter.com The Walmart Foundation and Walmart’s Washington State Giving Council recently announced a combined $297,000 in hunger- and nutritionoriented grants to local organizations, including the Auburn

Valley YMCA. The foundation provided $172,000, while the remaining $125,000 was given through the council. The grants are part of a $20 million nationwide initiative that will create opportunities for 180,000 children in 350 com-

munities to enjoy smarter, healthier and more productive summers. The grants will be used to implement programs aimed at alleviating hunger and expanding nutrition for local youth.

F R A N C I S C A N H E A LT H S y S T E M

NEED HELP GETTING TO SLEEP?

Corie Sandall, MD Franciscan Medical Clinic

Healthier living begins with a Franciscan Medical Clinic doctor. For years our patients have come to Federal Way Medical Center, Franciscan Medical Clinic on 11th Place, and St. Francis Medical Clinic because they know they’re in the good hands of our skilled doctors. And now we’ll continue to care for you under our new name—Franciscan Medical Clinic—to consistently reflect the connection between our primary care services and the entire Franciscan system of care. Franciscan Medical Clinic doctors focus on what matters to you, spending time to understand your needs, and providing the personal attention that makes a real difference. You deserve the care you want, the medical expertise you need.

Franciscan Medical Clinic locations near you: Auburn Opening 2013 Federal Way 30809 First Ave. S. 34503 Ninth Ave. S. 34616 11th Place S., Suite 4 To find the perfect doctor for you and your family, visit www.FranciscanDoctors.org or call 1 (888) 825-3227. Affiliated with St. Francis Hospital

FOR ADVANCED MEDICINE AND TRUSTED CARE, CHOOSE A FRANCISCAN MEDICAL CLINIC.

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A common problem cited by many seniors is their inability to get a good night’s sleep, which not only leads to daytime grogginess but has also been linked to some potential health problems. Sleeping fewer than seven hours a night can increase the risk of cardiovascular disease, high blood pressure, obesity, and type-2 diabetes. This should be a concern to people who sleep less than seven hours nightly. Primary care physicians typically do not ask patients about their sleep problems; therefore, people experiencing sleep problems are encouraged to bring the subject up with their doctors. Sleep problems lasting more than three nights usually have underlying causes that sleeping pills do not address. We are pleased to bring you interesting and informative topics regarding seniors. At PARKSIDE RETIREMENT COMMUNITY, we treat our senior residents like family members. We provide a caring, nurturing environment that encourages our residents to achieve their personal best. To learn more about us, contact us today at (253) 939-1332. Let us schedule a meeting and tour of our unique senior community at 2902 I Street N.E. We offer both independent living apartments and an assisted living facility. We have been locally owned and operated since 1972. We will exceed your expectations! P.S. According to a recent study, insomnia patients who engaged in moderately intense aerobics experienced less bedtime anxiety and better overall sleep than those who participated in other forms of exercise.

Job/File name: FHS_FMG12_HLR-SFH2_8.16x12.pdf, Ad Code: HLR-SFH2, Application: Adobe CS 4.0, Publication: Multiple,


www.auburn-reporter.com

August 17, 2012 [11]


[12] August 17, 2012

AUBURN

SPORTS

www.auburn-reporter.com

HOLE-IN-ONE Todd Geiger hit a hole-in-one, using a wedge on the 125-yard, No. 3 hole at Jade Greens Golf Course in Auburn on Aug. 8. It was his second career ace. His playing partner was wife Laurie.

Contact and submissions: Shawn Skager sskager@auburn-reporter.com or 253.833.0218 ext. 5054

Track legend looks for sixth Mile victory Jim Penney aims to put 4-year-old gelding Jebrica into winner’s circle By SHAWN SKAGER sskager@auburn-reporter.com

Nobody knows the Mile like trainer Jim Penney. With a record five trips to the winner’s circle in the Northwest’s premier horse race, Penney is looking to add a sixth with 4-year-old gelding Jebrica. The 77th running of the $200,000 Grade III Longacres Mile is Sunday at Emerald Downs. “I train horses always with that in the back of my mind, ‘Hey, is this horse good enough to win the Mile?’” said the 78-year-old Penney, a local legend. “And you notice I just said ‘the Mile’. I don’t have to say the Longacres Mile because you know. “The Mile has been a premiere showcase,” he said. “It is the big race in the Northwest. But not only in the Northwest, it’s also had national fame because it was the first race of any importance, a flat

Jim Penney looks to earn his sixth Longacres Mile win on Sunday with 4-year-old gelding Jebrica. Penney won the Mile in 1973, 1977, 2000, 2002 and 2006. Shawn Skager, Auburn Reporter mile around two turns, which is its distinction.” No stranger to racing in the Pacific Northwest, Penney has been a fixture for 58 years. Starting out on the fam-

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Contest ends at Midnight Friday, September 14th Results will be published in the Friday September 28th Auburn Reporter and at Auburn-Reporter.com

ily farm in Yakima, Penney earned his first trainer’s license in 1954, taking over the reigns from his grandfather, A.E. Penney. Since then he has found success up and down the West Coast, fielding horses at Golden Gate Fields, Santa Anita, Hollywood Park and Hastings Racecourse in Vancouver, B.C. But his focus has always been on the home track, first Longacres and then Emerald Downs in 1996. His first Mile win came in 1973 with Silver Mallet, but it was his second, with Theologist in 1977, that he remembers most. “I had a good relationship with (trainer) Bobby Frankel,” he said. “He had won the Mile with You Wipi (in 1976), and I happened to go to Hollywood Park and he was

running You Wipi, getting that horse ready. He said, ‘I’m going to go up and win the Mile again.’ And I said, ‘Good luck.’ He asked who was running up there and I told him about a couple horses. And I told him there was a horse called Theologist. He said he hadn’t heard of that horse, and I told him, ‘You better. I won four in a row with him here this winter. You come up there and I’ll kick your ass.’” Penney’s prediction held true. Theologist held off the invaders to snag the victory. “I will always remember saying you can do it and doing it, especially against Bobby Frankel,” Penney said. In 2000, Penney won his first Mile at Emerald Downs with Edneator. Wins with Sabertooth in 2002 and

THE

77th running Field of the Longacres Mile At 5:45 p.m. Sunday, Emerald Downs presents the 77th running of the $200,000 Grade III Longacres Mile. This year’s race features three returning champions, 2009 winner Assessment, 2010 champ Noosa Beach and last year’s winner Awesome Gem, as well as a Grade II stakes winner in Gladding. The jockey field is also deep with 2012 Kentucky Derby winner Mario Gutierrez, the world’s winningest jockey Russell Baze and three-time Mile winner Juan Gutierrez. Racing kicks off at 2:15 p.m. on Sunday, with Mile coverage beginning live on the radio on KJR 950 AM from 3:30 to 6:30 p.m. and on TVG and Comcast Sportsnet Northwest from 3 to 7 p.m. Post position, horse, trainer, jockey, odds 1, Gladding, John W. Sadler, Juan Hernandez, 3-1; 2, Gallant Son, Frank Lucarelli, William Antongiorgi, 15-1; 3, Awesome Gem, Craig Dollase, David Flores, 5-2; 4, Winning Machine,Frank Lucarelli, Javier Matias, 8-1; 5, Hudson Landing, Blaine Wright, Frank Alvardo, 5-1; 6, Assessment, Howard Belvoir, Jennifer Whitaker, 20-1; 7, Jump Up And Kissme, Kerri Ravenl, Marlo Dunn,30-1; 8, Bailouttheminister, Keith Nations, Russell Baze, 6-1; 9, Jebrica, Jim Penney, Juan Gutierrez, 15-1; 10, Taylor Said, Mike Puhich, Mario Gutierrez, 6-1; and 11, St Liams Halo, Mike Puhich, Leslie Mawing, 10-1.

[ more penney page 13 ]

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Auburn’s Learned to captain Navy soccer By Navysports.com For the Auburn Reporter

Jebrica gallops to victory in the 2011 Emerald Downs Derby. The 4-year-old gelding has five victories in 13 starts. Courtesy Photo

[ Penney from page 12] Flamethrowintexan in 2006 followed. Now he hopes it’s Jebrica’s turn. The horse was voted the track’s top 3-year-old in 2011 and comes into the race with a feature victory on July 29. “Jebrica is a home bred, raised by one of our clients, Rick and Debbie Pabst and Blue Ribbon Farm,” Penney said. “We bought a colt that was a year older than him, Peaceful Reign, as a yearling. He ran well for us as a 3-year-old before we lost him in a claiming race. When we saw Jebrica, we liked him as a colt so we presented him. We didn’t have anyone really interested at that time. Ron Warren finally asked Rick Pabst what his bottom line was for the colt and he bought him. “He’s just one of those silent little race horses,” Penney continued. “He’s not a flashy horse, or overly big. He’s not this and he’s not that, but when he’s right, he’s there. I’ve been very pleased with him. And I like that he’s a true route horse. He’s not a speed horse, so he won’t be on the front, but a mile is a distance he should be able to get up in

time for.” Jebrica, who will be ridden by Mile-winning jockey Juan Gutierrez, will have his work cut out for him in a field that includes defending Mile winner Awesome Gem and Grade II stakes winner Gladding. “Awesome Gem is the true old warrior,” Penney said. “You can measure off him. If you can beat him, you can win the race. Horses like Gladding, those are all horses that if they get a good trip they can win the race. With Awesome Gem, you just lead him over there. The other horses have a few more quirks and things that have to go their way to win the race. Are things going to come up right from them? Who knows? That’s racing.” Regardless of the outcome, Penney said, he was just pleased to have a chance to compete for another shot at the winner’s circle in the Mile. “I’m very pleased to have owners who want a little better quality horse,” he said. “The Mile is always our goal and theirs. We may not win the most races, but I want to win the right races.”

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Auburn’s Kelsey Learned, a 5-foot-8 senior defender for the U.S. Naval Academy’s soccer team, has been selected captain for the fall season. Leaned, a 2009 Thomas Jefferson graduate, succeeds 2012 Navy graduate Kate Herren – a 2007 Auburn Mountainview grad and one of the Midshipmen’s stout defenders – in donning the captain’s armband. Learned is the third straight defender to be voted captain after Herren and 2010 captain Jessica Grupp. Learned and her teammates recently reported to preseason camp. Navy opens its season against Maryland on Aug. 17 in Annapolis, Md. “I’m really excited about this season, and we have a great group of girls,” Learned said. “It felt great knowing that my squad voted me as the team captain, and I feel like I have a responsibility to give as much back as I can to this team.” Learned recently attended the inaugural Naval Academy Team Captain

AUBURN GYM AUBURN PARKS AND RECREATION OPEN GYM HOURS: The PRAB Gymnasium, located at Les Gove Park at 910 9th St. S.E., hosts open gym schedules for youth and adults. All ages open gym is Wednesdays and Thursdays from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Adult open gym is from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday to Thursday. Adult cost is $3 per day, $15 per month or $40 for a quarterly pass. Children’s programs are available from 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. daily. Youth fees are $1 a day, $10 monthly or $25 quarterly. Senior open gym for adults 50 and older are Tuesday and thursday rom 9:30 to 11 a.m. Cost is $2 daily, $10 for a monthly pass and $25 quarterly. Monday and Wednesday the gym features pickleball and basketball, Tuesday and Thursday are volleyball

Encounter in Gettysburg, Pa., along with the rest of the Academy’s team captains for the upcoming academic year. “The Gettysburg trip was a lot of fun and I learned a lot from the rest of our school’s captains,” Learned said of the twoday trip. “It was a conference of great minds, and Gettysburg was a great setting to have it at. We had a fantastic staff that gave us input and challenged our ideas, and it was a great learning experience.” Learned played just seven games in 2011 due to an injury, but she is healthy entering preseason camp. Learned started 30 games in her first two seasons at Navy and led the team in minutes played as a sophomore in 2010. In 2009, Learned was named to the Patriot League All-Tournament Team after playing a solid 96 minutes of defense in Navy’s overtime loss at Colgate in the league semifinals. The central defender started every Patriot League regular season contest during her first two seasons at Navy, and basketball. Courts that are not in use at the gym may be used for any sport. For more information on any of the programs call Auburn Parks at 253-931-3043, or online at www. auburnwa.gov. TODDLER INDOOR PLAYGROUND: The Toddler Indoor Playground is now open for ages 5 and under. Balls, games, mats, riding toys, climbing toys and more are available at the playground. The facility is open Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, 9:3011a, and Saturdays from 9-10:30 a.m. Cost is $2 per child per session, $1 per additional child. No more than three children per adult. No registration required. Parent or caregiver must provide supervision of children at all times. Closed January 16. For more information on any of the programs call Auburn Parks at 253-931-3043, or online at www.auburnwa.gov.

Kelsey Learned, an Auburn resident and 2009 Thomas Jeffeson High School graduate, is a senior defender for the U.S. Naval Academy womans soccer team. Courtesy Photo scoring two goals as a freshman and two goals as a sophomore. She has played in 46 career games at Navy, the third most of any active player. “Kelsey really emerged as a leader during our spring training sessions,” Gabarra said. “She has great leadership skills, she puts the team first and she

always makes decisions that are for the best of the team.” Navy advanced to the Patriot League Championship game in 2011 with a 13-6-3 overall record and a 4-2-1 mark in league play. The Mids return two all-league players, eight starters and 19 letter winners.

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LEARN TO SKATE CLASSES: An eight-week series with group and private lessons for boys, girls and adults is being offered at KENT VALLEY ICE CENTRE. Instruction is based on criteria set forth by the Ice Skating

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Jean R. Richards

Expanded library sets grand opening FOR THE REPORTER

Jean R. Richards passed away August 6, 2012. She was born in St. Paul, Minnesota on June 7, 1926, and grew up in Wisconsin. She moved to Washington State, and met her beloved husband of 61 years, Jim. Jean leaves behind her daughters Linda (Dan) Thompson, Sandra (James) Lawrence and Tammy (Steve) Kilgore. Also surviving are her brother David Schindeldecker, and sister Bernice (Schindeldecker) Nichols. Jean’s youngest daughter Kimberly and husband Jim preceded her in death. She will be truly missed by her six grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. There will be a celebration of Jean’s life on August 19, 2012 at the Lake Sawyer Community Club from 12-4:00 p.m. 664210

Patricia Jean Dungan September 10, 1933 - August 4, 2012

Patricia Jean Dungan passed away peacefully with her husband Jim by her side. She is survived by Jim, her husband of more than 55 years, sons Mark and Mike and daughter Judy Dafoe, two granddaughters Elissa & Katharine, two great-grandsons Jimmy & Lino and one great-granddaughter Lilly. Trained as a nurse, she practiced her profession in Auburn and Enumclaw from the 1950s to the 1980s while raising her family.While living in Auburn she was active in the Catholic Church and donated to many charities. Her main goal in life was to care for and support her family, which she succeeded at with love and dedication. She was loved by her family and friends and will greatly be missed. Funeral Mass will be held at St. Anthony Catholic Church 416 S. Renton, WA., August 21, 2012 at 11:00 AM. In lieu of flowers the family would appreciate donations in Pat’s name to Eastside Group Health Hospice PO Box 34015 Seattle, WA 98124 or Catholic Community Services 1229 W. Smith Kent, WA 98032. 664015

June B. Towner June 20, 1926 – August 10, 2012

Brynhild June Boe Towner was born June 20, 1926 to Thorvald and Margit (Opaker) Boe at home on the family farm in Perth, North Dakota the sixth of seven children. She was baptized at home July 25, 1926 and confirmed in the Lutheran Church August 3, 1941. In September of 1944, she entered nurses training at Trinity Hospital, Minot, North Dakota and was in the graduating class of September 1947. January 1948 she moved to Seattle,Washington where she worked at Harborview Hospital and Group Health. In September 1953, she traveled with the Red Cross to Nebraska and Iowa during the Poliomyelitis epidemic. She married Mac Towner October 1958 and later divorced in 1988. She retired in 1991 after 16 years with the Seattle King County Health Department and continued to fill in for many years after that.She was an active member of Messiah Lutheran Church since 1969 taking part in circles, Actioneers, quilting, teaching Sunday school and bible school. She was one of the Monday morning counters for many years. Since retirement, she has enjoyed family, grandchildren and traveling especially cruises and a trip to Norway. Also, a good card game and reading. She is survived by her two daughters, Jackie (Barry) Boman and Janice (John) Harlor and her four grandchildren, Jeff, Nicole, Scott and Luke, her sister, Lorraine Hatfield and many nieces and nephews and friends. She was preceded in death by he parents, Sisters Mildred Carroll, Helen Guderjohn, Margaret Karr and Brothers Ted and Doug Boe. A memorial service will be held Saturday, August 18th at 10:00 am at Messiah Lutheran Church, Auburn,WA. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Messiah Lutheran Church or Kaiser Permanente Hospice, 2701 NW Vaughn St. Suite 140, Portland, OR 97210. 664009

To place a paid obituary , call Linda at 253.234.3506 paidobits@reporternewspapers.com

To mark the grand opening of the expanded and renovated Auburn Library, a community ribbon-cutting celebration is set for 9:30 a.m., Saturday, Sept. 15. Please join community leaders, library staff, Friends of the Auburn Library, builders and residents in celebrating the landmark occasion. The 5,000-square-foot library

[ LETTERS from page 7 ] of children to marijuana. If the cities are truly concerned about safety and the potential of kids being exposed to this drug, then I think they’d want these access points to exist in order to regulate and monitor the disbursement of the marijuana. If it is the threat of the federal government that the city officials are afraid of, they need not be afraid – there has not been a single incidence where a city, county or state official has been convicted of any crime in this matter. It is and always has been the professionals in the medical marijuana industry that bear the brutal force of the federal government’s attacks. Here’s the scoop: The ac-

expansion project brings the library – at 1102 Auburn Way S. – to a total of 20,000 square feet, thanks to the $172 million library capital bond approved by voters to fund major improvement projects at KCLS libraries. Two sides of the original building were expanded and glass walls allow views of neighboring Les Gove Park. Additional features include a central reading area that encourages

cess points provide a location for patients to acquire the medicine in an official and safe setting. They also educate people on safe and responsible use of the drug. Teaching the patients regularly to exercise thoughtful responsibility, discretion, safe use, avoidance of operating machinery while medicated, keeping it locked in a safe place out of public view and far away from children at all times, and so forth. The pros for allowing and keeping access points far outweigh the cons. If there is going to be marijuana, why not have it in a location that can be an asset to public safety? Without an official access point, the patients may acquire the medication from just about

PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE The City Council of the City of Pacific will hold a Public Hearing at the regularly scheduled City Council Work Session on Monday, September 4, 2012, on Medical Marijuana Collective Gardens. The hearing will be held in the Pacific City Hall at 100 3rd Avenue SE, Pacific, WA, 98047. All interested parties may speak at the Public Hearing or submit written comments to the City prior to the meeting. For more information please call 253.929. 1104. Published in Auburn Reporter on August 17, 2012. #664587. In the Superior Court of Washington in and for the County of King In Re the Estate of: CAROLYN E. ERICKSON, Decedent. NO. 12-4-04266-4 KNT NOTICE TO CREDITORS The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having claim against the decedent (SSN:*****-6415: DOB: 09/02/ 1939) must, before the time the claim would be barred by an otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing of the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be present-

ed within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020 (1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. The bar is effective as to claims against the decedent’s probate assets and non-probate assets. Date of filing copy of Notice to Creditors: July 24, 2012. Date of First Publication: August 3, 2012. THOMAS J. O’NEIL, Personal Representative Douglas Sulkosky Attorney at Law 1105 Tacoma Avenue South Tacoma, WA 98402 Published in Auburn Reporter on August 3, 2012, August 10, 2012 and August 17, 2012. #655213..

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

gathering, a modified entryway, a new Children’s Area, four small study rooms, a quiet study room and a flexible meeting room. The project also includes expanded parking, structural and electrical improvements and a rain garden. Following the ribbon-cutting ceremony, the public is invited inside to tour the new library and enjoy refreshments and music.

any location. Unregulated, unmonitored and without education for safety. The alleyway behind the local grocery store, the parking lot of a park and ride, a quick exchange at the bus stop – the possibilities are endless. With official safe access points for medical marijuana patients, these type of occurrences are less likely. Medical marijuana patients will get their medication in a safe place – which means safety for the patient and for the general public as well. Cities banning medical marijuana access points are in essence encouraging back alley drug deals exposing the general public to unnecessary risks and denying public safety education to the patients who will find and have access to the marijuana regardless of city policy. It seems some cities struggle with zoning for these type of facilities. Here’s an idea: Keep it in a well-lit commercial

zone. No growing of live plants allowed, no closer than 1,000 feet of a school, daycare or public park from property line to property line, and no closer than 1,000 feet to another access facility. Mandatory video surveillance with recording device and alarm systems installed. With these type of zoning requirements there won’t be facilities popping up on every corner and the city can be certain the facility is a safe and secure location for patients and the public as well. There is no reason why marijuana access facilities and a city cannot work cooperatively to educate the people and monitor the safe distribution of the medicine. With the proliferation of medical marijuana (now legal in 17 states and D.C.), it seems time to stop fighting against each other and begin working to monitor safe access and public safety concerns. – Jeanna Starr

[ GUEST OP from page 7 ]

stocking American greetings cards. I forfeited the award of $30,000 for $1, and moved away.

“On the 30th day of October, 1972, the Court of Appeals ordered that the appeal is dismissed.” After the appeal was dismissed, Philip Carbaugh came to me, apologized and said he could not pay the court order of $30,000. He was unemployed for a year and had finally gotten a job,

Cy Sun is mayor of the City of Pacific Editor’s note. A summary of the lawsuit can be found on Page 1 of the Aug. 10 edition of the Auburn Reporter.

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Community Services Assistant Starting Salary: $2,637.27/month.

The Community Services Assistant assists in the daily operation of the community and senior center. Tasks include driving ADA Van, providi n g i n fo r m a t i o n & r e sources to community members, organizing, facilitating and reporting of programs, and providing oversight and leadership of volunteer staff. Experience working with vulnerable and at risk populations preferred. This is a Nonexempt union position and full benefits are included. Please include a cover letter and resume with your application. A City of Pacific job application is available at: www.cityofpacific.com. Closing date: 3:00pm August 22, 2012 The City of Pacific is an equal opportunity employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, gender, religion, age, sexual orientation, national or ethnic origin, disability, marital status, veteran status, or any other occupationally irrelevant criteria. The City promotes affirmative action for minorities, women, disabled persons, and veterans.

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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: hr@soundpublishing.com or mail to: CANKH/HR Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 REPORTER

The Bainbridge Island Review, a weekly community newspaper located in western Washington state, is accepting applications for a partNeed an employer time general assignment Reporter. The ideal canwho gives you your didate will have solid reown parking spot? porting and writing skills, Maybe it’s time to have up-to-date knowledge of the AP Stylechange jobs. Our book, be able to shoot online job search photos and video, be solution will provide able to use InDesign, and contribute to staff you with job listings blogs and Web updates. where you can view We offer vacation and jobs that match your sick leave, and paid holicategory. Your path to days. If you have a pasfor community news a better job begins at sion 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. pnwCareers.com E.O.E. Email your resume, cover letter and up to 5 non-returnable Concrete writing, photo and video Finisher/Laborer samples to hr@soundpublishing.com Min. 5 years exp. Or mail to Prevailing Wage job BIRREP/HR Dept., $40/hour. Sound Publishing, don.westwater@ 19351 8th Ave. NE, comcast.net Suite 106, Poulsbo, Fax: 253-639-9625 WA 98370. don.westwater@comcast.net

Employment Media

Employment Transportation/Drivers

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 oppor tunities at http://www.peninsuladailynews.com/section/pdntabs#vizguide. In-person visit and tryout are required, so Washington/Northwest applicants given preference. Send cover letter, resume and five best writi n g a n d p h o t o g r a p hy clips to Leah Leach, managing editor/news, P.O. Box 1330, 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 9 8 3 6 2 , o r e m a i l leah.leach@peninsuladailynews.com.

DRIVERS

ĂĽ"OTTOMLESSĂĽGARAGEĂĽSALE    

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.

Premier Transportation is seeking Tractor-Trailer Drivers for newly added dedicated runs making store deliveries MondayFriday in WA, OR, ID. MUST have a Class-A CDL and 2 years tractortrailer driving exp.

• • • • • • • • •

Home on a daily basis $.40 per mile plus stop off and unloading pay $200/day minimum pay Health & prescription insurance Family dental, life, disability insurance Company match 401K, Vacation & holiday pay $1,000 longevity bonus after each year Assigned trucks Direct deposit

For application information, Paul Proctor at Premier Transportation: 866-223-8050. EOE Business Opportunities

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 Employment Volunteers Needed

CHILD ADVOCATES NEEDED Family Law CASA seeks volunteers from the community to investigate & advocate for children in contested custody cases. For details visit: www.familylawcasa.org Schools & Training

AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualifiedHousing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783  ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-488-0386 www.CenturaOnline.com  

ATTEND COLLEGE online from home. *Medical *Business *Criminal Justice. *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV cer tified. Call 866-483-4429. www.CenturaOnline.com NATIONALLY ACCREDITED live Online Instructor Led Programs at Mildred-Elley.edu/online. Medical and Non-Medical Transcription, Physician-Based Billing & Coding, Hospital-Based C o d i n g . L i fe t i m e J o b Placement Assistance. 888-502-1878 Cemetery Plots

$11,500 REASONABLE offers entertained. Plot in Sunset Hills Memorial Pa r k , B e l l e v u e , WA . Garden of Gethsemane: mature trees, emerald lawns, beautiful gardens, spectacular view of maj e s t i c M t . R a i n i e r, breathtaking statuary & meticulously landscaped Section filled. Lot 276, Space 7. Private sale only. Retails for $25,000. 3 8 6 - 7 6 1 - 4 2 9 7 . mj355962@yahoo.com

www.nw-ads.com

Cemetery Plots

Cemetery Plots

Flea Market

Mail Order

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. 2 C E M E T E RY L OT S (side x side). Ensure e t e r n i t y n ex t t o yo u r loved one. Beautiful Washington Memor ial Park located in the gorgeous Garden of Light! Serene landscape when you visit, with quality year-round grounds care included! Sell $3,500 each or $4,000 for pair. Seller pays transfer cost. Call 425-837-1902 leave message. 2 NICHES AVAILABLE in the gorgeous Orchid Room at the beautiful Queen Anne/ Arthur Columbarium. Located at 520 W Raye St, Seattle. Dimensions are 3� wide by 7.5� long. Helpful, f r i e n d l y p r o fe s s i o n a l staff. Easy parking leads to flat entrance and all inter nal rooms, where your safe from the weather while visiting. $1,500 obo. 360-6588594. 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 3 ADJACENT PLOTS; in Washington Memor ial Park, Seatac. Easy access, close in to road. Immaculate, well kept grounds all year round. Attentive, caring staff. Section 17 South; block 11; space D; plots 1, 2 & 3. Valued at $12,000. Asking only $4,800. $1,800 each. Call JC or Ellen 253-833-2529.

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 hauser.kip@gmail.com

Venetion blind, Almond color, 3’6� wide, good condition, with hardware, $15. Pull down vinyl window shade, white, good condition, $5. Plastic Coca-Cola bottle, 23� tall, $10. 10 little wood boxes, 9�x12�x3�deep, great for little drawers, $2 each. Collectible cardboard shoebox, holds 9 pairs of shoes, really neat! $15. Cone shaped food press, new, w i t h s t a n d , b a ck a n d w o o d s t o m p e r, $ 2 5 . Stinger Electronic bug zapper, new in box, $15. 253-852-6809

Buy Gold & Silver Coins - 1 percent over dealer cost For a limited time, Park Avenue Numismatics is selling Silver and Gold American Eagle Coins at 1 percent over dealer cost. 1-877-5455402 Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. C a l l To d a y 8 8 8 - 4 5 9 9961 for $25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping Diabetes/Cholesterol/ Weight Loss Bergamonte, a Natural Product for Cholesterol, Blood Sugar and weight. Physician recommended, backed by Human Clinical Studies with amazing results. Call today and save 15% off your first bottle! 888-470-5390 Gold and Silver Can Protect Your Hard Earned Dollars Lear n how by calling Freedom Gold Group for your free educational guide. 877-7143574

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 cemeFood & tery: no more Niches for Farmer’s Market 2 available. Call: 206- SAVE 65 Percent & Get 417-3402 2 FREE GIFTS when you order 100 Percent guaranteed, delivered Electronics –to- the-door Omaha Dish Network lowest na- Steaks - Family Value tionwide price $19.99 a C o m b o N O W O N LY month. FREE HBO/Cine- $49.99. ORDER Today max/Starz FREE Block- 1 - 8 8 8 - 6 9 7 - 3 9 6 5 u s e buster. FREE HD-DVR c o d e 4 5 0 6 9 T L S o r and install. Next day in- w w w . O m a h a S teaks.com/value75 stall 1-800-375-0784 SHARI`S BERRIES - OrReach the readers der Mouthwatering Gifts the dailies miss. Call for any occasion! 100 800-388-2527 today percent satisfaction guaranteed. Hand-dipped to place your ad in berries from $19.99 plus the ClassiďŹ eds. s/h.  SAVE 20 percent on DISH Network. Starting qualifying gifts over $29! www.berat $19.99/month PLUS V i s i t 3 0 P r e m i u m M o v i e ries.com/extra or Call 1888-851-3847 Channels FREE for 3 Months! SAVE! & Ask Free Items About SAME DAY InstalRecycler lation! CALL - 877-992FREE - TV, used Sylva1237 nia, 26â€?, good condition, * R E D U C E Y O U R $ 2 5 . F e d e r a l W a y. CABLE BILL! * Get a 4- (253)839-4196 Room All-Digital Satellite system installed for Home Furnishings FREE and programming star ting at $19.99/mo. NEW QUEEN pillowtop FREE HD/DVR upgrade mattress set w/warranty. for new callers, SO CALL Sell $149. 253-537-3056 NOW! 1-800-699-7159 --------------------------------SAVE on Cable TV-Internet-Digital Phone. Packages start at $89.99/mo (for 12 months.) Options from ALL major service providers. Call Acceller t o d ay t o l e a r n m o r e ! CALL 1-877-736-7087 Farm Fencing & Equipment

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 , eaj3000@msn.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 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 hesta@frontier.com or call 503-624-9020 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 p l o t s ove r. $ 7 , 2 9 5 o r best offer. 425-228-0840 or cell 425-891-5504

JOHN DEERE Dozer, 450-B, $9,000 OBO. Immaculate! Runs great. New radiator, gauges, lights, 7.5’ blade, ripper (needs teeth). Enumclaw (360)825-0356 Flea Market

BEDSIDE COMMODE, Shower Chair and Walker, $30 each. Wheelchair Cushions, 3� and 4� thick, (2) at $15 each. (253)862-1130 CELL PHONE, new in b ox , Kyo c e ra S 2 1 0 0 , camera phone with bluetooth wireless, mobile web and more, $20. Federal Way. 253-8748987 China cabinet, dark pine, 60� long. $99. Call (253)373-9076 DVD’s, new and used, assor ted titles. CD’s, used. VHS tapes, used. VHS tapes & DVD’s $5 e a c h , C D ’s $ 3 e a c h . Federal Way. (253)8394196 Plate glass shelving, 17x23.5, $5. Happy Birthday Windmill, 21.5� high, with candles. 18 numbers for all birthdays ove r 1 0 0 , $ 4 0 . S l a n t board, good condition, $35. Padlock keys, all kinds, 5lbs, $2 per lbs. Mirro-Matic 6 qt press u r e c o o k e r / c a n n e r, holds 7 pints, booklet, works great $35. Collectible 4 wire bale, half gallon, glass ball jars, with glass lids, $15 each. 253-852-6809

KING PILLOWTOP mattress set, 3 piece, brand new in wrap. $249. 253539-1600 --------------------------------NEW CHERRY Sleigh bedroom set. Includes dresser, mirror & nightstand. Still boxed. Will let go $599. 253-5373056 --------------------------------FULL OR TWIN mattress sets, new. $120. 253-539-1600 --------------------------------N E W A D J U S TA B L E b e d w / m e m o r y fo a m m a t t r e s s. L i s t $ 2 8 0 0 . S a c r i f i c e, $ 9 5 0 . 2 5 3 537-3056 --------------------------------L E AT H E R S O F A & loveseat, factory sealed w/lifetime warranty. List $3500. Must sell $795. 253-539-1600 Mail Order

ATTENTION DIABETICS with Medicare. Get a FREE Talking Meter and diabetic testing supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful finger pricking! Call 888-903-6658 Attention Joint & Muscle Pain Sufferers: Clinically proven all-natural supplement helps reduce pain and enhance mobility. Call 888-474-8936 to try Hydraflexin RISKFREE for 90 days. ATTENTION SLEEP APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get FREE C PA P R e p l a c e m e n t Supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 866993-5043 Over 30 Million Woman Suffer From Hair Loss! Do you? If So We Have a Solution! CALL KERANIQUE TO FIND OUT MORE 888-481-2610

Miscellaneous

MANTIS Deluxe Tiller. NEW! FastStart engine. Ships FREE. One-Year Money-Back Guarantee when you buy DIRECT. C a l l fo r t h e DV D a n d FREE Good Soil book! 866-969-1041 Cats

FETCHING FELINES Luxury Hotel For Cats Clean, Safe, Affordable 10 Min. to SeaTac Airport Military Discounts WWW.FETCHINGFELINES.COM

425-478-9084 Dogs

AKC Red Doberman Puppies. Born 6/15. Service quality, parents on site, tails and claws. 3 males, 2 females. Current shots & dewormed. E x c e l l e n t fa m i l y a n d guard dogs. Starting at $700 or trade. Ready for a new home. 253-3593802 Need help with your career search? There is help out there! and you can access it at whatever time is convenient for you! Find only the jobs in your desired category, or a specific location. Available when you are, 247. Log on at www.nw-ads.com or call one of our recruitment specialists, Monday-Friday 8am-5pm 800-388-2527

GOLDEN DOODLE First Generation F1 Puppies. Loving, kind, playful and social with animals. Lg, med. & small sizes. Blondes & blacks. Hip, eye & hear t cer tified. First shots, worming & dew claws removed. 3 females. 5 males. $1,200 each. Ready to go to new homes August 3 rd . Call 360-420-2277. Sedro Woolley.

&INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT NW ADSCOM


www.nw-ads.com Automobiles Dodge

Black Bear OutPost

2007 DODGE Caliber. Fun To Drive!! Automatic, CD player. Dark Blue exterior, Black on Grey interior. Newly serviced. New Tires, Battery and More. Excellent like new condition! $8,500 OBO. 253-397-9986

GREAT DANE

opens for fall

A K C G R E AT D A N E Puppies. Now offering Full-Euro’s, Half-Euro’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 state’s largest breeder of Great Danes. Also; selling Standard Poodles. www.dreyersdanes.com Call 503-556-4190.

Thurs, 8/23-Sat, 8/25 10AM-5PM Antiques, Secondhand decor, rustic, lodge, shabby chic, garden, holiday, and much more.

38124 EnumclawFranklin Road

(off of Highway 169 between Enumclaw and Black Diamond) Enumclaw

FUNDRAISING SALE. Fr i d ay, Au g u s t 1 7 t h , 9am to 3pm and Saturday, August 18th, 9am to Noon. 41903 207th Avenue SE. Proceeds to help Ethopian Adoption.

Services Animals

ENUMCLAW

LOADED 2009 Dodge Challenger R/T. Barely d r i ve n ; 1 7 , 7 0 0 m i l e s. Perfect Black exter ior with Dark Gray interior. Dealer maintained. CARFAX available. AC, CD, MP3, Nav System, Bluetooth. 5.7L Hemi V8. Only asking $27,800 ($1,500 below KBB). Ready to SELL TODAY. Call Greg: 843412-7349. South Whidbey.

Garage/Moving Sales King County

Enumclaw

Automobiles Ford

MULTI FAMILY Garage Sale! House wares/ dePROFESSIONAL PET cor, teacher supplies, & FARM SITTING toys, small appliances Affordable! Licensed and and much, much more!!! Insured. Serving Auburn. Saturday, August 18 th 360-870-8209. from 8am to 4pm at www.petandfarm.org 20812 SE 416th Street.

AUBURN

Annual Bazaar, Sidewalk Sale & Luncheon. Bake Sale Too!

Lots of new & used items! Rio Verde Mobile Estates Sat. Aug., 18th, 10am-2pm. 1402 22nd St NE, 98002.

Multi-family garage sale. Thursday- Saturday, August 23rd-25th, 9AM5PM. 40306 185th Pl SE (next to Happy Horse Farm on 400th). FEDERAL WAY/ AUBURN

YUP! ANOTHER SUPER SALE!

38 years of digging out! Antiques, old stuff, new, baby items, furniture & lots of freebies! Friday, August 17 th & Saturday, Find what you need 24 hours a day. August 18th from 9am to Auburn 4pm at 5531 South ANNUAL Church Wom- 362 nd Place, West Hill e n U n i t e d R u m m a g e Auburn. S a l e ! Fr i d ay, Au g u s t 17 th, from 9 AM - 4 PM and Saturday, August FEDERAL WAY 18th, from 9 AM - 1 PM. Emery Woods Aubur n First United Neighborhood Methodist Church, 100 N. Street S.E., Auburn Garage Sale! Proceeds benefit local August 18th from charities. AUBURN

HALLMARK Christmas Sale on August 25 th!!!!!! Table and 4 chairs, toys, dishes, file cabinet, desks, some tools. Tons of Christmas oranments and decor, most new! From 10am until 4pm at 420 37th Street NW, Unit F. Directions: take 15 th , go down Emerald Downs Way, last building is Laukala, Auburn, 98002. AUBURN H U G E B A C K YA R D Sale! Tons of women’s clothes, shoes and purses. 2 barber chairs, ski equipment, bedding, bike, roto tiller, wood chipper, gas cans, luggage and too much more to list!!! Saturday & Sunday, August 18 th & 19th from 8am to 4pm at 1935 Dogwood Street, near backdoor to Mukils h o t C a s i n o G a r a g e. Cash only. AUBURN

Aug 17, 2012 [17]

www.auburn-reporter.com Garage/Moving Sales King County

8:30 am to 3 pm. 25th PL S, 98003

1995 FORD ESCORT LX One owner, 101,000 miles, hatchback, 4 cylinders, manual, 2WD, 2 door, A/C, airbags, alloy wheels, cassette radio, rear window defroster, body and interior in great condition, studded tires included (not on rims). No accidents, regular oil changes & maintenance. N ew a l t e r n a t o r 2 0 1 0 . Detailed records avail. $ 1 , 9 9 9 o r b e s t o f fe r, 425-487-1144. Bothell. Automobiles Saturn

PACIFIC

PACIFIC’S CITY WIDE G a ra g e S a l e ! Fr i d ay S u n d ay, Au g u s t 1 7 t h 19th. Pick up a City map on Friday August 17 at 10am at Pacific’s Post Office, 111 3rd Ave SE. Tukwila

75+ Sales across Tukwila at the Tukwila Community Garage Sale, August 18th & 19th! See our display ad in the August 15th Tukwila Repor ter and the August 17th Kent and Auburn Reporters for locations. Estate Sales BUCKLEY

E S TAT E S A L E ! C o n tents of 5 BR home! To o l s t o a p p l i a n c e s , c h e ck u s o u t ! Fr i d ay through Sunday, 8/178/19, 10am to 5pm at 137 Elsa St, Buckley.

IT’S A CANCER FundAuto Events/ raiser with tons of donaAuctions tions to help benefit a breast cancer patient. Abandoned Vehicle Lots of household items, Auction kids things, computer things, tools and much PRO-TOW, 253-245-5454 much more. Saturday, will sell to the highest August 18th, 9am- 3pm & bidder at: 420 H Street N W, Au bu r n WA , o n Sunday the 19th. 8/22/2012 at 1:00pm, inCovington spection 11am. CREST AIRPARK Com* PRO-TOW Auburn munity Garage Sale. 9 VEHICLES 179th SE and Coving- * PRO-TOW Maple Valley ton/ Sawyer Road, follow 7 VEHICLES signs. 30+ homes. Please go to Tools, Amer ican Doll, www.pro-tow.com h o u s e h o l d a n d m a ny and click on Auctions great items. Saturday, for a list of vehicles. August 18th, 9am - 4pm a n d S u n d a y, A u g u s t ü"OTTOMLESSüGARAGEüSALE     19th, 9am - 2pm.

Vans & Mini Vans Toyota

2010 TOYOTA Sienna XLE FWD Mini Van, located on Vashon Island. Burgundy color. Includes all extras (e.g., navigaJUNK CARS & tion system, DVD, leather seats, Tr i-zone cliTRUCKS mate control, sun roof, heated driver and front passenger seats). In253-335-1232 cludes 7 prepaid 5000 1-800-577-2885 mile maintenance certificates. VERY low mileage: 23,400. $28,700. Advertise your service 800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com 415-624-9002.

Vehicles Wanted

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   F R E E Towing, Tax Deductible, Non-Runners Accepted. 1- 800-728-0801

for ALL Makes We buy & sell Used

Motorcycles.

BENT BIKE 18327 Hwy. 99 Lynnwood 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. Harley’s special “Profile� chrome laced wheels. Kuryakyn “Switch Blade� 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.

425-776-9157

4337 Auburn Way N.

253-854-5605

Log on to a website that’s easy to navigate. Whether you’re buying or selling, the ClassiďŹ eds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, you’ll ďŹ nd everything you need 24 hours a day at nw-ads.com.

Advertise your garage sale! For just $37 you can advertise in print and on the web for one week with no limits on how much you want to say in the ad. Call 800-388-2527 today

17� TIRES & WHEELS Set of 4 Michelin tires on aluminum alloy Honda wheels. P225/50R17, Pilot HX MXM4. Excellent condition! Like new. $1200 OBO. Spanaway area. Cash only. 253273-0074

Home Services General Contractors

Home Services Hauling & Cleanup

Home Services Landscape Services

Home Services Lawn/Garden Service

Home Services Pressure Washing

ALL Service Contracting

*EZ-Haulers

K&K Landscaping

PK S EL RA VWINC E

HOME SERVICES

Over 30 yrs exp. in:

Remodel D Home repair D Baths D Kitchens D Basements D Add-On D Cabinets D Counters

D Custom Tile D Windows

D Fences D Decks Ref.avail. 253-486-7733 D

Lic/Bond/Ins allsec021lq

Tires & Wheels

Junk Removal

We Haul Anything!

HOME, GARAGE and YARD CLEANUP

Lowest Rates! (253)310-3265

2EACHĂĽTHEĂĽREADERSĂĽ THEĂĽDAILIESĂĽMISSĂĽ4HEĂĽ .ORTHWESTSĂĽLARGESTĂĽ CLASSIlEDĂĽNETWORKĂĽ INĂĽPRINTĂĽANDĂĽONLINEĂĽ 'OĂĽTOĂĽNW ADSCOMĂĽ ĂĽTOĂĽlNDĂĽWHATĂĽYOUĂĽ NEEDĂĽORĂĽPLACEĂĽANĂĽADĂĽ #ALLĂĽ  ĂĽ -ONDAY &RIDAY ĂĽ AM PMĂĽTOĂĽSPEAKĂĽ WITHĂĽAĂĽSALESĂĽ REPRESENTATIVE

Home Services Landscape Services

Home Services Handyperson

,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽAĂĽNEWĂĽPLACEĂĽ #HECKĂĽOUTĂĽ WWWPNWHOMElNDERCOM FORĂĽLOCALĂĽĂĽNATIONALĂĽLISTINGSĂĽ

A-1 SHEER GARDENING & LANDSCAPING

* Cleanup * Trimming * Weeding * Pruning * Sod * Seed * Bark * Rockery *Complete Yard Work 425-226-3911 206-722-2043 Lic# A1SHEGL034JM

Danny’s Landscaping & Tree Service Summer Clean-Up: Thatch, Weed, Bark, Haul, Tree Removal, Etc. Pruning, Gutters, Roof, Moss Control, Sprinkler Install & Repair

15% Senior Discount

253-353-9948 HI MARK LANDSCAPING & GARDENING

Use our handy online ad 24 hours a day form by clicking the “Place an adâ€? link at www.nw-ads.com to put an ad in the 2000 INTERNATIONAL ClassiďŹ eds online and 4700 TRUCK with tuck away lift gate. in your local paper.

2000 DODGE Dakota. 1 of 100 made. Collectors item! Like new, used for c a r s h o w s o n l y. V- 8 , 52,000 miles, custom wheels, BIG stereo! $12,000. 253-333-2136

Motorcycles

$$ Cash $$

Free Pick up

Miscellaneous Autos

Pickup Trucks Dodge

Motorcycles

Cash

‘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 KBB $16,159. Carl 206396-8754.

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 -- 24’L x 102’H x 96’W. Roll-up door. Mileage 195,600. Well Maintained. $14,000. Call Karen, (425)355-0717 Ext.1560 Located in Everett.

Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories

Complete Yard Work DTree Service DHauling DWeeding DPruning DHedge Trim DFence DConcrete DBark DNew Sod & Seed DAerating & Thatching

Senior Discount FREE ESTIMATE

206-387-6100 Lic#HIMARML924JB

FRUSTRATED with Your COMPUTER?

We’ll HELP! ONE STOP does it ALL!! tFree Professional Diagnostics t%BUB3FDPWFSZ t7JSVT4QZXBSF3FNPWBM t4FDVSJUZ1FSGPSNBODF t/FUXPSLJOH8JSFMFTTTFUVQ t6QHSBEFT3FQBJST t4FDVSF3FNPUF4VQQPSU HOUSE CALLS TOO! Just Drop Off, No Appointment Necessary

P.C.E. Computing

904 Auburn Way North, Auburn M-F 9am-7pm. Sat 10am-4pm. Closed Sun.

253-218-4488

www.pcecomputing.com

Lawn Maintenance

Pruning, Weeding, Hedge Trimming, Bark, Yard clean-up, Pavers, Patios, Retaining Walls, Sod & Seed

253-230-1235 Bonded & Insured

Lic# KKLANKL897MK

Sell your stuff free in the Super Flea! Your items totalling $150 or less will run for free one week in your local community paper and online. Call today to place your ad 866-825-9001

LATINO’S LAWN & GARDEN ALL YARD WORK STORM CLEANUP

$10 off Lawn Mowing for 1st Time Customers Wind Falling and Dead Wood Clean up, Thatching & Aerating, Weeding Pruning and Trimming, Hedge Trimming, Bark Dust and Mulch, Mowing Lawns& Small Fields, General Labor,

AND MUCH MORE. Check us out Online

www.latinoslawnandgarden.com Satisfaction Guaranteed LOWEST PRICE Free Estimates Senior Discount Lic/Bonded/Insured CALL JOSE 206-250-9073

MIGUEL’S LAWN SERVICE $10 off Lawn Mowing for 1st Time Customers

Vehicles Wanted

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

Sell it free in the Flea 1-866-825-9001

Summer Clean Up Landscape Yard Care .PXr&EHF 5IBUDIJOH 5SJNr1SVOF Beauty Bark Weed

653322

Dogs

Free Estimates & Senior Discounts

253-631-1199 www.PKLawnService.com Home Services Masonry

CDC Masonry & Restoration Brick, Block, Stone, Repair work

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[18] August 17, 2012

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CALENDAR Events Auburn Tourism: For special events in the Auburn area, visit the website: www. auburntourism.com. Auburn International Farmers Market: 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Sundays, through Sept. 23, Auburn Sound Transit Plaza, 23 A St. SW. Opening its fourth season. Market features more than 40 vendors offering a variety of fresh locally grown farm-based foods, hand-crafted items, and a concession stand that is restaurant-based but features a home-cooked taste. The market includes free performances, guest chef demonstrations with farm-fresh ingredients, children’s

activities and classes on health, nutrition, and gardening. Aug. 26 program: a chili cook-off between Auburn Police and the Valley Regional Fire Authority. For more information, visit www.auburnfarmersmarket.org. Auburn Wine & Music Festival: Noon7 p.m., Aug. 25; noon-5 p.m., Aug. 26, downtown Auburn at the plaza across from City Hall. Live music on Saturday from The Paul Marcus Band, Gray Sky Falling, Rae Soloman Band and On the Level. Sunday’s entertainment is from the Dave Hoskins Jazz Quartet and James King & the Southside Blues. The Auburn Kiwanis Club host “Happy Hour Trivia” on Saturday from 4-4:30

tions also accepted. 253-929-8215. Got an event? submissions@auburn-reporter.com p.m. in the Wine Garden. Pre-sale tickets are $20 and available at Rottles, Auburn Downtown Association Office, Trotters (The Wine Loft), The Station Bistro, and Auburn Wine & Caviar. Tickets at the event are $25 and include wine/beer tastings, food samples, a wine glass, bag and entries for prizes. For more information, go to: www. auburndt.org.

Benefits “Wheels for Meals” : Ongoing, EZ Wheel, 1604 15th St. SW, Suite 101, Auburn (across from the SuperMall). Portion of sales to benefit the Auburn Food Bank. Cash dona-

Musical concert: 5-8 p.m., Aug. 19. Auburn Game Farm Park, 3030 R St. SE. Featuring four ethnic musical groups: a brass band, soloists and several vocal groups. Enjoy Ukrainian, Russian and Central Asian cuisine in exchange for your donations. An auction includes ethnic souvenirs; a drawing offers oil paintings. Donations support the Russian-Ukrainian “Parousia” SDA Church building project, which is in progress. For more information, call 253-632-4098. Rummage Sale: 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Aug. 23, 24, 25, St. Matthew/Mateo Episcopal Church, 23 L St. NE, Auburn. Hours: 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. Thursday, Friday; 9 a.m.1 p.m., Saturday. CISA drive: 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m., Aug. 24, Auburn Riverside High School, 501 Oravetz Road, west parking lot; 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m.,

Looking for an OB/GYN you can really connect with?

Kiwanis Team Trivia Challenge: 6 p.m., Sept. 13, Truitt Building, 102 W. Main St., Auburn. Teams of 6-8 people compete for prizes. The $40 per person cost includes dinner and entry fee. Proceeds to benefit Communities in Schools of Auburn. To register go to www.kiwanistriviachallenge.com.

2nd Annual Each 1 Reach 1 Outreach: 1-6 p.m., Aug. 18, Pacific Park, 600 3rd Ave. SE. Presented by Valiant Living Christian Center. Public invited. Day of ministering to the local community through song, dance and poetry. Entertainment, sack lunches. Monetary or food donations greatly appreciated. Please RSVP with your level of participation or questions to our outreach coordinator, Aileen Miles, at 253-670-2262. For more information, visit www.valiantliving.org.

Entertainment Jazz series: 6-9 p.m., Saturdays, Auburn Wine and Caviar Co., 2402 A St. SE. Mark Lewis, a Northwest saxophonist and flute virtuoso joins Auburn Wine and Caviar in presenting a weekly jazz series. Featured guest musicians: • Aug. 25: Paul Sawyer, guitar. For more information, call 253887-8530.

Dr. Gutierrez-Yach provides women with the kind of personalized care and wide range of choices that make for a lasting doctor-patient relationship.

“Round and Round the Garden”, a British comedy: 7:30 p.m., Aug. 16, 17, 18, Theatre at Auburn Mountainview Theater, 28900 124th Ave. SE. Presented by the Summer Alumni Theater Company. The six-member cast presents Alan Ayck-

bourn’s comedic play, part of the British playwright’s explosively hilarious trilogy, “The Norman Conquests.” Admission: $8 per ticket. Proceeds benefit the high school drama students scholarship fund. Summer Sounds & Cinema: 7 p.m., Fridays, various Auburn parks. Free. Lineup: • Aug. 17, Les Gove Park, 910 Ninth St. SE, concert: Funaddicts; Movie: “Despicable Me” (PG). For more information, call Auburn Parks, Arts and Recreation at 253-931-3043. Classic Kid’s Movies Series Package: 2 p.m. Saturdays, Auburn Avenue Theater, 10 Auburn Ave. • Sept. 22: “Charlotte’s Web”; Oct. 6: “Flipper”; • Jan. 12: “An American Tail”; • Feb. 2: “Babe” ; March 2: “Hey There It’s Yogi Bear!” Series package: $10. Call Auburn Parks, Arts and Recreation at 253931-3043, Monday-Thursday, 8 a.m.9 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m. to noon. Order online at www.brownpapertickets.com. September Comedy at the Ave: 7:30 p.m., Sept. 22, Auburn Avenue Theater, 10 Auburn Ave. Great regional comedy. Recommended for ages 18 and above. Tickets: $17, $15. Call Auburn Parks, Arts and Recreation at 253-931-3043, MondayThursday, 8 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m. to noon. Order online at www.brownpapertickets.com.

Auditions “Scrooge The Musical”: 7 p.m. Sept. 25 and Sept. 27, Performing Arts Building, main campus, Green River Community College, 12401 SE 320th St., Auburn. Presented by Heavier Than Air Family Theater, Green River Community College’s resident community theater. Those auditioning should plan on attending both days. All adult roles are open. Auditioners should, but are not required to, bring a picture and lead sheet. This is a group audition and no advanced preparation is necessary. Informal read-through type auditions will be held for adults, ages 16 and above. Needed are community actors and actresses, with strong singing, dancing and acting skills. For more detail, visit www.heavierthanair. com. Rehearsals will be every Tuesday and Thursday from 7-9:30 p.m., beginning Oct. 4, with performances scheduled for Dec. 14, 15, 16, 21, and 22. The entire cast must be available for all scheduled rehearsals and performances. For more information, contact Joe Baker at 253-833-9111, ext. 2409.

more calendar online… auburn-reporter.com

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Auburn Mountainview High School Bands Car Wash: 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Aug. 25, Les Schwab Tires, 2604 Auburn Way N. Proceeds support the bands’ activities, including a spring trip to Disneyland, where they have been invited to perform. Purchase tickets in advance from an AMHS band student or bring your dirty vehicles to the event and support award-winning local musicians. Suggested donation $5. More info: http://RoarOfTheLions.org.

Faith

Meet Maria Gutierrez-Yach, MD

Dr. Gutierrez-Yach is an obstetrician/gynecologist who provides a full range of women’s health care services, including obstetrics, annual exams, fibroid treatment and removal, evaluation and treatment for menstrual irregularities, women’s wellness, and birth control. She is also trained in minimally invasive robotic-assisted surgery. Additionally, Dr. GutierrezYach is fluent in Spanish. Through Dr. Gutierrez-Yach patients are connected to the full resources of the South Sound’s largest health system.

Aug. 25, Fugate Administration Building, 915 4th St. NE, front parking lot. Monetary and supply donations will be accepted at the driveup event to support Communities in School of Auburn. Volunteers will be on hand to take your donations and provide a receipt. Starbucks partners will serve coffee. For more information: 253-288-7659, cisauburn@comcast.net (email) or www. auburn.ciswa.org.

(253) 813-8000

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East Kent Dental Complex Across from Red Robin

Michael Holden, L.D., D.P.D. Denturist

656281

AUBURN


August 17, 2012 [19]

ALLITERATIVE LOCAL LOCALES

40. Categories with common traits 41. Martin’s manic mate on “Laugh In,” and family 44. Parisian places for displaying Pissarros and Picassos 45. Weighty water dwellers, for short 47. Luxury liner line 48. Pontificate politically 49. Heaved heartily 51. Abbreviation for absence of a name between first and last 52. Popular playing place at 5th & “K” Streets NE 58. Retired reporter Rather 59. ____ the air (presently pending): 2 wds. 60. Sum spent 61. Nova Scotia setting: abbr. 62. VIP vehicle, for short 63. See 1-Across

by Len Elliott

ACROSS 1. With 63-Across, a Mecca for Mexican munchies at 14th and “A” Streets NE 5. Pivotal parts in Pontiacs 9. Banned bug stuff: abbr. 12. First feelings, as of illnesses 15. Jai ____ (big Basque sport) 16. Before, to Byron 17. Place to partake of popcorn and Pabst on East Main Street 19. Nantes negative 20. Obviously overweight 21. ____ grigio (white wine) 23. Book backs 26. Resins right for adhesives 27. Paperback peruser 28. Assent to an ask: 2 wds. 30. ____ all (removes one’s wrappings) 31. Nat or Natalie 32. Howard Hanson, e.g. 35. Makes mad 36. Tiki ____ (canine care concern on 11th Street SE) 37. Vacation venue near Venice 38. Direction, diametric to NNW 39. Slippery, like a sea slitherer

Down 1. Blue Jays, on the board 2. “Give me ____!” (start of an Auburn cheerleader chant): 2 wds. 3. CBS series initials 4. Opening for -ology, wine-wise 5. Pixar pic about autos 6. Succulent soother 7. Chinese Chairman 8. ____ Smiles (8th Street NE dental office) 9. Big breakfast business on

Auburn Way South and 6th Street SE 10. The Mystery of Edwin ____ (novel not finished by Dickens) 11. Camp cot containers 13. Steak styles: hyph. 14. Likely like a judge 18. Craven (creator of creepy cinema) 22. Turner once tied to Tina 23. Retailer with Roebuck 24. East Main St. & “D” St. NE company providing coats of many colors 25. Middle of March to Marcus Aurelius 26. Affirmatives, to an admiral 27. Some of Sammy Sosa’s stats: abbr. 28. Loam and loess, e.g. 29. Friend in a fierce fight (like France in WWI) 31. Herb who hosted a column in San Francisco 33. Put two and two together? 34. Sterling Stirling, the auto racer 36. Green and gunpowder, e.g. 37. “Mona ____” (da Vinci drawing) 40. Chinese martial art containing kicking contact: 2 wds. 42. ____ for (find favorable, as a choice) 43. Super sad, as a situation 44. H.H. or Alice (workers with words) 45. Hinshaw’s ____ (Civic seller on Auburn Way North)

46. Recipe writer Rombauer, and namesakes 47. Pool parlor piece 49. Flam follows it 50. K-P connection 53. News network initials 54. Defunct phone firm: abbr. 55. Super Bowl MVP Manning 56. Felon’s flight 57. Tint for tresses

Answer key at right

www.auburn-reporter.com

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[20] August 17, 2012

www.auburn-reporter.com

656259


Auburn Reporter, August 17, 2012