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COVINGTON | MAPLE VALLEY | BLACK DIAMOND

NEWSLINE 425-432-1209

COMPLEAT HOME GARDENER | Solutions for strappy leaves [page 6]

WEBSITE | Check the website for breaking HARD HITS | How Tahoma and Kent handle diagnosis, management and return news, sports and weather stories. maplevalleyreporter.com or covingtonreporter.com FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2012 to play after a head injury [3]

A DIVISION OF SOUND PUBLISHING

Change proposed for Brandt property

Medical marijuana business now open

BY TJ MARTINELL

BY TJ MARTINELL

tmartinell@maplevalleyreporter.com

tmartinell@covingtonreporter.com

A possible zoning change for a chunk of land on state Route 169 could be the next step from a bedroom community to bustling suburb for Maple Valley. The Maple Valley City Council is considering proposed zoning changes to a 50 acre chunk of land, known as the Brandt property, located northeast of state Route 169 and Southeast 240th Way. The proposal has already drawn criticism from residents near the property who have concerns about the MAPLE possible effect VALLEY on traffic and the appearance of buildings which could potentially go up there. At its Aug. 15 meeting, the Maple Valley Planning Commission voted to recommend the changes. Currently, the property is zoned as multiple use which the owners, according to the Planning Commission’s recommendation, “have said repeatedly that they have been unable to successfully attract investors and partners and unable

A medical marijuana business has opened in Black Diamond. Lady Buds, Inc., located at 31515 3rd Ave., is described as a management company by owner Vali Bauer. According to Lady Buds website, it is a “garden management service company.” Bauer said the organization, which she asserted was not selling products, ensures different collective gardens in the area comply with state law. “The collective gardens can BLACK bring in donaDIAMOND tions,” Bauer said. “Qualified patients are able to receive donations.” Some of Lady Buds’ products are also offered as donations on mmjmenu.com for patients who qualify. Bauer said there are plans to offer massage therapy and other alternative medicines available in the future. “We’re still new, so we’re still starting up,” Bauer said. “But we want to do what we can to help those who qualify.”

Harris, 5, of the Harris Farm in Enumclaw rides in the Labor Day Parade Monday in Sitting Tall In Alyssa Black Diamond. Community floats, marching bands, political candidates were among the of the annual event which ran down Third Avenue to Baker Street then Roberts The Saddle participants Drive. To view a slide show go to www.maplevalleyreporter.com DENNIS BOX, The Reporter

[ more BRANDT page 4 ]

[ more BUSINESS page 4 ]

Tahoma School District’s first step to help students become future-ready BY KRIS HILL khill@maplevalleyreporter.com

Every high school senior should aspire to be a college student. That has been the prevailing attitude for some time in the Tahoma School District, and likely the community, but Superintendent Mike Maryanksi realized a few years ago that approach was not serving the needs of all students who walk away with a diploma from Tahoma High School. To that end, the Tahoma School Board

asked district staff to form a committee to evaluate how the district should help kids become not only career ready, but college ready, or as the administrative team at Tahoma High has dubbed it: future ready. The committee, which consisted of nearly 50 members, first met June 6. Larry Destro, who has six children with four in the district now, was invited by Tahoma High Principal Terry Duty to participate. “The process was really, No. 1 to understand the current situation as it relates to

our public education system, K-12, and recognition of the fact that they data they shared with is that upon graduation, almost all parents said, ‘Yeah, my kid’s going to college,” Destro said. “But, at the end of six years, roughly 40 percent had gone on to get an AA or BA degree. The question that Mike raised and that we raised is, ‘Are we really addressing the needs of that other 60 percent?’” With 60 percent of Tahoma High graduates going on to a two-year or four-year college, Destro said, it’s important to note the district does a great job getting kids ready to get accepted as well as the fact that college is still a worthwhile pursuit for kids. “We have a really strong program for kids who want to go to college,” said Tahoma High Assistant Principal Diane Fox. “Those classes are laid out. We do a really

go job of sending our kids to college. Only 40 percent that go actually finish in six years. What is life like for them when they drop out? What we know is No. 1, that debt doesn’t go away.” There are, however, alternatives to the traditional four-year concept that many students feel they have to strive for and parents believe their kids should aim for. “We just wanted to know if we were meeting the needs of all the students, were we being inclusive,” Destro said. “Everyone who participated … had the same ‘aha!’ moment. Everyone’s mindset was that everyone should be going to college when in fact there are many alternatives which provide a great income without creating the burden of a four-year degree which may [ more TAHOMA page 8 ]


[2] September 7, 2012

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RESIDENTIAL RECYCLING EVENT The City of Covington and King County Solid Waste Division will host the Fall Recycling Collection Event on Saturday, September 29, 2012 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Kentwood High School, 25800 164th Avenue SE in Covington. Some of the items that will be accepted include tires, motor oil, filters, antifreeze, lead acid and alkaline batteries, cardboard, household goods and clothing, porcelain toilets and sinks, propane tanks, bulky wood, appliances and scrap metal, refrigerators/freezers, and electronic equipment. New this event - mattresses, box springs and futons (any size) will be accepted for $10 each piece (cash only). Some items may be dropped off for free while others have a small fee. Cash only will be accepted at the drop off location. Fliers with more information will be mailed to all Covington residents several weeks prior to the event. Computer monitors and televisions will not be accepted at this event. Washington has a FREE recycling program called “E-Cycle Washington� for computers, computer monitors, laptops and televisions. Call 1-800-RECYCLE or visit 1800recycle.wa.gov to find authorized E-Cycle Washington collection locations. Computer peripherals such as keyboards, mice and printers are not included in this program but will be accepted at City Recycling Collection Events. Funding is provided by King County Solid Waste Division, Washington State Department of Ecology and King County Local Hazardous Waste Management Program. Reuse the Past, Recycle the Present, Save the Future!

HUMAN SERVICES SPOTLIGHT Safe & Sound Visitation Center

Safe & Sound Visitation, located in downtown Kent, is one of Covington’s newly funded human service providers. The city contracts with them to provide supervised visitation and safe exchanges for families referred to the program due to domestic violence between parents. The annual funding for this program is $1,000. The program procedures and protocols are designed to meet the unique safety needs of adult and child survivors of domestic violence while decreasing further opportunities for abuse. The program offers one-on-one supervised visitations that occur on-site in their secure facility. Monitors are trained to intervene in and document any behaviors that pose a potential threat to the protected parent or child. Safe & Sound Visitation remains

the only program in this region that is specifically focused on safety for both adults and children who are trying to achieve lives that are free from abuse. Since opening in January 2005, the program has provided visitation and exchanges to over 400 families without serious incident. In 2012, Safe & Sound Visitation projects to serve a total of 390 families in South King County, including 11 families from Covington. Originally funded by the Office on Violence Against Women, the center was one of four national demonstration sites and soon became a model for many new sites. Two years ago, faced with imminent closure, the South King County community rallied to raise significant donations to keep the program running until it was re-established under Sound Mental Health in 2010. In order to receive grant funding, cities require that each agency set performance measure goals as well as an outcome report submitted to the human services staff. The Human Services Commission reviews quarterly reports in order to monitor these goals. In addition, they conducted a site visit to the facility to view first-hand how the visitations are handled.

COVINGTON AQUATIC CENTER NEWS-SPLASH OPEN REGISTRATION FOR FALL ACTIVITIES!

Fall activities and swimming lessons are open for registration. Space for Swim Lessons, Dive Lessons, Competitive Swimming Lessons, Advanced Swim Training, Lifeguard Training, and other programs will be limited, so be sure to sign up early! PARTY AT THE POOL FOR YOUR BIRTHDAY! Fun play features at the Covington Aquatic Center make birthday parties a blast! In addition to water basketball and springboard diving, the pool offers extras such as “Big Red� the inflatable octopus, the floating “Magic Carpet,� the rope swing, and the waterslide. A small rental room is also available for those that want to bring a birthday cake and open gifts. For children, it is tons of fun; for parents, it is a great place to host a party (so that you don’t have to clean-up your house afterwards). For more information, contact the Covington Aquatic Center. YEAR-ROUND WATER FUN DURING PUBLIC SWIMS Undoubtedly the northwest’s glorious fall and winter weather will return soon, but that doesn’t mean that your water-time fun needs to end. At Covington Aquatic Center, Public Swims are meant for everyone (adults too) to have fun and play in the water. Try the water slide and the rope swing. During the weekday Public Swims, try your luck crossing the “magic carpet.� Or on the weekends Public Swims, see if you can climb to the top of “Big Red.� FOR MORE INFORMATION For more information about the Covington Aquatic Center or to register for activities, visit www.covingtonwa.gov/cac, call 253-480-2480 or visit us at 18230 SE 240th St, Covington WA 98042 (Next to Tahoma High School).

SEPTEMBER CALENDAR OF EVENTS

09/11 – City Council Special Meeting for Interviews, 6 p.m. 09/11 – City Council Regular Meeting, 7:30 p.m.. 09/13 – Human Services Commission Meeting, Early Start 6 p.m. 09/13 – Arts Commission Meeting, 6:30 p.m. 09/19 – Budget Priorities Advisory Committee Meeting, 6:30 p.m. 09/20 – Special Meeting of Commissions for State of the City, 6:30 p.m. 09/25 – City Council Regular Meeting, 7 p.m. 09/27 – Economic Development Council Meeting, 6:30 p.m. For more information on any of these events, please contact Karla Slate at (253) 638-1110 x2234 or kslate@covingtonwa.gov

A community newsletter produced by the City of Covington for residents and businesses.

668977

September 2012

City of Covington: Unmatched Quality of Life

16720 SE 271st Street, Suite 100, Covington, WA 98042 Tel: 253.480.2400 Fax: 253.480.2401 Website: www.covingtonwa.gov

Mayor

Council Members

Margaret Harto

Mark Lanza, David Lucavish, Marlla Mhoon, James A. Scott, Wayne Snoey

Mayor Pro Tem

Jeff Wagner

This page produced and paid for by City of Covington


September 7 , 2012 [3]

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HARD HITS

Editor’s note: This is the first of a two-part series on concussions in high school athletics. This part focuses on concussion protocol, prevention, safety, diagnosis and awareness. The second part will focus on the stories of studentathletes who have suffered concussions and how the injury affected their lives. BY KRIS HILL khill@covingtonreporter.com

A concussion can be a deceptive injury. After a hard hit, an athlete can seem fine, but hours or as much as days later he can be walking around in a fog, dazed, confused, complaining of a headache, nausea, and trouble concentrating, just to name a few symptoms. Football players are likely the first athletes to come to mind but kids who play soccer, basketball, who wrestle or baseball and fastpitch players who collide at a base or home plate are also prone to concussions. Barry Smith, a certified athletic trainer who teaches sports medicine at Kentlake High, said he also sees gymnasts suffer concussions on occasion. He’s also seen two different cross country runners get concussed while skateboarding without a helmet. “One of my favorite examples I use with kids, a cross country runner when I was at Enumclaw, skateboard injury,� Smith said. “Honors student in the fall, D student in the spring. He had a subdural hematoma. Nobody

even knew he had a head injury. It wasn’t until his progress report in the spring semester when he was a different kid. Now we have much better technology and techniques. Most of it is just awareness.�

THE PROTOCOL When a student-athlete suffers a concussion in the Kent School District, there is a well-developed protocol for diagnosis which has evolved during the past three or four years, according to Dave Lutes, athletic director for the district. In May 2009 the Zackery Lystedt Law was signed by Gov. Christine Gregoire. Zackery Lystedt suffered a severe brain injury in October 2006 when he took a hard hit to the head during an eighth grade football game in Maple Valley then returned to the game and hit his head again on the last play making a touchdown-saving tackle. After the game, Lystedt, then 13, collapsed. He spent months in a coma and didn’t speak again for nine months. It took him years to learn how to walk again, how to function. Since then, he has become a passionate advocate for concussion safety, prevention and awareness so no one has to go through what he did. As a result of the law — nearly 40 states around the country have similar laws in place now — concussion protocol for youth athletics has changed. “Part of the Zackery Lystedt Law is training which is required annually for coaches, parents

How the Kent and Tahoma school districts provide concussion care to student-athletes on the field of play as well as off

and athletes,� Lutes said. “We had to put in some procedures and protocols so there is good awareness of what a concussion looks like, how to diagnose it and how to treat it.� Athletic registration procedures now include concussion information such as pamphlets from the Center for Disease Control which can be found here: http://www. cdc.gov/concussion/HeadsUp/ youth.html. Lutes said the district has negotiated a contract with Apple Physical Therapy so there is a certified athletic trainer who specializes in concussion diagnosis and treatment covering sports where there is enough physical contact that athletes have an increased likelihood of concussions. In addition, there is a sports medicine specialist at every varsity football, Dr. Jason Brayley from MultiCare. There is also dedicated EMT service at varsity football games in case an athlete needs to be taken to the hospital straight from the field. “We’ve also changed some policies,� Lutes said. “We’ve changed the return to play policy where (previously) a doctor had to provide a note for return to play. We’ve now separated it from a common injury. There’s a five-step protocol.� That five-step return to play clearance process is offered by Apple Physical Therapy at no cost to students, Lutes said. Once a student has completed that process then a doctor can sign off on return to play. Caitlin Gallup, a certified

Dr. Jason Brayley checks out former Kentlake football player on the sidelines after a hard hit during the 2011 season. JAMES KIELLAND, Kent Photo Survey athletic trainer who works at the Kent office for APT, said the main goal in the partnership with KSD is provide emergency coverage at varsity, JV and freshman football games as well as home games for varsity volleyball and soccer. “We’re on the sidelines and keep an eye out for kids who are displaying signs of concussions, especially in football after a hard hit, we want to make sure they’re OK before they go back in,� Gallup said. “A lot of it, too, is just education, coach education and parent education. There’s still a lot of education with athletes. And it doesn’t have to be a blow to the

head, it can be a blow to the body that makes your neck snap, so it’s just a list of symptoms that they need to look for.� About half the time, coaches will go to Gallup and tell her a player was hit pretty hard then requests an evaluation, other times other athletes will tell her to get a teammate off the field because he’s not right. On occasion a player will ask to be checked out. Gallup said it’s also important to be proactive on the sidelines and check a kid out after a hard hit. [ more HITS page 10 ]


[4] September 7, 2012 to market the property effectively.� Among the Planning Commission’s recommendations is to split the property into three separate zoning or sections. The first area, approximately five acres abutting state Route 169, would be designated as parks, recreation and open space. This would allow for limited commercial and residential uses. Such a designation, according to the Planning Commission’s report, “provides a buffering of the neighborhoods from the highway.� The second area, which is 13 acres, would be designated as commercial business zoning, which allows retail ventures. This would limit a retailer’s size to no more than 100,000 square feet.

[ BUSINESS from page 1] Lady Buds, Inc. can be found on legalmarijuanadispensary.com. Bauer originally submitted an application for a business license in April, which the city rejected at that time. According to a letter dated May 3 addressed to Bauer from Assistant City Administrator Brenda Mar-

The largest portion which comes in at 36 acres, would be changed to service commercial, which would allow for offices, retail, manufacturing and vocational or educational uses. Under service commercial, the minimum height of a building would be 45 feet and the maximum height allowed 100 feet. Under multiple use, the maximum height allowed is 45 feet. According to a memo sent by Community Development Director Ty Peterson to the City Council, the Planning Commission decided to recommend allowing for building heights up to 100 feet after also agreeing for certain conditions to be met. Some of those conditions include requiring the structure to be on a site 10 acres or larger and increasing the landscape buffer

requirements based on the additional height above 35 feet. Transpo Group performed a traffic analysis and concluded that traffic volumes would not likely change and that Level of Service (LOS) would essentially remain the same, according to Peterson’s memo. Despite the fact that there is currently no development proposal of as yet, the possibility of 100-foot-tall buildings near their homes drew a crowd of residents of neighborhoods such as Valley Meadow at the Aug. 26 meeting. During the public comment section, many voiced either criticism of the proposal or concerns about how it would affect the area. “I moved out in Maple Valley because of its beauty,� Rosa Allison said. “It does have a certain kind

of charm. I’m not opposed to the city wanting to build as long as it’s done in a way that makes sense. We want to participate in creating a vision for Maple Valley instead of being told what your vision is. Please help us in protecting what we have.� Others, such as Julie Benger, a Maple Valley resident of 21 years, said development is necessary in order to bring in tax revenue that can support the population. “That community requires services the tax revenue to support those services,� Benger said. “I also want to let everybody know of my experience with Bob and Cheryl (Castagna). I just want everybody to realize his vision is that, it’s not an attempt to blow smoke. There’s no

agenda. I want everybody really to take this into consideration when having this discussion.â€? Dana Parnello, a former council member, said although the property is currently owned by the Brandt family, that will probably change when the property is developed. He, among others who spoke, said the city should put in a greenbelt buffer between the development and neighborhoods. He also cited the Fred Meyer, which opened in the spring, as an example of why such ordinances were needed. “What we’re talking about is this ‌ the developer has to maximize their return,â€? Parnello said. “That’s what they have to do. That’s what they should do. Whatever you put in place they are going to find the

best return on their investment. We worked so hard to make sure the conditions were right so that when a Fred Meyer complex came in it would be beautiful and something we could be proud and a legacy we could feel good about. The developer did what exactly what they could do given the restrictions we put into place. I’m proud we have a certified Fred Meyer. It still borders on looking like Anytown, USA — that’s not my proudest moment.� Mary Sanchez, who said she commutes between Maple Valley and Tacoma, received applause when she told the Planning Commission allowing 100 foot buildings could cause the city to lose its rural quality.

tinez, parts of the business description Bauer provided in the original application was not considered lawful activity. “Although state law provides an affirmative defense against certain prosecutions for violation of state law and city code, the Washington State Supreme Court has made it clear that the presence of an affirmative defense does not negate

any elements of the charged application was submitted crime,� Martinez wrote in describing the business the letter. as “holistic therapy and Martinez wrote massage, management other aspects of the company for hanbusiness descripdling finances and BLACK tion were legal and assets of disabled could be approved persons.� The secif the unlawful acond application was tivities were removed accepted. from the description. Pilcher told the Reporter According to Commuin July the city uses its businity Development Direcness license process to tor Steve Pilcher, another regulate collective gardens in

lieu of zoning regulations. He also said a business cannot receive a license from the city if any of its activities conflict with any law, state or federal. Pilcher said he was not aware the business had opened until the Reporter had inquired about it. He said they are currently investigating the matter. “Right at this point we’re looking into it and deciding ‘Where do we go from

here?� he said. “We made it clear we can’t issue a business license that had to do with medical marijuana...At this point, when they asked for this business license it was for something that was legal to our code. We issue what state and federal law would also allow.�

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September 7 , 2012 [5]

COVINGTON MAPLE VALLEY

OPINION

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REPORTER

COVINGTON | MAPLE VALLEY | BLACK DIAMOND

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� Q U O T E O F T H E W E E K : �I have no ambition to govern men; it is a painful and thankless office.� - Thomas Jefferson the issues now are freedom and abuse of power.

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Kristen Bryant Bellevue

E-MAIL: dbox@maplevalleyreporter.com. MAIL: Letters, Covington/Maple Valley Reporter, 22035 SE. Wax Road Maple Valley, WA. 98038 FAX: 425-432-1888

Black Diamond mayor’s actions an abuse of power

Correcting misunderstanding about the K-9 fundraiser

There seems to be a misunderstanding about an upcoming fundraising event to benefit the Black Diamond Police K-9 Unit. First of all, neither the city nor the Black I’m shocked and disgusted after listening to Diamond Police Department is planning to have the audio recording of the August Community a fundraising event this year for a number of Forum in Black Diamond. reasons. I had been told the mayor won’t let the police We are very fortunate to have dog food, hold a fundraiser at the Eagles hall because the grooming and veterinary services donated. The Eagles have rented to Save Black Diamond in the canine program has also been the recipient of past. From the recording, it’s clear the mayor’s grant money in the past. The only costs that may shocking infringement by government on freeoccur are those for training or for some unforedom is true. seen circumstance. There was a very successful In the recording, City Council member Tamie fundraiser last year and we have spent less than Deady states that the mayor told her that the half of the money raised at that time. Eagles is not being used because Save Black Last month Police Chief Kiblinger and I met Diamond has had meetings there. with Cheryl Hanson, Executive Director of The Eagles, of course, neither endorse nor the Black Diamond Community Center. The censor the free speech of those who rent the Community Center has been instrumental in facility. the past for organizing and working at the K-9 The mayor quickly states the venue Fundraiser. Because the Community Center was a problem and then spends much was focused on National Night Out, a Back BLACK time trying to distract from the issue to School event and their upcoming Dinby talking at length about how they ner Auction, Cheryl felt they did not have tried to make the event work at the the time or the staff to participate in a K-9 Community Center. The police chief fundraiser. and director of the community center met The Police Department was very busy this with the mayor and all spent time and effort to summer promoting Chief for a Day on Aug. 16 try to figure out if the K-9 fundraiser could be and decided that instead of asking for donations held at an alternate venue. It’s clear that there for two different events it made sense to alternate was a desire to hold the event, and not just a fundraisers each year. decision that it was unnecessary. Most importantly, this joint decision to The Eagles Hall is the venue that was used postpone any K-9 fundraiser to 2013 was based for the past five years for this event. However on the fact that we currently do not need any the venue “issue� is that the mayor does not like money for this program. something that someone said who rented the Unfortunately, the situation became more Eagles in the past. confused because a K-9 fundraising event was Next, the recording indicates they moved on somehow placed on the Eagles calendar without to figuring out how they could make up for the the knowledge of the city or the Police Departfunding shortfall in other ways. The police did ment. not want to find other funding sources or reWe recently became aware that “Save Black arrange plans, when a working plan was staring Diamond� is planning a fundraiser to benefit the them in the face. Black Diamond Police K-9 Unit on September The recorded discussion went on to indicate 15th. Over the past few weeks, we have inthat there is another local business that was used formed several people that, for the reasons stated for a separate fundraiser for the police - perhaps above, the city does not need or intend to have a that would bring in enough money to make up fundraiser this year. the shortfall. Apparently this venue meets the As mayor, I do not support one and the K-9 mayor’s approval. Unit will not participate. Further, because “Save I am hopeful that citizens will go out and Black Diamond� has openly stated that they become a member of the Black Diamond Eagles support the legal appeals filed against the city and to show support for which venue you apand YarrowBay, I am concerned that accepting prove of. any money from this organization will create the If you visit other businesses in Black Diaperception that the city supports the views and mond, or talk to city council, or talk to the mayactivities of this organization regarding the curor, tell them you support Save Black Diamond rent land use and development approvals. and the Eagle’s right to do and say as they please In talking to several of the local businesses without reprisal from the government! listed as donating raffle items, it is apparent that Warn them how the mayor will abuse the they were unaware that they were contributing power entrusted in her with our tax dollars by to a “Save Black Diamond� event. We are truly having city staff make it difficult on those she sorry for this and want all of these businesses to does not agree with. know that the Police Department and the city Ask if they feel it is right for any organization are not involved with the event in any way. to back down when faced with this kind of presHopefully these facts will dispel some of the sure, and thus encourage this kind of behavior to rumors that are circulating in the community. I happen more. Ask how they would feel if on the have always been supportive of the K-9 program receiving end? and would never do anything to jeopardize it. Simply put, the facts are clear. The mayor may try to distract from it and talk about how the Rebecca Olness, mayor fundraiser was unnecessary. But the truth is that Black Diamond

DIAMOND

Court decision not the end, stay informed and involved No regrets. As a citizen who has challenged the massive size of the Yarrow Bay development and their impending environmental and financial burden to the community, I have seen a few snarky comments and jeers regarding the recent court ruling. I don’t understand why one would stand and cheer the ruling. Either they’re clueless about what it means to them or, they’re in favor of not having their voices heard anymore. The paper printed a message from Mayor Olness that the court had “affirmed that the city did the right thing.� Let’s be perfectly clear, the court did not rule that the previous City Council’s decision to approve 6,050 units of housing and a million sq ft of commercial was the “right thing� for the community. It ruled that deference must be given to the previous council decision and that the citizens did not meet the substantial burden of overturning that council decision. There is a big difference between these two statements. Any worthwhile and serious citizen action is likely to have opposition, from the very government that represents them; and certainly from those in the community and government with personal, and financial gain. One of the most important lessons regarding this process is how important it is that those who are elected to office must represent the majority of the people’s views; not the views of a few or powerful. Government, acting alone, rarely fixes any serious problem satisfactorily. Only the citizens can truly repair the problems that allowed this type of approval to take place unchecked. That has started, first with the 2011 election and next with the change in form of government. Unfortunately we live in a culture that looks down at those that show they care about their neighbor and community. Many of the people I know are not politically driven (this is different than working to change a broken or corrupt political system); most of the people I have met along the way are just trying to help their community. It takes energy to act, but it is more exhausting and disheartening to just complain or to sit back and let yourself believe that you are powerless to improve and make better what is clearly broken and wrong. Although I am disappointed with the court’s decision, the hill was steep. With that said there was substantial strategy involved in the court briefs in regards to improving future preliminary plats within the MPDs now and in the future. So I have no regrets of passionately committing to help better a community and environment that I love. Mahatma Gandhi said, “It’s the action, not the fruit of the action, that’s important. You have to do the right thing. It may not be in your power, may not be in your time, that there’ll be any fruit. But that doesn’t mean you stop doing the right thing. You may never know what results come from your action. But if you do nothing, there will be no result.� Much more is still to be done; the change of government; citizen advisory groups and public hearings on the upcoming preliminary plats. Stay informed, be knowledgeable and stay active.

Cindy Proctor Enumclaw


[6] September 7, 2012

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Strappy leaves solutions and sympathy for spider scares

A. Congratulations, you are the owner of a Eucomis or Pineapple lily. This halfhearty bulb from South America looks like the top of a pineapple in bloom but is not related to the fruit.

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wait until spring? I have mole holes, mice tunnels, moss and weeds. Also my lawn is turning brown. L.R. Buckley A. I vote to go after the gold and spend some green this month to renovate the lawn. You must improve your soil if you want a lawn that will stay green all summer and grow thick enough to crowd out the weeds and moss. Aerate, fertilize, lime, then add topsoil on top of the old lawn to level it out. Finally, after all this work you can reseed with a blend of improved, patented grass seed varieties especially chosen for our climate. Look for grass seed that says “Northwest blend� and avoid the less expensive grass seeds labeled “play ground mix.“ If all this sounds like too much work, you can hire a professional to aerate and top-dress your lawn with

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Marianne Binetti has a degree in horticulture from Washington State University and is the author of “Easy Answers for Great Gardens� and several other books. For book requests or answers to gardening questions, write to her at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. Send a self-addressed, stamped envelope for a personal reply. For more gardening information, she can be reached at her Web site, www.binettigarden.com. Copyright for this article is owned by Marianne Binetti.

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new soil. Then spread the fertilizer and lawn seed yourself right on top of the new soil. Your old lawn will push up through the new soil to help protect the seeds and you’ll have whole new lawn by spring. Moles, voles and mice are best controlled with traps.

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Q. I have a really cool plant with strappy leaves and a narrow, bottle shaped bloom made from many tiny flowers. I have emailed you a photo. What is this weird plant and will it come back next year? J. Email

The bulb will flower each August and the bloom will last for months, even as a cut flower. It needs well drained soil to survive our wet winters and a mulch or one inch layer of bark chips on top of the soil to protect it from the cold. You can also grow Eucomis bulbs in pots. September is a good month to plant these bulbs in your garden for blooms next year or you can save and plant the bulbs in the spring. Look for the bulbs or plants in bloom now at local nurseries and garden centers. Five years ago when I planted my first Eucomis they were considered rare and unusual, but now I see them for sale at many local nurseries. I am happy to say my own Eucomis are still alive and blooming after five cold winters in Enumclaw.

8

A. My sympathies for your spidery fears but you’ve fallen into a web of deceit and misinformation. Most spiders in our area are harmless and actually good for the garden. You are seeing a lot of spiders and webs this month because it is nearing autumn. The best way to handle them building webs outside your house and on the porch is with a broom. Poke the broom into the web so that the spider grabs hold along with the webbing. Then brush him off onto the grass or garden. If you use a broom you

won’t need to worry about pesticide residue, allergy to the chemicals used in pesticides and destroying the natural balance of insects on your property. You can even paint a broom black and use it as part of your Halloween decorations - which could also include some natural spider webs. Hang in there — when winter arrives the spider “problem� will go dormant.

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Q. My question is about spiders. I am finding them inside my new house and also all around the patio and deck. They are making webs on my front porch as well. I hate spiders. What is the best spray to use to

get rid of them? I am a first time homeowner and need to know the timing of when to spray pesticides to keep all bugs away. R.T., Tacoma

The Compleat Home Gardener

The month of September offers some of the best weather of the year for outdoor living. Don’t stop watering and feeding your container gardens now — you still have six weeks of frost free weather to enjoy your summer plants. This is a good week to harvest extra fruits and vegetables and bring them to your local food bank. To really be a hero, wash and clean any produce and present it in smaller containers ready to go home with your neighbors in need.

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[8] September 7, 2012 not be for everyone.� Destro said he was the first one in his family to go to college and he felt that it was important for all of his children to pursue a fouryear degree, as well. But, he said there were two things that were eyeopening for him. First, a four-year psychology degree comes with a sixfigure debt load for a recent graduate while a starting salary is less than $30,00 a year. And while money isn’t

the most important thing, Destro noted, it figures into the decision when considering what the most viable career option is for a high school senior. “So, we came up with the concept of getting children future-ready,� Destro said. “Part of it, too, is making the students aware. What does it look like on the other side. Let’s get the degree where the demand is and the demand has shifted.� For example, Destro said, officials from The Boeing Co. told the committee

there are openings and not enough qualified people to fill them. That is a viable option so the question is how can the district help guide kids whose interests and skills match the demand for jobs at Boeing. Fox said the district wants to do more to help kids be prepared for life after graduation. “We can’t afford, the nation can’t afford, kids in their 20s who don’t know what to do with their lives,� she said. “We want you to have a really solid, viable

plan for what your future is going to look like and you want to know why you made that plan.â€? This realization that in order to best prepare teens for life after high school staff had to know where those students were going was what drove the start of the process that has developed into this shift of mind-set. “Future ready is almost eyes wide open into the future, know what the world’s landscape looks like ‌ so that families know what’s

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best for their students,� Fox said. “One of the things our staff has done, it has really examined what structures are in place in school. One thought is how do we celebrate graduates? How are we celebrating with equal air time, with equal power kids who choose multiple pathways.� She cited an example of a student who was recognized at the senior awards ceremony in May for his progress into a career as a welder. Fox said she heard one of the top students in the class who was planning to attend a top tier university say under his breath, “That’s cool.� “We want to move to a system where we recognize that there are a lot of pathways to life and you need to choose a pathway that fits for you,� Fox said. “What’s the first thing we ask high school seniors in the spring? ‘Where are you going to college?’ The fundamental shift is (asking), ‘What’s next for you and why did you choose that?’� While the shift in thinking has begun at the district and among the members of the committee, Destro said the change in mindset needs to happen more broadly. “It’s a community effort that’s going to be required

to help our kids, our students achieve their life-long goals,� Destro said. “Too often I think we’ve sloughed it off to the school system, we’ve sloughed it off to someone else. This is not merely a high school thing. Introduce sooner rather than later the concepts of thinking about the long term goals of what you want to achieve.� Destro said he hopes the district brings students into the process of creating this shift in mindset as this is only the phase one of moving from a college-ready approach to a future ready approach. The committee made its presentation to the school board at its Aug. 28 meeting. “I shared the parental perspective, each of us shared a different perspective,� Destro said. “They listened very carefully, then at the end, one by one they made their comments. Most of it was really commendatory. They said this is the kind information that (they) really need. It dovetailed with other concepts they’re looking at. It looks like there’s a bigger picture out there and this is a piece of the puzzle to address larger needs.�

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Community Notes A peace vigil will be held at 9 a.m. on Sept 21 at St. George Episcopal Church for International Day of Peace. The public is invited to meditate and pray for peace around the world. In 1981 the United Nations General Assembly voted that each year the International Day of Peace would be observed around the world on Sept. 21. The United Nations has declared this as a day devoted to strengthening the ideal both within and among all nations and its people. The unsettled situations in the mid-eastern countries today need attention by the world population. Artists will be available during the day to draw their illustrations of Peace in the world.

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[10] September 7, 2012 [ HITS from page 3] Most concussion symptoms show up within 48 hours, Gallup said, but it varies from kid to kid. “The first thing that we do when they come in and have a concussion, we have a whole packet of information flyers for the parents,� Gallup said. “We say, once they are symptom free, then we have them com back to the clinic.� From there is a 20-minute stress test. If any symptoms come up while an athlete is doing the stress test on a stationary bicycle then they should stop. The athlete goes through a symptom check list before and after the ride to make sure nothing has changed. That’s the first day of the five-day return to play protocol. On the second day, Gallup explained, an athlete comes back and does a more intense test typically mimicking drills he would go through in practice. The same before and after symptom check list is used. Once the athlete passes that, he can return to practice, however it would be no pads, no live drills no contact in football and in soccer no live drills, no heading. After that, Gallup said, if he feels fine then the athlete can return to full practice. If after that he still feels fine then an athlete can be cleared for practice. Still, there is a balance test that needs to be cleared in order to return to competition. Sometimes students will try and fake their way through the tests, or, they feel fine but aren’t totally healed yet. “We see that all the time, that’s where establishing the relationships with coaches and students is really important,� Gallup said. “That’s why those standardized tests are really important. If you can’t stand up and balance with your eyes closed, I know you’re still having some issues.�

XXXDPWJOHUPOSFQPSUFSDPNtXXXNBQMFWBMMFZSFQPSUFSDPN Smith teaches his students, who come Jefferson football game at French Field that from Kentlake and Kentwood, a unit on night. head injuries where all kids learn about Still, if a student has a concussion, there’s concussions by going through the same no faking it on that test which does a tests trainers run athletes through on the pretty thorough check on how the brain is sidelines as well as after a getting conworking by testing ability to recall words, cussed. designs and patterns among other things. This fall, Smith has baseline tested all of Lutes is pleased with the partnership the football players and with APT and Dr. Brayley What is a when he spoke to the as well as what Smith is HITS Reporter Aug. 31 he had doing at Kentlake. concussion? nearly finished baseline “I think we have a A concussion is an injury that changes testing all of the girls socvery comprehensive and how the cells in the brain normally work. cer players. very good concussion A concussion is caused by a blow to the There is a neurocognimanagement program,� head or the body that causes the brain to tive impact test athletes Lutes said. “I want to keep move rapidly inside the skull. Even a “ding,� can do at the start of following the national “getting your bell rung,� or what seems to practices to provide a trends on new informabe a mild bump or blow to the head can be baseline then there is a tion that comes out. We serious. Concussions can also result from a fall or from players colliding with each other have a program that is pencil-and-paper sideline test that is nearly identical or with obstacles, such as a goalpost. full circle right now. We to what trainers use in the The potential for concussions is greatest work with the prevention NFL and MLS. side of it, the diagnosis in athletic environments where collisions are common. Concussions can occur in any None of the tests stand and intervention side of organized sport or recreational activity. As alone, Smith said, they all it, we work with rehabilimany as 3.8 million sports- and recreationcome together to provide tation side of it and the related concussions occur in the United a complete picture of a return to play side of it States each year. student’s cognitive funcwhich we are strict about. Source: Center for Disease Control “Heads Up tioning before and after We can always get better Concussion In Youth Sports� suffering a concussion in but I think we’ve got the order to ensure an athlete components in place.� has fully recovered prior to returning to competition. ON THE SIDELINES At Kentlake, Smith said, serious return to Brayley moved the Seattle area after play protocol began in 2005 while he began serving in the military and the timing working with Dr. Brayley in 2008 on the was perfect for him to connect with the computer-based ImPACT cognitive funcKent School District, first with Smith at tion test, which I would not recommend Kentlake, then more broadly as the district doing on an empty stomach and six hours developed its concussion management of sleep. protocol. I took the test Aug. 30 under those “The timing was just right,� Brayley said. circumstances and can tell you my cogni“I had really developed an interest in sports tive functioning was not good at that point. concussions. With that came this evoluAt least that’s what Smith told Brayley on tion regarding concussions. There’s been a the sidelines prior to the Kentlake-Thomas lot of concerning research that has come

HARD

out. If we’re not careful we may be finding information that we should’ve done things differently in the past.� Brayley covers all the home football games at French Field to help with any injuries that may happen during contests whether they are muscular-skeletal or head injuries. “This is something I do on a voluntary basis,� he said. “I do it as part of my sports medicine outreach for the community.� He spends part of his time in practice at the Covington MultiCare. When athletes are injured during games, depending on the severity of symptoms on the sidelines, Brayley said he works with the trainers and the parents of students to ensure follow up care. “Treatment is a difficult word,� Brayley said. “These kinds of injuries are not like a broken wrist which, if it doesn’t require surgery, you put it in a cast for six weeks. With concussions, treatment really starts with recognition, starting with observation, clinical evaluation, then you’re being very stringent with physical and mental rest.� From the perspective of Aaron Radford, who coaches boys and girls soccer at Kentwood High, wrote in an email that concussions have always been a topic of concern but it has been more frequently discussed in the past three years. “I truly appreciate the new laws about concussions and returning to play,� Radford wrote. “It makes the decision for the coaches much easier to deal with. If we suspect there is a concussion, then the player is out and they must get checked by a licensed health profession that is certified in concussion management.� Radford added that he believes every coach is more aware of concussions and how to handle them from the sidelines dur[ more HITS page 11 ]

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XXXDPWJOHUPOSFQPSUFSDPNtXXXNBQMFWBMMFZSFQPSUFSDPN TAHOMA TROUNCES K-M With four minutes and 13 seconds left in the first quarter, Kent-Meridian had a 7-6 lead over Tahoma after junior quarterback Quincy Carter ran the ball 83 yards for a touchdown. Then Tahoma quarterback Shane Nelson threw a 36-yard rainbow touchdown pass to Harold Thordarson to go up 14-7 thanks to a 2-point conversion, and the Bears didn’t look

[ HITS from page 1]

lead in the first quarter, finding the end zone three times in the period to put the score at 21-0. By the half, Kentwood was up 28-0. On Kentwood’s first play from scrimmage in the game, Conks senior quarterback Dane Manio connected with senior Terrance Grady for a 39yard touchdown. Kentwood added touchdowns on a 8-yard Dom Lindstrom run and a 1-yard quarterback keeper by Manio

Law, Davis said. “If we have a head injury, then we shut it down,â€? Davis said. “We’ve taken very similar steps not specifically because of head injuries, overall to help our kids stay safe. What the Lystedt Law has done it taken the gray area out of it for coaches and school districts.â€? In the Tahoma School District, every student who plays sports from seventh through 12th grade has to sign the athletic handbook which has general concussion information, which helps bring a level of awareness to families and gives them a quick reference to a list of signs of concussions. This season, like players in the Kent School District, the Tahoma football squad went through the ImPACT cognitive functioning test early on in practices which provides baseline data. That was done with Brayley during two-a-day practices. “That’s new for us,â€? Davis said. “We’ll see how it goes. I hope it’s something I hope we can continue. It’s interesting to see how that data is used. It’s an education for all of us. You’ve got to rely on your experts and that’s the approach we’ve taken.â€? Davis said he has noticed a shift in football culture not just locally but nationally. “One of the things that we do a good job of, and I think it’s important for all coaches, there’s an element of masculinity, of bravado in football ‌ we want them to be comfortable telling us (if they’re hurt),â€? Davis said. “We’d rather have you sit out for a day or two days or the whole season if that’s what it means to keep you safe. For us, that’s always been the approach we’ve taken. The challenge is getting kids comfortable with that. There’s a relationship element to that.â€? An example Davis gave about the shift in culture was during practice this season, a day after the kids were wearing pads during training, one of the players woke up with a headache. He didn’t want to say anything to the coaching staff but his friends, Davis said, were concerned and

approached the coaches. “I’m glad we have that kind of culture,� Davis said. “It’s pretty cool that kids are looking out for each other, as well.�

there were times they didn’t know what to expect. Then her son woke up. “We were very fortunate, he didn’t have any brain damage,� she said. “The first thing he said was, ‘Did we win?’ He asked the doctors if they could move so he could watch the Mariners game. We knew mentally he was there.� Still, it hasn’t been an easy road back for the boy, Andrea said. He will never get to play sports again. He has to be careful — he suffered a skull fracture in the collision — when doing strenuous activity. There are things he still can’t do. Andrea said it’s vital that parents call 911 for help if they are at an athletic event where medical coverage isn’t provided if they suspect their child has suffered a concussion. “You have to be an advocate for your child. You

have to be adamant,� she said. “Even though it might be OK in the the moment, you really have to know your child and see what’s changed.� She knew before they left the field her son wasn’t feeling right. He was nauseous in the car. He said, though Andrea described him as quite competitive, that he should not continue playing. Andrea encourages parents of athletes, especially those who are not in high school, to learn about the signs of concussions. “That’s the key, educating parents,� she said. Brayley said the delayed onset of symptoms can cause concern and confusion for parents. “There’s a misconception that you will see every last symptom right away or shortly thereafter,� the doctor said. “What any

A MOTHER’S WARNING Little more than a year ago, Andrea watched her then 12-year-old son collide with another player in a play at a base during a baseball game in a youth athletic league. Initially her family was told her son was fine and they could take him home but by the time they arrived the boy was showing serious signs of a concussion. He was rushed to the hospital, where he was induced into a coma and treated to reduce the swelling in the brain. Andrea, whose name has been changed to protect the privacy of her son, said it was a scary experience and

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in the quarter. In the second quarter, senior Jackson Huerta caught a 23-yard pass from Kyle Kirkham. The Conks scored once more, on a Mitchell Cox field goal in the fourth quarter. Manio finished with 8 of 12 passing for 92 yards and two interceptions. He also had 14 carries for 67 yards. Kentwood hosts Jefferson at 7 p.m. Thursday at French Field.

parent should be looking for is a distinct and rapid change in what is normal for their child. Even if they get checked out by their doctor once, if something isn’t right, get them checked again.�

Next week the second part will feature the stories of athletes who have suffered concussions, how they recovered from them and how it affected their lives on and off the field or court.

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The Lystedt Law is particularly close to home for student-athletes in the Tahoma School District. Lystedt was injured playing for Tahoma Junior High. Tony Davis, the district’s athletic director and longtime football coach at the high school, said the district has followed the provisions laid out in the Lystedt Law in much the same way as the Kent School District. It’s not an easy subject for Davis, who has coached the Bears high school football team for nearly 20 years now, to talk about. But, it’s important. When an athlete has a head injury, he comes off the field and does not return to play until he has followed the protocol laid out by the Lystedt

Laurencio for a 31-yard touchdown to put Kentlake up 28-6 with 4:04 left in the first half. Mathena, meanwhile, scored three touchdowns in the first half for the Falcons. KENTWOOD WAYLAYS AUBURN Kentwood delivered a 31-7 defeat to Aubnr in the league opener for both teamsAug. 31 at Auburn Memorial Stadium. The Conquerors shot out to a quick

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ing practice or play which has improved player safety dramatically. “No coach wants to pull a player out of games without knowing for sure if there is something wrong, but we no longer get to — or have to — make those tough decisions. It is clear cut, the players need to be out until we are sure everything is safe. It is in the best interest of the players.� Brayley said that the most important message regarding concussion management is a safe return to play plan. He explains to parents that he didn’t develop the guidelines, nor did his employer, but rather a group of experts from around the globe who developed them and update them regularly. There was a time when student-athletes returned to play too soon, when there wasn’t widespread agreement at the youth level on how to help kids heal, but now everyone is on the same page. “If your child truly has a concussion, it’s not as easy as going in and getting a clearance note,� Brayley said. “It’s a slow and graduate process when followed correctly, when the current international consensus guidelines are followed.�

back thumping the Royals 52-21 Aug. 30 at French Field. Damon Funk scored a pair of touchdowns in the second quarter for Tahoma while Bears wide receiver Kevin Clark added a third score in the period when he hauled in a Nelson pass which bounced out of the hands of a K-M defender then took it down the sideline 45 yards for the score. Kent-Meridian hosts Kentlake Sept. 7 at 7 p.m. at French Field while Tahoma

673523

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PUBLIC NOTICES

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Emerald Park Elementary School, 11800 SE 216th St. Kent, WA 1st Sunday is Communion Sunday: with the FAME South Praise Team Accompanied by Shirley Lacy 2nd Sunday is Youth Ministry Sunday: with New Revelation Choir led by Donald Hurd 3rd Sunday is Women’s Ministry Sunday: with the Chancel Choir led by Sandra Smith-Jackson 4th Sunday is Men’s Ministry & Family and Friends Sunday: with FAME Choir led by Sandra Smith-Jackson 5th Sunday is Praise & Worship Minister & Coordinator, Rev. Dr. Tom Carpenter Bible Study: The Book of Revelation Wednesdays, 7:00 – 8:30 PM Kent Commons (525 4th Av. North in Kent)

COVINGTON WATER DISTRICT (CWD) NOTICE OF HEARING SURPLUS OF DISTRICT OWNED REAL PROPERTIES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Water Commissioners of CWD will conduct a public hearing at the District office, 18631 SE 300th Pl, Covington, WA, on the 19th day of September, 2012, beginning at 6:30 PM. THE PURPOSE of the hearing is to declare the following described real properties as surplus & pursue the sale of such properties per District policy & RCWs 57.08.015 & 57.08.016: (1) Riddell’s Lake Lucerne Tracts, Lot 1–Parcel No. 7296600005-00 which is an undeveloped lakefront parcel subject to an access easement for beach access (with an appraised value of $49,0000); and (2) Lot 36–Parcel No. 729660-0178-01 which is a small parcel not developable under current zoning regulations (with an appraised value of $9,000). Published in Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter on August 31, 2012, September 7, 2012. #666146. VALLEY MEDICAL CENTER District Healthcare System NOTICE OF BOARD COMMITTEE SCHEDULE Notice is hereby given that the Valley Medical Center Board of Trustees Ad Hoc Community Outreach Committee will meet on the second Wednesday of every month from 2:00-3:00 p.m. in the Board Room of Valley Medical Center. BOARD OF TRUSTEES (District Healthcare System) By: Sandra Sward Executive Assistant to the Board Published in the Kent, Renton, Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporters on August 31, 2012 and September 7, 2012. #667940. Mitigated Determination of Non-significance (MDNS) and Adoption of Existing Environmental Document File No. PLN11-0002 Description of current proposal: The Villages MPD Phase 1A Preliminary Plat, a subdivision of 127.3 acres into 413 lots, consistent with the approved Villages Master Planned Development and the Villages MPD Development Agreement. The project will feature 393 residential lots, a 12.5 acre elementary school site (two lots) and 18 lots totaling 14.28 acres for commercial/mixed use. Approx. 22.48 acres of open space will be set aside in parks, trails and landscape tracts. Proponent: BD Village Partners, LP Location of current proposal: The site is located on the south side of SE Auburn-Black Di-

amond Road, extending west of its intersection with Lake Sawyer Road SE to the western city limits and generally ½ mile to the south. Lead agency: City of Black Diamond Adoption of Existing Environmental Document: Title of document being adopted: The Villages Master Planned Development Final Environmental Impact Statement (FEIS) Agency that prepared document being adopted: City of Black Diamond Date adopted document was prepared: December 11, 2009 Description of document being adopted: FEIS for a 1,196 acre mixed use development including 4800 dwelling units; 775,000 sq. ft. of retail, office and light industrial uses; and educational, recreational,and open space uses. If the document being adopted has been challenged (WAC 197-11-630), please describe: The FEIS is the subject of a pending appeal: Toward Responsible Development, et al., v. City of Black Diamond, King County Superior Court Cause No. 10-2-35957-5 KNT. The document is available to be read at (place/time): City of Black Diamond Community Development Department, 24301 Roberts Drive, Black Diamond, M-F, 8:30 AM – 5:00 PM. We have identified and adopted this document as being appropriate for this proposal after independent review. The document meets our environmental review needs for the current proposal and will accompany the proposal to the decision-maker. Mitigated Determination of Nonsignificance: After review of the FEIS adopted above, the completed environmental checklist, The Villages MPD Phase 1A Preliminary Plat application and related materials, the lead agency has determined the proposal will not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment if the mitigation measures set forth below are implemented. Therefore, neither a new environmental impact statement (EIS) or a supplemental environmental impact statement (SEIS) is required under RCW 43.21C.030 (2)(c) or WAC 197-11-600. This MDNS is issued under WAC 197-11-350; the lead agency will not act on this proposal for 14 days from the date below. Comments must be submitted by September 21, 2012. Mitigation measures include those required by applicable provisions of the Black Diamond Municipal Code, conditions of the MPD permit approval in Ordinance No. 10-946, The Villages MPD Development Agreement approved in Ordinance No. 11-970, and as imposed by this MDNS.

Mitigation measures required by Black Diamond Municipal Code (Exhibit “E� of The Villages MPD Development Agreement): 1. Pursuant to BDMC 19.10.220. D, wetland buffer boundaries adjacent to land within this plat shall be permanently delineated by split-rail fencing and identification signs, as approved by the City. 2. The proponent shall submit a wetland buffer vegetation management plan prepared in accordance with BDMC 19.10.230.F for review and approval prior to the issuance of any site development permits for lands adjacent to wetland buffers. Mitigation measures required by Ordinance 10-946 (The Villages MPD approval): 1. Prior to final plat approval of any division within the Phase 1A Preliminary Plat, the proponent shall re-channelize the south leg of the intersection of SE 288th St. and 216th Ave. SE to provide a refuge/merge area for westbound left-turning vehicles. 2. Stationary construction equipment shall be located distant from sensitive receiving properties wherever possible. Where this is infeasible, or where noise impacts would still be likely to occur, portable noise barriers shall be placed around the equipment (pumps, compressors, welding machines, etc.), with the opening directed away from sensitive receiving properties. 3. All equipment required to use backup alarms shall utilize ambient-sensing alarms that broadcast a warning sound loud enough to be heard over background noise, but without having to use a preset, maximum volume. Alternatively, use broadband backup alarms instead of typical pure tone alarms. 4. Operators shall be required to lift, rather than drag materials wherever feasible. 5. Electric pumps shall be used whenever pumps are required. 6. The proponent shall establish a noise control “hotline� to allow neighbors affected by noise to contact both the City and the construction contractor to ask questions or to complain about violations of the noise reduction program per Condition of Approval No. 41 of The Villages MPD permit. 7. The proponent shall provide construction noise attenuation for existing residents adjoining development parcels Villages V10, V13 and V15 as set forth in Condition of Approval No. 44 of The Villages MPD permit. Mitigation measures required by Ordinance 11-970 (The Villages MPD Development Agreement): 1. Work hours of operation shall be limited to 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. on weekdays, 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. on Saturday, and shall be prohibited on Sundays and

City holidays, subject to emergency construction and repair needs as set forth in BDMC 8.12.040.C. Other mitigation measures: 1. Wetlands and all required wetland buffers shall be defined as separate tracts in the final plat (BDMC 19.10.150.B). These tracts shall be as shown on the proposed preliminary plat drawings, except as may be modified pursuant to BDMC 19.10.230 prior to final plat approval. 2. Prior to issuance of certificates of occupancy for the 726 ERU (equivalent residential unit), the proponent shall construct a single-lane roundabout at the realigned intersection of Lake Sawyer Rd. SE and SE AuburnBlack Diamond Rd. 3. Prior to issuance of certificates of occupancy for the 327 ERU (equivalent residential unit), the proponent shall install a traffic signal at the intersection of SE Auburn-Black Diamond Rd. and Village Pl. SE (aka Main St.). 4. Prior to the issuance of certificates of occupancy for the 1,128 ERU (equivalent residential unit), the proponent shall construct a single-lane roundabout at the intersection of SE AuburnBlack Diamond Rd. and Villages Parkway SE (aka Community Connector “A�). 5. The proponent shall model and monitor traffic at the midpoint of occupancy of Phase 1A (596 equivalent residential units) and determine what additional requirements may be necessary to comply with the transportation concurrency requirements of the Comprehensive Plan. Name of Agency Adopting Document: City of Black Diamond Responsible official: Steve Pilcher, AICP Position/title: Community Development Director Phone: 360-886-5700 Address: P.O. Box 599, Black Diamond, WA 98010 Date: August 31, 2012 Signature: Steve Pilcher This MDNS is issued under WAC 197-11-340(2); the lead agency will not act on this proposal for 14 days from the date above. Comments must be submitted by September 21, 2012. You may appeal this determination at the Community Development Department, 24301 Roberts Drive, Black Diamond, no later than 5:00 p.m., September 21, 2012 by completing the proper appeal form and paying an appeal fee of $250.00. You should be prepared to make specific factual objections. Contact the Community Development Department at 360-886-5700 to read or ask about the procedures for SEPA appeals. Published in the Covington/ Maple Valley/ Black Diamond Reporter on September 7, 2012. #669379/674030.


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08 JEEP WRANGLER X DETON 11 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN

$

VISIT OUR 48,000 SQ FT SHOWROOM!

$

06 DODGE RAM 2500

08 JEEP WRANGLER

#CV11051A

12,998

06 FORD MUSTANG GT

09 CHRYSLER 300 TOURING

#CV11058

$

10 FORD MUSTANG V6

11 DODGE AVENGER LUX

#CV11044

08 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX

#D12115B

10 JEEP PATRIOT 4WD

t 48,000 Sq. Ft. Warehouse t Factory Direct Savings t 1% Lower Sales Tax t Shop Inside & Out of the Weather t Shop Online 24/7 t Access to 100’s of New & Used Vehicles

#DRAC171A

19,998

$

08 DODGE RAM 1500 LARAMI

#D12020A

22,998

$

08 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER

#11064

$

25,998

11 DODGE CHALLENGER RT

#CVD12145A

31,998

$

360-802-0200

07 CHRYLSER 300 TOURING

$

#D12087A

14,998

10 DODGE CALIBER

#CVJ12026A

06 FORD MUSTANG GT

$

#J12161A

18,998

10 DODGE CHARGER SXT

#CV11066

12 DODGE JOURNEY FWD

#CV11048A

$

19,998

11 DODGE NITRO 4WD

#CV11065

$

23,998

11 DODGE CHARGER

#CV11072

$

26,998

11 DODGE DURANGO

#CV11069

$

15,998

$

31,998

$

18,998

09 JEEP WRANGLER 4WD X

#CV11038A

$

21,998

09 JEEP WRANGLER X

#CVJ12139A

$

23,998

08 JEEP RUBICON WRANGLER

#J12125A

$

26,998

11 DODGE RAM 2500

#CV11060

$

36,998

ENUMCLAW

www.enumclawcjd.com

All prices plus applicable tax, license and a negotiable dealer documentary fee up to $150 may be added to the sale price or capitalized cost. All vehicles are subject to prior sale and one at the sale price unless otherwise stated. One advertised sale vehicle per household. No dealer purchases allowed. Pictures are for illustration purposes. Dealer is not responsible for typographical errors. Advertised specials my not be combined with other offers. Subject to prior sale.Trade in figures subject to our appraisal. See dealer for details. +EPA hwy miles. All specials APR’s with approved credit. All 2010 or newer vehicles pre-owned. Ad expires 9/11/12. VIN#s POSTED AT DEALERSHIP. S


Covington/Maple Valley Reporter, September 07, 2012