INSIDE | New laundry plant expected to open next year 
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Prep soccer | Trojans, Lions and Ravens ready to make case for postseason berths as they kick off season 
Friday, SEPTEMBER 14, 2012
Signal delays A-B Street corridor
Jason Ankerfelt talks at the memorial about the impact his wife, Stacy, had on him and everyone who knew her. SHAWN SKAGer,
By ROBERT WHALE email@example.com
Two dates have come and gone for the A-B Street corridor to open, and it is not. What gives? The holdup is Burlington Northern Santa Fe Railroad’s last-minute
demand for a fully-signalized railroad crossing over the spur between the parts of one company’s operation. Twice a week, typically between 11 p.m. and 4 a.m., Mohawk Northern Plastics, which does business as AMPAC at 701 A St. NE, transports
loads of chemicals over a private railroad spur from one part of its plant to another. The private crossing must be changed to a public crossing. At this moment, Mohawk Northern Plastics, which built its [ more CORRIDOR page 3 ]
A PRECIOUS LIFE, OVER TOO SOON By SHAWN SKAGER firstname.lastname@example.org
They came to remember and celebrate the life of Stacy Ankerfelt. They came by the hundreds, packing the 400-seat Auburn Riverside Theater beyond capacity on a sunny Saturday afternoon. They came to remember the 28-year-old Auburn Riverside High School graduate as a friend who had a knack for making everyone in her life feel special. They came to celebrate the impact she had as a fifthgrade teacher at Scenic Hill
Elementary School in the Kent School District. And they came to remember her as a sister, a wife, a daughter, a friend. “Obviously, with this hall this full, it’s a testament to how great of a gal Stacy was,” her husband, Jason Ankerfelt, said at last Saturday’s memorial. “And how she’ll continue to be wonderful through us.” On July 19, Ankerfelt was struck by a car driven by Samuel Cruz. Cruz, allegedly under the influence of a prescription drug, hit Ankerfelt as she stood alongside her car outside her Auburn home. Ankerfelt was in intensive care at Harborview Medical [ more ANKERFELT page 2 ]
Walk for the blind
Escorted by friends, a blindfolded Don Stevenson completes the final mile of his 1,508-mile walk for the blind along the Interurban Trail in Auburn last Friday. With Stevenson are Pastor Michael Edwards of Zion Lutheran Church, second from the left, Bill and Laura Hetrick of Pups2C4U, a guide dog program, and their trained-to-hire Labradors. Story, page 7. MARK KLAAS, Reporter
By SHAWN SKAGER
Embattled Pacific mayor ordered to fill vacancies
By SHAWN SKAGER
Hops and Crops returns The White River Valley Museum’s annual Hops and Crops Brew Festival at the Mary Olson Farm is about more than just beer. Although the chance to sample the [ more FESTIVAL page 9 ]
Auburn Int’l Farmers Market Algona • Auburn • Pacific
The Pierce County Superior Court has ordered Pacific Mayor Cy Sun to begin the process of hiring for eight vacant City staff positions, and lift the hiring freeze on the Pacific
A cornucopia of fruits and vegetables! Every Sunday through Sept. 23 | 9 am-2pm Sound Transit Plaza, 23 A Street SW www.auburnfarmersmarket.org | 253-266-2726
Police Department, or appear before the court on Monday to explain his refusal to do so. An Alternative Writ of Mandate issued by the court last week also orders Sun to cooperate with an ongoing King County Sheriff’s office investigation into whether he destroyed City docuAUBURN INTERNATIONAL
ments, to cease and desist any retaliation or hostile behavior toward City employees and immediately provide required oversight and management of funded-City construction projects. The City turned to the court last week, petitioning for the mandate to [ more SUN page 4 ]
DOWNTOWN AUBURN SOUND TRANSIT PLAZA
EVERY SUNDAY RAIN OR SHINE June 10 - Sept. 23, 2012
Illustrated by Nikita Miskevich Auburn High School
See you at the Market
Family, friends recall spirited woman, teacher
 September 14, 2012
Sam’s Club awards Pioneer teachers Sam’s Club has awarded 20 Pioneer Elementary School teachers with $50 reward cards to purchase classroom supplies that will help students start the school year off right. As part of the Teacher Rewards program, the local educators were honored during an recent award ceremony. In its fourth year, Teacher Rewards will have
donated up to $4.5 million to provide 90,000 teachers across the United States with reward cards that will help offset the cost of classroom expenses. The funds come at a critical time, as the majority of U.S. teachers going back to school spend their own money to ensure their students have the supplies they need to learn throughout the school year. “I would like to thank Sam’s Club for supporting the community in this way,” said Debra
Gary, Pioneer Elementary School principal. “Pioneer teachers all enjoyed and appreciated the lovely breakfast that was supplied. I was excited for them to be recognized and rewarded for their hard work and dedication to students.” The Teacher Rewards program is an extension of Walmart’s ongoing support of education initiatives that help students better prepare for their future. more story online… auburn-reporter.com
[ ankerfelt from page 1 ] had on those who Center in Seattle for a month after sustaining multiple skull fractures, broken ribs and a cerebral hemorrhage. She died Aug. 20. Cruz has been charged with vehicular homicide and is in jail on $250,000 bail. Last Saturday, however, nobody came to remember how Ankerfelt passed. They talked instead about how she lived and how she will continue to live through the impact she
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make the most of the learning experiknew her. After playing ence for each one. Ankerfelt’s favorite Most importantly, song – “Three however, she spoke Little Birds” by about how AnkerBob Marley, with felt’s giving nature Ankerfelt it’s message of will continue to “don’t worry about influence all who a thing, cause every little knew her. thing gonna be alright” – “Our students, our staff, and a slideshow, friends, her family, her friends and family and coworkers me, will be visiting her intook to the stage to share side or our heads, reminded their memories. or her thoughtfulness, her “It was immediately commitment to inclusion, evident that there was her constant friendliness, something special and her inquisitive nature and unique about Stacy,” Scenic her caring ways, which Hill Elementary Principal manifested themselves in Dani Pfeiffer said. “Stacy’s pure altruism,” Pfeiffer impact on students and her added. “We will miss her contribution to our profesterribly, but it is in our head sion is incomparable.” and in our heart that we Pfeiffer talked about will remember Stacy. And Ankerfelt’s dedication to we will honor her by strivher students, her drive to ing to give as much as she have a positive effect and so selflessly did.”
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September 14, 2012 
Laundry plant expected to add 165 jobs in Auburn Green River earns $160,000 grant for Cultural Center
By ROBERT WHALE email@example.com
Hospital Central Services Association began work this week on a $26 million laundry plant in Auburn. When the business opens in 2013, the 144,357-squarefoot plant next to the Costco warehouse at 1500 M Street Northwest is expected to employ up to 165 people to launder the region’s hospitals’ dirty laundry. “It’s my understanding that they are mobilizing and doing a little bit of dirt work, and will begin faster, more intensive work starting [this] week,” said Development Services Manager Jeff Tate. Seattle-based Hospital Central Services Association did not return calls for this article. But according to its website, HCSA operates a large institutional laundry at 1300 E. Columbia St. near Seattle University that provides services to 11 hospitals in
Hospital Central Services Association started work this week on its laundry plant on M Street Northwest west of the Emerald Downs Racetrack. robert Whale, Auburn Reporter Seattle. That plant, which moves to Auburn, processes 20 million pounds of laundry per year and operates 14 hours per day, 364 days per year. Linens such as sheets, towels, and surgical scrubs are cleaned at the laundry. A February 2003 article in Healthcare Purchasing News cites HCSA as an example of how some hos-
[ CORRIDOR from page 1 ] is to be able to continue section of the A-B Street corridor first, is on the hook for the $350,000 tab to install that fully-signalized crossing. The City and company officials are set to discuss these issues with the Utilities and Transportation Commission at a hearing later this month. “Right now, the City of Auburn is taking the lead, and we are supporting their efforts,” said Richard Shaw, general manager of Mohawk Northern Plastics doing as AMPAC. “That effort
operating this rail spur in the manner that have been operating it. “… We hope that the protections that we put in place prior to the opening are satisfactory to the relative risk of servicing the factory at that time,” Shaw said. “We’re working with the state, with the owner of property we’re renting and with the City to come up with a scenario that works for everybody. City officials are not as polite about the matter. Their response to BNSF was when traffic ramps up to the point where the
pitals have formed “laundry consortia” to cut costs. “One example of such cooperation can be found in Seattle, where the Hospital Central Services Association, a coalition of six hospitals that serves itself and seven others, has been quietly washing, drying, folding and saving for more than a quarter century” the article said.
The consortium, according to the article, processes some 2.6 million pounds of linen per year for Virginia Mason Medical Center, a 20 percent owner. Seattle’s Swedish Hospital is another major owner. Repeated calls to Auburn Economic Development Director Doug Lien were not returned for this article.
spur becomes a problem, OK, but until there is a problem, don’t make a problem, said Mayor Pete Lewis. “A week before the opening,” said Lewis “and BNSF says it wants full bars and lights across this. I told them it’s dumb. … There’s a new person in charge of projects at BNSF in Seattle who doesn’t want to budge. Their approach is ‘if there’s a new road and we say so, that’s what we are going to do. “…This is not so much
costing money as depriving the public of transportation corridor that’s long needed,” Lewis added of the delay. Gus Melonas, a spokesman for BNSF, said Tuesday, “We hope to resolve this safety matter in a rapid fashion. The state’s and our position is that for safety reasons and with projected increased traffic that we would prefer to see the automatic warning devices included at this private crossing, flashers and gates.”
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After a survey of Green River Community College students two years ago revealed a need for a more complete grasp of how different cultures viewed the natural world, the school began looking for ways to provide a more well-rounded education for its students. That effort culminated last month in a $160,000 grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) to help establish a Humanities Cultural Center. The center will link Humanities courses with Green River’s professional-technical programs and facilitate collaboration with regional cultural institutions. “We’re thankful to the NEH for the grant and excited for the next steps to build a world-class humanities cultural center, said
Green River President Dr. Eileen Ely. The grant was awarded as part of the NEH’s Challenge Grants for Two-Year Colleges, a capacity building grant which requires the Green River Community College Foundation to raise additional funds on a twofor-one basis. “The humanities have a singular power to help people see bridges where they have only imagined barriers,” said Jaeney Hoene, project director and English professor, “This center will bring together thousands of students, teachers and community members who will recognize and celebrate their shared heritage.” To inquire about donations, call the Green River Foundation office at 253288-3330, email firstname.lastname@example.org or visit the foundation’s website.
Auburn’s planned opening of the A-B Street corridor is being held up by Burlington Northern Santa Fe Railroad’s demand for a fully-signalized crossing. Robert Whale, Auburn Reporter
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 September 14, 2012 [ sun from page 1 ] put an end to the ongoing crisis in Pacific that has caused the departure of all of the City’s department heads and the impending cancellation of the City’s insurance policy at the end of the year. According to the petition, filed by City Attorney Kenyon Luce and signed by City Council President Leanne Guier, “Since taking office as the Mayor of the City of Pacific in January 2012, (Sun) has neglected his mandatory duties in ways that have had a devastating effect upon the city, its personnel, and its ability to conduct business and provide services to the city.” The petition blames Sun for the vacant positions at City Hall – which include police chief (also known as the public safety director), finance director, public works director, city planner, city engineer and building inspector. “Since taking office Jan. 3, 2012, nine employees have resigned, quit or been terminated because of or by (Sun),” the writ states. “In most instances (Sun) has failed to take the necessary and proper steps to hire replacements for these positions.” By forcing Sun to begin the hiring process for the
vacant positions, the City hopes to stave off cancellation of its insurance. In a letter sent to Sun from Cities Insurance Association of Washington Chairman Wes Drago on July 2, the CIAW threatened to cancel the City’s insurance if “swift, concrete and verifiable deeds to bring a more stable and professional environment to the City of Pacific” were not made. Additionally, the writ would provide relief for the Pacific Police Department, which has been unable to hire for vacant positions, by lifting the hiring freeze Sun instituted. Since taking office in January, Sun has decimated the department by firing former Chief John Calkins and attempting to fire four officers who were involved in his arrest for trying to enter a locked city clerk’s office. All four officers involved in the arrest continued to work, although one has reportedly accepted a position with a neighboring police department and two others are actively looking to get out of Pacific. That leaves the department without two patrol officers, a chief and an evidence technician. According to Lt. Edwin Massey, the department’s ranking officer, the effect on
www.auburn-reporter.com the force’s ability to do its job has been “tremendous.” “When I have officers that go on vacation, that take leave or have to take care of their families in emergency situations, I have to bring other officers in,” he said. “But if I don’t have them I can’t bring them in. I have to find officers that are willing, or have to be ordered to come in and work overtime.” As a result overtime hours have ballooned, according to the department. Between July 1 and Aug. 31, 2011, the department logged 84 hours of overtime. For the same time period this year, the hours jumped to 353.5. Sun declined to comment for this story, but has reportedly allowed the department to begin the process of hiring a patrol officer and an evidence technician. If Sun does not comply with the other requirements in the writ, he must appear before the Pierce County Superior Court and explain why. If the court finds his reasons to not comply insufficient, it will issue a Peremptory Writ of Mandate. If Sun continues to refuse to comply, he can then be fined and jailed. more story online… auburn-reporter.com
community meeting Announcement
Learn about the Auburn High School modernization and Reconstruction Bond hosted by Auburn Citizens for Schools.
Police Blotter Auburn police responded to the following calls for service, among many others, between Sept. 2 and 10:
Sept. 2 Assault with hands and fists: 8:32 a.m., 2014 I Street NE. Firefighters called police after realizing that a guy who’d earlier complained to 911 about having trouble breathing had actually been badly beaten. The injured man couldn’t tell police much about what had happened to him, and firefighters drove him to a hospital for more treatment.
Sept. 8 Theft: 8:01 a.m., 2100 block of Auburn Way South. A called his bank to cancel the credit cards in his missing wallet and learned that somebody had already used them. Arson of uninhabited public property: 11:01 a.m., 30809 124th Avenue Southeast. Having started a camp fire in the wood line at Lea Hill Elementary, a group of kids had no idea that that old tire nearby would make their camp fire burn that much hotter and leap out of control that much more quickly. Firefighters extinguished the fire and forwarded a report to the Fire Marshals office.
his leg between the motorcycle and a parked car. Aid personnel took the guy to ARMC for treatment.
Sept. 9 Theft: 6:50 a.m., 762 Supermall Drive SW. A woman parked her car at the Supermall and somebody broke into it and stole a firearm of unknown make and model. Git out!: 7:22 a.m., 1436 Auburn Way S. Even among that highly caffeinated, early-morning, javaslurping and guzzling crowd at Starbucks, a woman made such a distinct nuisance of herself that, well, she just had to go, that’s all. Theft: 11:37 a.m., 600 block of L Place Southeast. Male accused female of stealing his phone, female denied stealing phone, male denied he ever accused female, phone still missing.
Trespassing: 4:20 p.m., 1702 Auburn Way. Because he was such a pain, a man got the heave ho and the “don’t come back now” from Top Food and Drug.
Theft: 7:19 p.m., 700 E. Main St. A customer who’d been looking at a demonstration Motorola Droid Razor Max at Verizon Wireless suddenly commandeered the device, ran out of the store and disappeared. The phone retails for about $600.
Motorcycle theft: 11:45 p.m., 1500 block of O Street Southwest. Somebody stole a man’s motorcycle from his place of work.
Traffic offense: 7:40 p.m., 900 block of 8th Street NE. For reasons unknown, a motorcyclist left the street and ran into a tree, trapping
Vandalism: 5:34 p.m., 1450 block of 8th Street Northeast. Police arrested a man by citation for malicious mischief after he damaged another person’s vehicle.
private ambulance to ARMC.
Aid call: 9:30 a.m., (Auburn). Firefighters helped a man who’d been complaining of abdominal pain and a private ambulance drove him to Auburn Regional Medical Center.
Fire & Rescue Blotter The Valley Regional Fire Authority responded to 238 calls for service between Sept. 3 and 9, among them the following:
Sept. 3 Brush fire: 7:08 a.m., (Lea Hill). Firefighters, a VRFA battalion chief, King County Fire District 44 and the Skyway Fire Department worked together to snuff out a brushfire at Green River Community College. The South King Fire Investigation Task Force looked into the fire’s origin and cause. Zone 3 Rehab 1 supported the effort. Nobody was hurt.
Sept. 5 Accident: 2:30 p.m. (Algona). Finding a mother and her infant uninjured after a single-car accident in Algona, firefighters left them at the scene with Algona police.
Sept. 6 Accident: 3:04 p.m., (South Auburn). As the only person out of seven hurt in a three-vehicle, rear-end collision, a teenage boy received treatment for minor facial injuries and a ride in a
Aid call: 6:57 p.m., (Pacific). Firefighters treated an Algona police officer who had been complaining of neck pain after a car accident and transported him to ARMC.
Sept. 8 Aid call: 6:34 p.m., (Lakeland Hills). Firefighters and King County Medics evaluated a man who had fallen down a flight of stairs and medics loaded him on to a helicopter for a ride to Harborview Medical Center.
Sept. 9 Service call: 7 p.m., (Lea Hill). Firefighters broke into a stalled elevator and rescued a female.
Three community meetings will be hosted in the library of district elementary schools. September 20 - Evergreen Heights 6:00-7:00 october 4 - Washington Elementary 6:00-7:00 october 18 - Lake View 6:00-7:00 Follow us on line at http://auburncitizens4schools.weebly.com or on Facebook at facebook.com/AuburnCitizens4Schools
Paid for by Auburn Citizens for Schools. Remember to Vote “YES” for Kids on November 6th.
September 14, 2012 
www.auburn-reporter.com Last week’s poll results:
“Do you support same-sex marriage?” Yes: 57% No: 43%
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Like an extensive cable or satellite television guide, today’s grocery store outlet menu is rife with choices. But in a soft, slow-to-recover economy, the wide-open market is banking up closures, too. And with the recent news that Albertsons – a long-established, reputable supermarket chain – is downsizing, more of the market’s casualties are rattling local communities. SuperValu Inc., the store’s Minneapolisbased parent company owner, announced last week that it will close the only Albertsons store in Kent and one of two in Auburn – part of a 27-store shutdown in Washington, Oregon and Southern California. Debt-troubled Supervalu is shutting down 60 “underperforming or non-strategic” stores nationwide, an urgently needed move, it says to reduce costs and improve shareholder value. Supervalu is considered one of the more troubled companies in the industry, yet rivals such as Kroger Co., which operates Fred Meyer, is considered to be a better operator. “This is a downright shame,” said one mother, collecting bakery goods from the Albertsons on Kent’s Benson Highway. “This is a good store. This is where I like to go.” Many of the stores are expected to close before Dec. 1. While the company isn’t releasing any sensitive information – understandably so – layoffs are likely. Not all union workers will lose jobs; some workers could be transferred to other stores. Still, it is a blow, symptomatic of the costconscious consumer in a wobbly economy. More and more stores – of varying size and nature – are cutting into the grocerybuying business. That intense competition from rival stores has taken a big bite out of the community supermarkets ability to survive.
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e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org; mail attn: Letters, Auburn Reporter, 19426 68th Ave. S., Kent, WA, 98032; fax 253.833.0254.
Auburn’s meager Sunday market While reading the Reporter I came across an article regarding the Auburn Farmers Market (“Our community thrives at the Sunday market”, Sept. 7). I am shocked that John Pinsker is under the impression that the Sunday market is thriving with growth. That is the furthest from the truth. The Sunday market has a lack of venders, a lack of people and a lack of growth. Mr. Pinsker should want a market that reflects the Puyallup Market and know that’s a market people would be proud of. People in Auburn should demand more from the market. Just a thought. – Mary Rividus
New leader needed in the 47th District I encourage voters in the 47th District to send a new
[ more KLAAS page 6 ]
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.
Preparedness Month, it is a great time to reexamine your preparedness and assess what you are doing to prepare yourself, your family and your community to face a disaster. Disasters can occur in many forms and at many intensities.
Thanks for supporting our 55th reunion
representative to Olympia in November. Andy Massagli has the business background and life experience to help solve our state’s challenges – debt, businesses leaving and excess spending. Pat Sullivan is a nice guy, but part of one-party rule that has put Washington into a deep
Are you equipped to handle an emergency? Emergency Preparedness is much more than just gathering a few essential items, throwing them in a backpack and calling it good. Preparedness requires some thought and planning, including understanding what issues you might face and what you can do to survive those issues. With September being National
hole. He has voted against smaller government and less spending. A new direction is needed, Andy is deserving of your vote. – Steve Altick
G U E S T E d i t ori a l
Food war rages on storefront
“Do you favor a new sports arena in South Seattle?”
– Wayne Sales, SuperValu’s president, chief executive officer and chairman, on the shutdown of local Albertsons stores, including one in Auburn.
Question of the week:
● Q UO T E O F NO T E : “These decisions are never easy because of the impact a store closure has on our team members, our customers and our communities.”
Some disasters are more likely to occur but have a smaller impact on our lives; others might have dramatic impact but occur so rarely that we sometimes forget they are a risk. In the Pacific Northwest, we live in a high-risk region where we can have almost any type of disaster. But with a little forethought and preparation, we can mitigate some risks and reduce the impact other
The Auburn High School class of 1957 thanks the following businesses and people for supporting its 55th class reunion, Aug. 25 at Oddfella’s Pub and Eatery, 102 West Main St. in Auburn: Buds and Blooms; Oddfella’s Pub and Eatery; Longhorn Barbecue; Peckenpaugh Drugs; Rottles Clothing and Shoes; the Sun Break Cafe; and Largo Wales. Ninety-two people out of the original class of 150 attended. The special guest was Ida Mae Struve, 94. – Reunion organizers
risks may have on our lives. But first, we need to know what we are up against. I have always believed in the concept of all-hazards planning. That is, using a consistent approach to planning, training and preparedness, regardless of the type of disaster. Having a greater understanding of what hazards you might face in a disaster and how those hazards might impact your life can help you more effectively prepare. [ more HILDRETH page 6 ]
 September 14, 2012 [ HILDRETH from page 5 ]
Disaster Fair is Sunday
If you recognize what hazards you and your community might face, you will be less likely to be caught off guard or unprepared to respond. To me, this is the first step in becoming truly prepared. What types of hazards might you expect to see in your community and how would those occurrences impact your life? Flooding might not seem so important if you live on top of a hill, but what if that flooding blocks your way in and out, or disrupts any of the many lifelines we have (food, water, utilities, school etc.)? List all of these hazards and their impacts and rank them as to what is likely to occur but may have minimal impact, and those that may be a rare occurrence but could have a serious impact. Look at what minor changes you could make that might mitigate some of the risk. The homes that survived the recent fires in Central Washington are a great example of how what might appear to be a minor change can have great impact. What training could
The City of Auburn Emergency Management Office promotes National Disaster Preparedness month by hosting its sixth annual Disaster Fair from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday at the new Plaza Park at Main Street and Division Street. The family event features disaster preparedness information, ideas, demonstrations and supplies. Events and activities include informational booths, vendor booths disaster response demonstrations, hands-on activities for kids and adults, and preparedness information. Tours of the City’s Emergency Operations Center will be available and door prizes will be given away hourly. Disaster response demonstrations are tentatively scheduled for 11:15 a.m., 12:15 p.m., 1:15 p.m. and 2:15 p.m. For more information, call 253-876-1992.
you get to better prepare yourself and your family? What should you have in your emergency backpack? When you know what you might face, you can answer those questions for yourself. There is a lot of information that is already done and available online concerning local disaster risk assessments. Look at your city, county or state emergency management plans. I am sure that sometime in the past few years you have heard of the 3 Days – 3 Ways (3days3ways.org) program. This highly successful program instructs citizens to prepare themselves to be on their own for a minimum of three days and to prepare by building a kit,
making a plan and gaining training. Once you know what you are up against, this website as well as the American Red Cross (www.redcross.org) and the many state and local emergency management websites all have valuable information. How you choose to prepare is less important than the commitment you make to prepare. No matter if you are married or single, fresh out of school or a seasoned member of our society, you owe it to yourself and those who love you to survive. Richard Hildreth is public information officer for the White River Valley Citizen Corps Council. Reach him at 253-347-8514 or Richhildreth@ aol.com.
Great Places to Eat!
[ klaas from page 5 ] Other chains have been victimized. Quality Food Centers, for example, closed its “underperforming” store in south Auburn two years ago. Dollar stores, large discounters and big-box retailers are in a food fight with traditional supermarkets. One-stop Walmart, Target and Fred Meyer have been expanding aggressively into the grocery business in recent years, compressing profit margins in an industry already plagued by low returns. “None are direct competitors, none will take 50 percent of the business. But if you add 10 of them, and each one takes 1, 2, 3 or 10 percent (of the market), it certainly is more than enough to push a supermarket into the red,” said Jim Prevor, a food analyst at PerishablePundit.com, a website that follows the fresh food industry. Prevor says the traditional grocery store has become something of a dinosaur, and it is up to food giants to evolve and keep up with the times. Some have.
For costumers willing to pay a bit more, supermarkets are reinventing themselves, offering specialty brands, emphasizing fresh meat, bread and produce departments. They promote quality, signature food, friendly service, pricier organic goods, heck, even their wooden floors. Supermarkets, Prevor says, will continue to exist even if there isn’t one in every neighborhood. But there also will continue to be more outlets and choices – from warehouse clubs to convenience stops – for customers. The farmers market, meanwhile, is becoming a viable option. Walmart plans to open at least 20 smaller-format Neighborhood Market grocery stores in California in the next year. Where families go depends largely on income. For some, buying groceries is a one-stop adventure; for others it might be a coupondriven, three-store mission, like shopping for clothes. “Instead of just going to a local grocery store, people are saying, ‘well, this weekend, I’m having a big dinner party, I’m gonna go to Whole Foods.
I’m going to pay a little extra to get certain things.’ ” Prevor said. “Other times, they are budgeting and shopping at a (discount grocery outlet).” A bargain means different things to different people, Prevor added. Warehouse clubs offer the best bargain based on price-per-pound purchases. On the other hand, he said, that means more of a bigger out-ofpocket expenditure. But getting everything in the right place at the right price at one location is a thing of the past, Prevor said. “Consumers are diverse, aggressive. They go from here to there for best bargains,” Prevor said.”… And choices change based on economic situation.” The new economy and the evolving supermarket industry is upon us. What had been Goliaths in the grocery industry of the past now must share the food outlet territory with others, including the Davids. Albertsons knows as much. DONATE TODAY: Auburn Food Bank, 930 18th Place NE. For more information or to volunteer, call 253-833-8925 or visit www. theauburnfoodbank.org.
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September 14, 2012 
Pacin’ Parson completes walk for Nicholas, charity
Don Stevenson with James and Nicholas Premo addresses the post-walk reception party at City Hall. MARK KLAAS,
BY MARK KLAAS email@example.com
Auburn’s 76-year-old ultra-marathon walker came home last Friday, completing a 1,508-mile journey halfway across the country for a worthy cause.
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shop for an OB Doc Join us to meet a team of doctors who deliver at St. Francis Family Birth Center! • Tour the birth center • Ask the experts about pregnancy and childbirth
find the right doctor for your pregnancy. meet our franciscan Women’s health doctors! lyle calcamuggio, mD “It’s rewarding to be part of an experience that a couple is going to remember all of their lives.” Karen robinson, mD
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tuesday, september 25 Birth center tour—5:30 p.m. Meet the doctors—6-7 p.m. St. Francis Hospital Medical Office Building 34509 Ninth Ave. S. Federal Way space is limited. to register for this event or for a physician referral, call 1 (888) 825-3227 or visit www.FHShealth.org/ StFrancisHealthTalks
“A patient’s comfort in my office is most important to me. I enjoy just getting to know them and helping them.” robert snyder, mD “I love getting to know my patients as they change year after year, and meeting their family members.” christina tun, mD “I believe that listening to patients is vital to helping them make decisions about their birth plan.”
Don “Pacin’ Parson” Stevenson walked far so that others might see, dedicating his latest walk to his friend, 12-year-old Nicholas Premo, who was born blind and developmentally disabled. “I really believe in a few years he will be able to see,” Stevenson said following a reception at the steps of City Hall. “This was a good walk, one I dedicated to (Nicholas). … I love walking and find it invigorating, inspiring and rewarding in many ways.” The Lion Heart Walking for the Blind took Stevenson across half the continent, originating June 11 from Rugby, N.D. – the geographic center of North America – and ending in the late-summer heat at Auburn last week. Stevenson walked a part of the way blindfolded. He wore out five pairs of shoes during the three-month walk. The walk alone raised more than $5,000 for the club and research for the blind and sight impaired. The Bonney Lake Lions Club sponsored Stevenson, who had no shortage of volunteers to join him along U.S. Route 2. Stevenson helped bring awareness to the cause while helping the Premo family. The City of Auburn’s contracted solid waste hauler, Waste Management, assumes collection and disposal of solid waste on Oct. 1 in the southeast portion of the Pierce County Annexation Area. The area includes the communities of Portola, Portofino, The Reserve and Northlake. This area was annexed via Ordinance No. 5932 in 2005. At the time, the area was annexed into the city limits of Auburn, Murrey’s Disposal had a G-Certificate to operate in the area. The law provides that existing franchises are in force for a period of at least seven years
Other events • 1 p.m., Saturday, at Midtown Grill, 20609 State Route 410 E., Bonney Lake. Program, lunch, slideshow honoring Don Stevenson and his benefit walk for Nicholas Premo. Proceeds go to the Lion Heart Walking for the Blind. The public is invited. • Donations can be made at any Wells Fargo Bank, account no. 2553789732, or mail donations to: the Bonney Lake Lions Foundation, 18429 89th St. E, Bonney Lake, WA 98391. Write checks to: Bonney Lake Lions Foundation. (put “Blind Walk” on the check’s memo line). Or donate online at www. thepacingparson.com.
“We are humbled,” James Premo said of Stevenson’s generosity to his son. “It means the world to us. “(Nicholas) knows something big is going on. He doesn’t know what exactly.” Stevenson said this might be his last extensive walk. He is considering taking time off to write inspirational books and do more work for his church. This is not the first time Stevenson has walked this way. The former Marine, pastor, teacher and truck driver has walked about 50,000 miles for various charities since 1998. Long-distance walking became his passion after his retirement in 1994. following annexation. The franchise period has expired and Murrey’s Disposal will discontinue service on Sept. 30. Residents in the Pierce County Annexation Area will be billed by the City of Auburn for solid waste services effective Oct. 1. Residents in the area now will have recycle collection at no additional cost (including glass bottles and jars), weekly compostables (yard waste, food and food-soiled paper) collection with subscription, and monthly billing. Visit www.auburnwa.gov/solidwaste for a map indicating area of change, rates and other information.
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Ave Kids, “Malika Queen of the Cats”: 2 p.m., Sept. 29, Auburn Avenue Theater, 10 Auburn Ave. Written by “Tears of Joy” artistic director Nancy Aldrich, the show
Off Campus/West Auburn all-school reunion: 1-4 p.m., Sept. 22, Les Gove Park, 910 9th St. SE, Auburn. Potluck, friends and fun. Cost $20.
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Hops and Crops Brew Festival: Noon-6 p.m., Sept. 15, Mary Olson Farm, 28728 Green River Road, Auburn. Enjoy cool tunes and cold brews at the historic farm. The event is a fundraiser for continued restoration and educational programming
W - CO
Zola’s Cafe: Live music every Friday, 7-9 p.m., 402 E. Main St., Suite 120. Open mic on the last Wednesday of the month. For information, contact Sonia Kessler at the cafe at 253-333-9652.
Outlaw Days at Mary Olson Farm: 1:15 and 2:45 p.m., Sept. 29-30, Oct. 6-7, Mary Olson Farm, 28728 Green River Road, Auburn. Relive the days of old West outlaws with “Gentleman Desperado,” a new interactive theater experience by Seattle playwright Keri Healey. The event, sponsored by 4culture’s site specific projects, takes us back to 1902 when the Olson family was held hostage by notorious outlaw Harry
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: Sept. 15: Milo Petersen, guitar; Sept. 22: Ted Enderle, bass; Sept. 29: Josh Mason, piano. For more information, call 253-887-8530.
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Flapjack Fundraiser: 8-10 a.m., Sept. 15, Applebee’s, 1441 D St. NE, Auburn. Support an Auburn family faced with a medical crisis. Their son, Tony Aumoeualogo, a ninth-grader at Auburn High School, severely broke his leg, and the broken bone became infected. Proceeds help the family with medical bills and expenses. Tickets: $10 per person. Also selling items to help raise funds. See Ya Later Foundation supporting the efforts.
The Auburn Youth Soccer Association, Rainier Valley Slammers FC: 6-11 p.m., Oct. 13, Green River Community College, 12401 SE 320th St., Auburn. Money generated from AYSA’s primary fundraising event provide scholarships for player fees and help defray the cost of uniforms, fields and training for all AYSA players. AYSA and Slammers FC serve South King County boys and girls, ages 5 to 18. Each player and family is asked to participate by procuring items
Poetry at The Station Bistro: 7-10 p.m., first Mondays of each month, Bistro, 110 Second St. SW, Suite 125, Auburn. Poets featured at the open mic venue. Presented by The Station Bistro, the Northwest Renaissance, Auburn Striped Water Poets. Open to poets of every age and skill level. For more information, contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Jet Cities Sweet Adelines Chorus 50th Anniversary Show: 2, 7 p.m., Sept. 22, Auburn Performing Arts Center, 700 E Main St. Musical entertainment by Jet Cities Chorus featuring a capella singing by a 50-member female chorus. Guest Quartet: Da Capo Men’s Barbershop Quartet. Tickets range $20-$25. Order tickets through www. brownpapertickets.com.
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AVCA Open House: 5-9 p.m., Sept. 21; 11 a.m.-3 p.m., Sept. 22, 108 S. Division St., Suite D, Auburn (two blocks south of City Hall). Wine and hors d’oeuvres, original art piece to be raffled. Sign up for classes. Presented by the Auburn Valley Creative Arts at new gallery location.
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.
Hoops, Honor & Food Basketball Game: 6 p.m., Sept. 30, Auburn Adventist Academy Gym,5000 Auburn Way S. Game between the Auburn Police Officers and firefighters from the Valley Regional Fire Authority to benefit the Auburn Food Bank. For more information, call 253-740-4983 or email email@example.com.
Hell’s Belles: 7:30 p.m., Oct. 5, Auburn Avenue Theater, 10 Auburn Ave. Committed, ferocious, meticulous women rock musicians will deliver authentic AC/DC to the Ave. Tickets: $20, $18. Call Auburn Parks, Arts and Recreation at 253-931-3043, 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.
• Lunch: Monday-Friday, Salad bar begins at 11:30, Main meal is served at noon. Cost: $3 donation for ages 60 and over, $5.75 for those younger than 60. • Monday Supper Club: 4:45-6 p.m. One Monday a month. Call 253-931-3016 for date and menu. Cost: $6 for all ages. • Meals on Wheels: Senior services’ program offers home-delivered meals to home-bound seniors. For more information, call the center at 253-931-3016. • Hiking Group 50+: Do you like the outdoors? Are you looking to get some more exercise? Don’t like to hike alone? Then we have the group for you. The group hikes 3-5 times a month throughout the Puget Sound region. The hikes range from 3-7 miles and are from easy to moderate.
City of Auburn Disaster Fair: 10 a.m.3 p.m., Sept. 16, Plaza Park across from City Hall, 25 W. Main St. In partnership and coordination with the Auburn International Farmers Market, the fair features disaster preparedness information, ideas and supplies. Free to the public. Visit www. auburnwa.gov/disaster for more information on Auburn’s Emergency Preparedness activities.
Walk the Wall: 9:30 a.m., Sept. 22, Roegner Park, picnic shelter, 601 Oravetz Road SE, Auburn. 10-K walk. Registration begins at 9 a.m., walk at 9:30. Proceeds support International China Concern, a Christian development organization that changes lives by bringing love, hope and opportunity to China’s abandoned and disabled. To register or to donate, visit walkthewall.kintera.org/faf/home. For more information, contact Jensen Brown, firstname.lastname@example.org, 253-886-3332.
Johnny Cash Tribute Show: 7 p.m., Sept. 15, Auburn Performing Arts Center, 700 E. Main St.; and 2 p.m., Sept. 16, IKEA Performing Arts Center, 400 S. 2nd St., Renton. Tommy Cash, the youngest brother of the famed entertainer, keeps the legendary artist’s music alive, performing about 25 of his hits. Opening for Tommy Cash will be Seattle’s own Convergence Zone performing country songs mixed with a little bluegrass. Tickets, at $10-$25, are available at www.brownpapertickets.com, 800-838-3006, or at the door on the day of the concerts.
Auburn Wedding Show: 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Oct. 20; 11 a.m.-3 p.m., Oct. 21, Emerald Downs, 2300 Emerald Downs Drive. Free admission, free parking, free tote. Sponsored by Tents & Events Party Rentals, and Auburn Tourism Board. For more information, visit www.auburnwedding show.com.
Auburn Senior Activity Center, 808 Ninth St. SE. 253-931-3016 or www. auburnwa.gov. Senior activities include:
features a royal cat who is a benevolent figure, glamourpuss, powerful monarch and a dispenser of magic. This charming story is told through puppetry for kids 3 and up and is an introduction to Middle Eastern culture and the power of giving to others. Based on a traditional story from Palestine and adapted from the book “Sitti and the Cats” by Sally Bahous. Tickets: $6. Call Auburn Parks, Arts and Recreation at 253-931-3043, Monday-Thursday, 8 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m. to noon. Order online at www. brownpapertickets.com.
Puyallup Fair, “Get Your Happy On”: Sept. 7-23, Puyallup Fair & Events Center, 110 9th Ave. SW, Puyallup. Hours: 10 a.m.-10 p.m., Monday-Thursday; 10 a.m.11 p.m., Friday; 9 a.m.-11 p.m. (buildings and exhibits open at 10 a.m.) Saturday; 9 a.m.-10 p.m. (buildings and exhibits open at 10 a.m.). Admission: $12.50 adults; $9 students (6-18); $9 seniors (62 and older; 5 and under) free. Parking: $10, MondayFriday; $12 Saturday, Sunday. Info: www. thefair.com, 253-841-5045.
Harvest Moon Open House: 1-4 p.m., Oct. 7, Wesley Homes Lea Hill, 32049 109th Place, Auburn. Free to the public. Try dishes prepared by our own Wesley Homes culinary team. Chat with Wesley Homes’ residents, staff and volunteers. Take a self-guided tour of the campus and scenic walking trails. See a variety of resident homes and available accommodations. Win prizes, featuring a three-day trip of your choice with Alki Tours. For more info, visit wesleyhomes.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. For more information, visit www.auburnfarmersmarket.org.
at the farm. The festival features a craft beer garden, live music, a craft and farmer’s marketplace and a kid’s activity area. Tickets: $15 taster admission includes taster mug and five tokens; $7 general admission for those wishing to enjoy the festivities but not imbibe. Purchase tickets at the festival or online at wrvmuseum.org/hopsandcrops. html
Auburn Tourism: For special events in the Auburn area, visit the website: www. auburntourism.com.
Tracy. The theater experience takes place in vignettes throughout the farm, allowing guests to flow at their own pace; listening, watching and interacting with all of the outlaw action. Tickets: $5 adults, $3 seniors and children 12 and under. Purchase tickets at the festival or online at www.wrvmuseum.org.
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.
to be auctioned off. Local businesses can donate items to the cause as well. Donated items need to be to the club by Sept. 28. Your donation is tax deductible. AYSA Northwest is a non-profit organization. For more information or to donate an item, contact auction coordinator Heather Rowan at email@example.com, AYSA’s website is www.auburnyouthsoccer.net.
Got an event? firstname.lastname@example.org or post online at www.auburn-reporter.com
September 14, 2012 
www.auburn-reporter.com [ FESTIVAL from page 1 ] sudsy offerings of several of the area’s best micro-breweries might be the main attraction of the festival – which runs from noon to 6 p.m. Saturday – Hops and Crops is also about ambiance. It’s about getting in touch with the way things were. It’s about leaving behind the chaos and breakneck pace of the modern world for a little while and enjoying the 60-acre restored patch of 19th-century heaven that is the Mary Olson Farm. The event is a fundraiser for continued restoration and educational programming at the farm, 28728 Green River Road, Auburn. The festival offers a craft beer garden, live music, a
craft and farmer’s marketplace and a kid’s activity area.
Gig ‘a perfect fit’ When Rachel Burrum, the museum’s educational programs and events coordinator, was booking bands for this year’s event, she looked to highlight South Sound bands whose music matched the retro feel of the farm. “We wanted to go with an alternative, country/roots feel for all the bands,” she said. “We booked Science!, who are a folk duo, Jessica Lynne who is more traditional country, Really Old Airplanes and The Fabulous Roofshakers, who are a blues band and The Cotton-
wood Cutups. They’re kind of almost a rockabilly band, but it’s all different genres that will sound great at the Mary Olson Farm.” For bassist Ryan Ramsdell of The Cottonwood Cutups, a trio consisting of Ramsdell and brothers Jesse Hill and Joel Hill, the gig is a perfect fit. “I wasn’t familiar with the event at first,” he said. “But I did some research and it seemed like a pretty cool event. So I talked to the guys, and they said ‘absolutely.’ ” The Cottonwood Cutups got its start just a couple of summers ago, when Ramsdell and the Hill brothers decided to expand on their campfire jams. “We’re all brothers,” Ramsdell said. “Joel is
married to my sister and Jesse is his brother. Joel is the guitar player and Jesse plays mandolin and banjo. We always go camping at the Cottonwood Campgrounds in the Hoh Rainforest (on the Olympic Peninsula) and we always brought guitars. About a year ago we officially formed and called ourselves The Cottonwood Cutups because of the campground.” Initially content with just covering the music of bands such as The Devil Makes Three, Lucero, Steve Earle, Johnny Cash and Roger Miller, the trio soon began composing its own songs, filtering their disparate in-
On tap White River Valley Museum’s annual Hops and Crops Brew Festival runs from noon to 6 p.m. Saturday at Mary Olson Farm, 28728 Green River Road. General admission cost for the event is $7, with children younger than 13 free with accompanying adults. Sampler admission for adults 21 and older is $15 and
fluences through their own experiences, Ramsdell said. “We started finding our sound,” he said. “Our styles just kind of worked out.” The Cottonwood Cutups close out the musical enter-
includes a taster cup and five taster tokens good for a 4.5-ounce pour. Additional taster tokens are $1 each. The event features beers from Airways Brewing, Dirty Bucket Brewing Co., Harmon Brewing, Puyallup River Brewing, Silver City Brewing, Soos Creek Brewing Co., Snoqualmie Falls Brewing, Georgetown Brewing, Naked City Brewing and Fish Brewing.
tainment at the Hops and Crops Festival, taking the stage at 5 p.m. For more information, visit wrvmuseum.org. more story online… auburn-reporter.com
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Auburn School District Fall Water sports triathlon this weekend The Auburn School District Water Sports Triathlon starts at 8 a.m. Saturday. The event, a fundraiser for the Auburn, Auburn Mountainview and Auburn Riverside boys and girls swimming and diving teams, features a six-mile ride beginning at the Auburn Performing Arts Center, followed by a one-mile run and a one-mile swim at the Auburn Pool. The event finishes with a barbecue at Veteran’s Memorial Park.
Auburn boys water polo back in the drink By SHAWN SKAGER email@example.com
It’s 8 p.m. and 30-plus members of the Auburn Mountainview water polo team are going through the paces, practicing for the upcoming season, at the Auburn Pool. The Auburn High team watches from the bleachers. Its numbers are not as impressive, just a handful of kids and a coach, waiting for their turn in the pool. But for the Trojans, the representation is better than last year when they had no team at all. After earning a fifthplace finish at the 2010 state tournament, the Trojans combined with Auburn Mountainview to field a team last season. “They petitioned to join Auburn Mountainview because there were only five (players),” said Auburn coach Jim Isom. “And it didn’t help that the coach quit a week before the
By SHAWN SKAGER firstname.lastname@example.org
Coach Jim Isom returns to lead the Auburn boys water polo team, from left: Nathan Scholzen, Deven Heinze, Levi Golan, Isom, Henry Estey, Jesse Unzen and Jacob McInerny. Shawn Skager, Auburn Reporter season started.” This season, however, thanks to the dedication of Isom and the handful of players and parents, there will be a separate Auburn team. Isom, who started the Auburn water polo program in 1990, says the
program will participate this season, albeit with just nine members at this point. “I had mixed feelings about them combining last year,” Isom said. “I think they just put off what we’re experiencing this year, the struggle. We’ve had to forfeit one game and re-
scheduled another because we didn’t have enough kids eligible. They didn’t have enough practices.” Isom approached Auburn Athletic Director Bob Jones in May about the possibility of returning [ more Trojans page 11 ]
Trojans, Ravens and Lions girls soccer begin regular season AUBURN TROJANS: AT A GLANCE
Contact and submissions: Shawn Skager email@example.com or 253.833.0218 ext. 5054
forward; Han Mizoguchi, junior, forward; Makayla Sonstelie, sophomore, midfielder; Meghan McCullom, junior, defender/midfielder; Sara McCullom, junior, midfielder; and McKinley Johnson, senior, defender/midfielder.
Coach: Adam Ladage, second year Last year: ninth in SPSL North 4A with 2-12-2 record Top returners: Kaily Robinson, junior, defender; Adrianna McMahon, senior, defender; Linda Karout, senior,
[ more soccer page 11 ]
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Linda Karout, 10, tries to fend off Tahoma’s Paige Hammock, 6, and Cheyenne Haverfield, 17. Rachel Ciampi, Auburn Reporter
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Lions gun for excellence on and off field
The Auburn Mountainview girls soccer program defines success differently. Not content to merely strive for greatness on the field, the Lions program also pursues excellence in the classroom. The Lions are known for their success on the field, including trips to the state 3A playoffs in 2006 and 2009, but it is the team’s three academic state titles in 2007, 2008 and 2009 that make coach Cary Davidson burst with pride. “When I talk about team culture, for incoming freshman, that’s what I talk about,” he said. Davidson said the program has been “blessed to have a bunch of kids who want to do well and pull the others along with them.” Emphasizing academics is crucial. “The first thing is to get a kid to buy in that it’s important,” he said. “I try to do a big sales job all the time and let them know how easy it was to write those letters of recommendation for all the girls on those three championship teams. There is no way having that (academic title) hurt them when they applied for college. “What I tell them is that adults who are going to be their bosses or allow them to go to this college or that college, they see high academics as an indication of work ethic and discipline and being able to follow through,” Davidson said. [ more LIons page 11 ]
September 14, 2012 
www.auburn-reporter.com [trojans from page 10] team. as the water polo coach. Isom, who guided the Trojans from 1990 to 2003, had coached the Auburn Riverside girls team the past few years. When Jones offered Isom the job, he didn’t hesitate to accept. “I said yes without thinking,” Isom said. “This is my baby. I started the program. And even though it’s been awhile, I just couldn’t stand by and watch the program falter. I gave my baby up for adoption a few years ago and now I’m back.” Initially, Isom had only five players to work with, two shy of the number to officially needed to field a
[Soccer from page 10] Outlook: Last year’s record was a reflection of how young the team was, often starting nine sophomores and freshmen. This year, however, those girls are a year older, with a lot of playing time under their belt. “We have a different attitude than we did last year,” Ladage said. “There is a sense of excitement in our program, and the girls have humbled themselves with expectations for each other and as a team. We are concentrating on doing everything with expectations, from how we practice and conduct ourselves off
“We picked up four players last week … due to the parents and players recruiting,” he said. Still, the team needs more time to build the program, Isom said. “I’m looking two years down the line,” he said. “This year, I’m just trying to teach the game. In order to build the program, Isom hopes to overcome the “football is king” culture at Auburn. “It’s like football or nothing for these kids,” he said. “A lot of kids would rather be on the football team, even though they’re not playing. I have to figure out how to appeal to those kids who aren’t playing football the field to how we play in games. (On the field) we must score goals at a much higher rate than we did last year and mature defensively.” The Trojans look to Mizoguchi, one of the quicker players in the league, to key the offense. Karout, who was out for half of last season with a foot injury, also will make an impact offensively.
AUBURN RIVERSIDE RAVENS: AT A GLANCE Coach: Paul Lewis, eighth year Last year: sixth in SPSL North 4A with 6-8-2 record Top returners: Lauren Crimi, ju-
to get them to come out. “I want the kids who are not unlike me,” he said. “I tried playing basketball, I tried track. But when I started playing polo I realized, ‘Wow, I can do this.’ For me, being that 15-yearold kid, I always wanted to be jock, but I never was until water polo. Then I had something athletically that I was good at. “For me, it meant a lot. And it’s never too late to join, particularly for the underclassmen.” And if potential team members are concerned they won’t have enough experience to play right away, Isom said that won’t be a problem. “Since we don’t have the nior, forward; Ashley Enlow, senior, forward; Emmi Seelbach, junior, defender; Ilona Snyder, senior, midfielder; Kathleen Guiterrez, junior, midfielder; Katie Baber, senior, midfielder; and Kristina Nelson, sophomore, goalkeeper. Outlook: The Ravens finished just one point shy of making the postseason last season. Six starters are gone, including two first-team allleague players, and perhaps the best goalkeeper in the league. Lewis still is confident this year’s squad can succeed in the tough North. “With an adjusted formation the team will
numbers, they’ll play right away,” he said. “Sometimes they’ll play more than they want. If you want to play a sport, you’re not going to sit on the bench here.” The biggest draw for turning out, according to Isom, is just the chance to belong. “Kids are more likely to finish school if they participate, whether it’s the Key Club, the French Club or any sport,” he said. “They’re more likely to stay in school and stay out of trouble. And I can say I’ve had kids who probably would have gone the wrong direction if they didn’t have polo. They had something to feel good about themselves. They had a group they felt they belonged to.” have more room for creativity in the offense end of the field,” Lewis said. “Creative and unpredictable offense will be the strength of the team.” Lewis added that much of the team’s success of the is predicated on the defense improving throughout the year. “With a tough, intimidating sophomore goalkeeper and a back four that includes a freshman, a sophomore and two juniors, it is a group loaded with potential.” Look for Crimi, an all-SPSL North 4A second-team selection, and Enlow, an honorable mention, to provide offense.
[lions from page 10] “They see it as an indication of those good character traits. We just feel like it shows a lot of their character to have that as an emphasis.” Once the foundation is established, Davidson and the other girls strive to make sure those who need academic help get it. “There is no discipline or punishment,” Davidson said. “We just try to use positive peer pressure. We just try to let them know there is a reward for doing well. “We identify individual kids who may be struggling, and I check with
AUBURN MOUNTAINVIEW LIONS: AT A GLANCE
Coach: Cary Davidson, eighth year Last year: first in South Puget Sound League 3A with an 8-2-0 record, 12-5-1 overall Top returners: Delene Colburn, junior, forward; Madi Clarkson, junior, midfielder; Abi Alfrey, senior, defender; Sophia Wagner, junior, defender; Emily Gordon, senior, forward; and Kellcy Emory, sophomore, midfield. Outlook: The Lions grabbed their first league title as a program last season. The team fell shy of the state 3A tour-
them and offer any help that we can,” he said. “We have girls on the team who are 3.5 or 4.0 students, who do well at science and math and other tough subjects. We make sure they all know they have help if they need it.” So far, it’s worked out well for the team. The 2007 squad won the Washington State academic title for 3A girls soccer with a cumulative 3.806 GPA. The 2008 Lions posted a 3.813, and the 2009 team notched a 3.788. “This is who we are,” Davidson said. “We want to be known for our academic success.” nament, losing to Columbia River 2-0 in the district final. This year the team will again rely on defense to keep it in games behind Wagner, a returning all-SPSL 3A first-team defender, and senior defender Alfrey. Both girls also lead the team as co-captains. In the midfield the Lions turn to Clarkson, a second-team all-leaguer from last season, and Emory, a sophomore who torched the SPSL 3A for 10 goals last season. Gordon and Colburn provide scoring. Between the pipes Anastasia Finney replaces all-SPSL pick Jessica McAllister. Beyond that, the Lions have several talented underclassman.
PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE OF MODIFICATION ACTION Elizabeth D. Rowley, whose whereabouts are unknown, must answer Wally B Rowley’s Petition for Modification and other relief within thirty(30) days of the date of the last publication or, a judgment by default may be rendered against her in Wally Rowley vs Elizabeth Rowley, Case NO.:DR-2000-154-02, in the Circuit Court of Russell County, Alabama. Done this the 21st day of August, 2012. Kathy Coulter, Clerk Circuit Court of Russell County, Alabama 501 14th Street Phenix City, AL 36868 Published in Auburn Reporter on August 24, 31, 2012 & September 7, 14, 2012. #667047. CITY OF PACIFIC REQUEST FOR STATEMENT OF QUALIFICATIONS FOR COMPLETING DESIGN PLANS FOR MILWAUKEE BOULEVARD BETWEEN ELLINGSON ROAD AND 5TH AVENUE SE REQUEST SUMMARY The City of Pacific is requesting interested consulting engineering firms submit Statements of Qualifications (SOQs) for preliminary design and final PS&E for Milwaukee Boulevard between Ellingson Road and 5th Avenue SE. SCOPE OF WORK Prepare preliminary design and final plans, specifications, and estimates (PS&E) for Milwaukee Boulevard improvements. The Milwaukee Boulevard project will grind and overlay 2,600 LF
of existing pavement from Ellingson Road to 3rd Avenue SE; construct 325 LF; reconstruct approximately 800 LF of failed segments of curb, gutter, and sidewalk on Milwaukee Boulevard from Ellingson Road to 3rd Avenue SE; replace or reconstruct approximately 15 access ramps to meet current standards for accessibility; replace and/or reconstruct approximately 33 driveway approaches to meet current standards for accessibility; and replace/reconstruct 1,200 LF of sidewalk from 3rd Avenue SE to 5th Avenue SE including 325 LF of new sidewalk along a missing “gap” on the east side of Milwaukee Boulevard from 3rd Avenue SE to 4th Avenue SE. Additional work elements include preparation of NEPA documents, right-of-way acquisition, construction observation/ engineering, and project management. (Survey has been completed by the City and will be provided to consultant upon award of contract.) QUALIFICATION REQUIREMENTS Submittals will be evaluated and ranked based on the following criteria: 1) Firm’s experience in successfully completing similar work, including ability to meet project schedule and budget (5 points); 2) In-house staff qualifications and expertise (10 points); 3) Knowledge of City of Pacific Standards, policies, and processes (10 points); 4) Knowledge of relevant codes and ability to work with affected local agencies (5 points); and 5) Experience with managing federally funded
projects using Local Agency Guidelines (5 points). Interviews of the top three firms will be conducted either in person or via phone; up to 10 additional points may be granted based on those interviews. Ranking will be on a total point basis of the proposal and the interview. SUBMITTAL REQUIREMENTS Submit five hard copies of the SOQ along with a PDF. Include firm name, telephone and fax numbers, names of principal in charge and project manager, and the number of employees in each firm proposed to work on the project. Limit responses to 11 font size, single-spaced typed pages, including cover letter and a minimum of three references with current contact information. Please keep the packages to no more than 20 pages total. The City encourages disadvantaged, minority, and womenowned consultant firms to respond. SOQs will be accepted at City of Pacific City Hall until 10:00 AM, September 26, 2012. The City will review the submitted information and select the successful firm based on the SOQs. Direct questions or statements regarding the request for SOQ or requests for specific information to Mayor Cy Sun at (253) 653-7892. The City reserves the right to reject any and all submittals that are not responsive to this request for SOQ. SUBMITTAL ADDRESS: Public Works Department Attn: Mayor Cy Sun City of Pacific 100 3rd Avenue SE Pacific, WA 98047-1349
The Recipient, in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 U.S.C. 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Department of Transportation, Subtitle A, Office of the Secretary, Part 21, Nondiscrimination in Federally-assisted programs of the Department of Transportation issued pursuant to such Act, hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively ensure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises as defined at 49 CFR Part 26 will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color, national origin, or sex in consideration for an award. Published in Auburn Reporter on September 14, 2012. #676781
To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers. com
2012-0242 METROPOLITAN KING COUNTY COUNCIL NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 2012-0242 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a public hearing will be held before the Metropolitan King County Council, Room 1001, King County Courthouse, Seattle, Washington, on the 24th day of September, 2012, at 1:30 p.m., to consider adoption of Proposed Ordinance 2012-0242, authorizing the King County Executive to enter into an interlocal transfer agreement between King County and the City of Auburn for transfer to the City of a North Green River Park parcel located within the City. SUMMARY The King County Executive has concluded discussions with the City of Auburn regarding the transfer of a portion of North Green River Park located along the Green River at approximately 102nd Avenue Southeast in the City of Auburn. This property is located wholly within the City. The transfer agreement provides for King County to transfer ownership of the parcel within 30 days after the effective date of the agreement. Following the transfer, the City intends to keep the land for a park to benefit the general public. A copy of Proposed Ordinance 2012-0242 will be mailed upon request to the Clerk of the Council, Room 1200, King County Courthouse, 516 Third Avenue, Seattle, WA 98104, telephone 206-296-1020. It is available on the Internet at http://www.kingcounty.gov/council/clerk/ordinances_ad vertised.aspx DATED at Seattle, Washington, this 14th day of September, 2012. METROPOLITAN KING COUNTY COUNCIL KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON Anne Noris Clerk of the Council Published n the Auburn Reporter on September 14, 2012. #674364.
 September 14, 2012 Sept 14, 2012
Nicewonger named to top post at MultiCare Auburn Medical Center For the Reporter
MultiCare Health System announced today that David Nicewonger will lead MultiCare Auburn Medical Center and become the chief operating officer when MultiCare completes the purchase of the hospital and facility assets of Auburn Regional Medical Center on Oct. 1. This will be the top leadership role at the hospital.
Nicewonger has served as the administrator of the MultiCare Regional Cancer Center for the last eight years. In that role, he Nicewonger has focused on improving the patient experience through updated equipment and an expansion of services.
â€œDavid is a respected leader who inspires his team to put patients first and to continue to look for ways to advance our care. Heâ€™s the right person to lead the transition at Auburn and to share our mission and values with the community,â€? said Diane Cecchettini, RN, President and CEO of MultiCare Health System. â€œWe are very excited to expand the services we offer in South King County this fall.â€?
Nicewonger holds an MBA from City University with a health administration emphasis. His career has focused on patient-centered care and safety, innovation and entrepreneurship. During his time leading the MultiCare Regional Cancer Center, the organization was recognized by the Association of Community Cancer Centers with the 2011 Innovation Award for improving the patient experience. The As-
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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. $4,800 each or both fo r $ 7 , 7 5 0 . 2 5 3 - 6 3 1 3734
NOTICE Washington State law requires wood sellers to provide an invoice (receipt) that shows the s e l l e r ’s a n d b u y e r ’s name and address and the date delivered. The invoice should also state the price, the quantity delivered and the quantity upon which the price is based. There should be a statement on the type and quality of the wood. When you buy firewood write the seller’s phone number and the license plate number of the delivery vehicle. The legal measure for firewood in Washington is the cord or a fraction of a cord. Estimate a c o r d by v i s u a l i z i n g a four-foot by eight-foot space filled with wood to a height of four feet. Most long bed pickup trucks have beds that are close to the four-foot by 8-foot dimension. To m a k e a f i r e w o o d complaint, call 360-9021857. http://agr.wa.gov/inspection/ weightsMeasures/ Firewoodinformation.aspx
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NEW QUEEN pillowtop mattress set w/warranty. Sell $149. 253-537-3056 --------------------------------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 --------------------------------NEW Microfiber Sectional, Scotch Guarded, kid & pet friendly, $499. 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. Delivery available. Must sell $699. 253-539-1600 SLEEP NUMBER BED Long twin, very comfy. Adjustable massage bed. Used only 3 weeks. Includes sheets and mattress pad. Excellent! Clean! $800. 253-9396459. 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 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 Miscellaneous
SAWMILLS from only $3997.00 -- Make/Save Money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free info/DVD: www.NorwoodS aw m i l l s. c o m 1 - 8 0 0 578-1363
 Sept 14, 2012
MUSIC TO YOUR EARS Fender Jazz Bass Special. Made in Japan. 1984-1987. $425 SWR Workmanâ€™s Pro Bass Amp. 100 watt. $325. Poulsbo, Kitsap county
360-434-3296 Youâ€™ll ďŹ nd everything you need in one website 24 hours a day 7 days a week: nw-ads.com.
September 15th & 16th
Horse Quality. NO Delivery. While the supply lasts.
(3) MINIATURE YORKSHIRE Terrier Puppies Fo r S a l e. T h ey a r e 9 weeks old and ready for a new home. I have 1 female and 2 males left. They are ver y loving, playful, and ready for a n ew a d ve n t u r e. I a m asking $1000 for the female and $800 for the ĂĽ"OTTOMLESSĂĽGARAGEĂĽSALE males. Email or call if interested: 425-442-0737 KristenA22@hotmail.com
Country Farm & Feed Co. 23417 SE 436 th Ave Enumclaw, WA. 98022 (360)802-2021
garage sales - WA
Garage/Moving Sales King County Auburn
Professional Services Legal Services
Home Services Landscape Services
Home Services Landscape Services
DIVORCE $135. $165 with children. No court appearances. Complete p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s custody, support, proper ty division and bills. B B B m e m b e r . (503) 772-5295 www.paralegalalter natives.com email@example.com
A-1 SHEER GARDENING & LANDSCAPING
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ALL Service Contracting Over 30 yrs exp. in:
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D Custom Tile D Windows
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Home Services Handyperson
Dannyâ€™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 Build up your business with our Service Guide Special: Four full weeks of advertising starting at $40. Call 800-388-2527 to place your ad today. HI MARK LANDSCAPING & GARDENING Complete Yard Work DTree Service DHauling DWeeding DPruning DHedge Trim DFence DConcrete DBark DNew Sod & Seed DAerating & Thatching
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FRUSTRATED with Your COMPUTER? Weâ€™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
904 Auburn Way North, Auburn M-F 9am-7pm. Sat 10am-4pm. Closed Sun.
A K C G R E AT D A N E puppies! Health guarantee! Very sweet, lovable, Home Services intelligent, gentle giants. Painting Males and females. Now offering Full-Euroâ€™s, HalfEuroâ€™s & Standard Great Danes. Dreyersdanes is Oregon stateâ€™s largest Exterior & Interior breeder of Great Danes Painting Professionals and licensed since 2002. Call Local (Toll Free) NOW $500 & up (every color for a FREE estimate but Fawn). Also; selling 877-212-4076 Standard Poodles. Call www.protectpainters.com 5 0 3 - 5 5 6 - 4 1 9 0 . www.dreyersdanes.com
Home Services Lawn/Garden Service
PK S EL RA VWINC E
Pressure Washing Window Washing Gutter Cleaning Commercial, Residential Free Estimates! Competitive Prices!
Summer Clean Up Free Estimates Insured & Bonded Landscape 253-854-6049 Yard Care 425-417-2444 .PXr&EHF Removals, 5IBUDIJOH Topping, Pruning 5SJNr1SVOF LIC# JJTOPJP921JJ Beauty Bark Weed KNOLL TREE SERVICE Free Estimates & Senior Discounts
www.PKLawnService.com Need extra cash? Place your classiďŹ ed ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com.
ESTATE/ MOVING Sale. 9 1 8 â€œ W â€? P l a c e N W, West Bever ly Hills. Kitchenware, Furniture, 28â€™ Ladder, Tools, Nice Garage Items, Womens Clothing Size 1-2X, Garden Decor, Misc Crystal Items, Queen Brass Head and Foot Board. S a t u r d ay, S e p t e m b e r 15th, 10am - 4pm.
â€œThe Tree Peopleâ€? Tree Removal/Thinning, Stump Grinding, Brush Hauling, Etc! FREE ESTIMATES
253-380-1481 www.knolltreeservice.com LICENSED, BONDED, INSURED
wheels Marine Power
ESTATE SALE! House wares, clothing, some appliances, childrens items and too much more to list! Friday and Saturday the 14 th and 15th from 9am to 2pm at 4 2 4 1 1 2 2 8 t h Ave S E , Enumclaw. Enumclaw
2 0 0 4 L I N C O L N Tow n Car Ultimate. White with Grey Leather Inter ior. Full set of Mounted Studded Snow Tires included. Excellent Condition, 41,000 miles. Selling price: $12,900. (425)292-9116, (310)938-6726 cell phone
16â€™ 1969 STARCRAFT Boat, 35 HP Johnson motor & trailer. Good condition! Great for fishing, first beginner-type boat. Covered and stored. $1,500 or best offer. Aubur n. Ask for Vans & Mini Vans G e o r g e, i f n o o n e i s Toyota home, please leave a 2010 TOYOTA Sienna message 253-833-8656. XLE FWD Mini Van, located on Vashon Island. Marine Burgundy color. Includes Sail all extras (e.g., navigaSUNFISH SAIL BOAT tion system, DVD, leathExcellent shape! Ready er seats, Tr i-zone clito run! Relax and just mate control, sun roof, sail away! Personal size, heated driver and front roll it on down the beach passenger seats). Into launch! No lifting nec- cludes 7 prepaid 5000 cesary, smooth transi- mile maintenance certifition to water. Sailing din- cates. VERY low mileghy, a pontoon type hull. age: 23,400. $28,700. $1,200 obo. Mercer Is- 415-624-9002. land. Call Rob 206-2321215. &INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT Auto Events/ Auctions
NW ADSCOM Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
GARAGE SALE, Weâ€™re Moving/ Downsizing, Things Must Go. Friday, September 14th and S a t u r d ay, S e p t e m b e r 15th, 8AM to 2PM. 38410 Enumclaw Frank(253) 205-4390 2 AQHA HORSES, start- lin Road SE, just off Hwy Lic# LUMINCS885NS e d w i t h 9 0 d ay s p r o 169. t r a i n i n g . G e n t l e a n d FEDERAL WAY Home Services ready to progress. Both CLOTHING & BEDDING Roofing/Siding are 2 years old. One S a l e a t K o r e a n D r y mare and one gelding. C l e a n i n g A s s o c i a t e s. ROOFING & Partner up! Great project M e n â€™ s c l o t h i n g a n d horses and terrific West- suites! Womenâ€™s clothing REMODELING ern Pleasure, Gaming, and dresses! Childrenâ€™s Senior Discounts Trail Potential. UTD on clothing! Sweaters, blanFree Estimates S h o t s , W o r m i n g , ke t s, a n d l o t s m o r e ! ! Expert Work H o ove s. C l i p, B a t h e, S a t u r d ay, S e p t e m b e r Trailer, Stand for Farrier. 15 th from 10am to 6pm 253-850-5405 American Gen. Contractor S t a n w o o d l o c a t i o n . located at 220 South Better Business Bureau $ 2 0 0 0 e a c h . A D e a l ! 3 2 0 t h S t r e e t , Fe d e ra l Lic #AMERIGC923B8 206-465-8748. Way, WA, 98003. near extra cash? Place The Federal Way Transit s ROOFING s Need (Res. Roofing Specialist) your classiďŹ ed ad today! Center. Call 1-800-388-2527 or $500 OFF Garage/Moving Sales Go online 24 hours a Complete Reroofs Pierce County day www.nw-ads.com. (Most Roofs) Orting All Types of Roofing: Services 3 Reroofing 3 Repair End of Summer Animals 3 Cleaning Garage Sale Free Estimates PROFESSIONAL PET Friday- Saturday, Tile Roof Specialties & FARM SITTING September 14th-15th Licensed and 253-228-1287 Affordable! 8AM-5PM Insured. Serving Auburn. Lic-Bond-Ins 1601 Riddell Ave NE 360-870-8209. Lic. #Tilers*988JH (Riverâ€™s Edge) www.petandfarm.org Follow signs from Home Services Hwy 162. Cats Tree/Shrub Care Housewares, plus size womenâ€™s clothes, tools, J&J Christmas decor, 4 poster bed and other TREE SERVICE furniture ....
Home Services General Contractors
* Cleanup * Trimming * Weeding * Pruning * Sod * Seed * Bark * Rockery *Complete Yard Work 425-226-3911 206-722-2043
Alfalfa Hay Truckload Sale $11.99/bale
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 $500 or trade. Ready for C O C K E R S PA N I E L a new home. 253-359- Puppies; registered litter. 3802 Adorable, loving, fluffs of fun! Born 7/25/12. 5 males and 3 females. All Advertise your colors. First shots reupcoming garage ceived. References from sale in your local previous litter owners. community paper Exceptional dogs, very smart and loving. Show and online to reach quality. Parents on site. thousands of households Includes paper : $550 in your area. each. For appointment please call Dawn 253Call: 800-388-2527 261-0713. Enumclaw. Fax: 360-598-6800
2 CHIHUAHUAâ€™S - Long coat, AKC registered. Neutered male, gold with white markings; and spayed female, black & brown brindle with white markings. Dew claws removed. Wormed and all per manent shots. Vet checked. Mother on site. $350 each. Located in Go online: nw-ads.com Kent. (253)852-5344
www.nw-ads.com Tack, Feed & Supplies
JUNK CARS & TRUCKS
1287 Valentine Ave SE, Pacific, WA 98047 253-850-0396
Free Pick up 253-335-1232 1-800-577-2885
ABANDONED Vehicle Auction Wednesday, 9/19/12 at 3pm Preview 12 noon
for ALL Makes We buy & sell Used
Abandoned Vehicle Auction
4337 Auburn Way N.
will sell to the highest bidder at: 420 H Street N W, Au bu r n WA , o n 9/19/2012 at 1:00pm, inspection 11am. * PRO-TOW Auburn 12 VEHICLES * PRO-TOW Maple Valley 3 VEHICLES Please go to www.pro-tow.com and click on Auctions for a list of vehicles. Automobiles Dodge
LOADED 2009 Dodge Challenger R/T. Barely d r i ve n ; 1 7 , 7 0 0 m i l e s. A little bit of everything! Perfect Black exter ior with Dark Gray interior. Cash only! Dealer maintained. Thousands of ClassiďŹ ed CARFAX available. AC, CD, MP3, Nav System, readers need your Bluetooth. 5.7L Hemi service. Your service ad V 8 . Only asking B E N G A L K I T T E N S , will run FOUR full weeks $27,800 ($1,500 below Gorgeously Rosetted! KBB). Ready to SELL Consider a bit of the in your local community TODAY. Call Greg: 843â€œWildâ€? for your home. paper and on the web 412-7349. South WhidL i ke a d ve n t u r e ? T h i s for one low price with bey. may be the pet for you! the Service Guide www.seattlebengals.com 5th Wheels then click on â€œKittensâ€? to Special. see whatâ€™s available with Call 800-388-2527 to 24â€™ KIT Monterey, 1990. pricing starting at $900. speak with a customer Good condition. Air conChampionship Breeder, representative. ditioner, microwave, 3/4 TICA Outstanding Catbath. sleeps 6 comtery, TIBCS Breeder of Go online 24 hours a fortably. New: tires, proD i s t i n c t i o n . S h o t s , day: nw-ads.com. pane tanks. 2 auxiliary Health Guarantee. Tere- Or fax in your ad: batteries. $3,800. 360sa, 206-422-4370. 829-1323 (Buckley) 360-598-6800.
$$ Cash $$ Motorcycles.
BENT BIKE 18327 Hwy. 99 Lynnwood
1989 31â€™ WINNEBAGO Superchief with just 31,160 miles. Loaded!!! Good condition! Sleeps 6. Basement model, has lots of underneath storage!! $5,500. Aubur n. Call Warren 253-3328583. Tents & Travel Trailers
2004 BUNK HOUSE Camping Trailer pop-up! Ver y comfy! Features king bed, camping gear and more! Electric hydralic disc brakes, swivel coupler hitch (hitch ball size 1 7/8â€?), 4 or 5 way electrical hook-up. Very good condition! No mildew. Perfectly balanced to tow behind motorcycle or travel trailer!! $1,500. Auburn. 253-939-6459. 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 DONATE YOUR VEHICLE Receive $1000 GROCERY COUPONS. UNITED BREAST CANC E R F O U N D AT I O N . Fr e e M a m m o gra m s, Breast Cancer Info w w w. u b c f. i n fo Â F R E E Towing, Tax Deductible, Non-Runners Accepted. 1- 800-728-0801
September 14, 2012 
• Construction activities began this week on Main Street between B Street Northwest and Auburn Way South and on 1st Street Northeast and North Division Street. Construction is anticipated to last until October, weather permitting. The work will construct permanent foundations to accommodate the installation of art sculptures throughout the downtown area as part of the City’s Public Art Program. During construction on-street parking (two stalls per construction site) and sidewalk
• A road closure will take place through Oct. 5 at D Street SW from 1st to 3rd Street SW between the hours of 7 a.m. and 6 p.m., weather permitting. Access for residents, businesses and alleys within the project area will be maintained, but delays should be expected. On street parking will be temporarily eliminated during this closure. The closure will allow for the construction of a new sewer main, new water main and restoration of the road base.
Auburn Regional Medical Center
Obituary list, Public Health – Seattle and King County vital statistics
ANDERSON/HEDGES Rhyannon and Kevin, boy, Aug. 19 DEL RAZO Angelica and Angel, twin girls, Aug. 16 FLORES-DIAZ/MARTINEZ Sulma and Luis, girl, Aug. 28 GREEN/PHILLIPS Britany and Antonio, boy, Aug. 18 HOPKINS Sara and Justin, girl, Aug. 28 NAVALUNA Jonah and Edelito, girl, Aug. 30 SAVAGE/CLARKE Nikki and Jereme, girl, Aug. 15
AUBURN AREA Alvarado-Velazquez, Anna R., 32, Aug. 16 Ankerfelt, Stacy L., 28, Aug. 20 Barbera, Charles C., 78, Aug. 13 Bender, Lois J., 85, Sept. 4 Bowen, Janette M., 58, Aug. 28 Brown Sr., Joseph E., 58, Aug. 11 Brumley, Mary A., 60, Aug. 20 Couts, Frank E., 65, Aug. 15 Crandall, Louella R., 78, Aug. 18 Deloe, Derek E., 52, Aug. 21 Dluhosh, Arnold E., 91, Aug. 26 El Hehiawy, Mohamed K., 89, Aug. 31
Because of Mary Bridge, quality pediatric care is here when you need it.
Fitzgerald, Ted E., 82, Aug. 17 Foreman, Douglas D., 58, Aug. 15 Gartner, Marguerite A., 84, Aug. 16 Gelston, Norma I., 87, Aug. 16 Higgins, Craig P., 65, Sept. 3 Hill, Erica A., 88, Aug. 22 Kaczmarek, Daniel J., 74, Aug. 30 Kaur, Pritam, 80, Aug. 26 Kimball, Helen E., 81, Aug. 29 Kovalchuk, Olga, 67, Sept. 2 Krueger, Thomas J., 59, Sept. 3 Kuehner, Marie M., 96, Aug. 28 Leach, Richard D., 59, Aug. 27 Lively, Nancy F., 77, Sept. 4
McMahon, Fedora., 87, Aug. 23 Monczewski, Bernard J., 65, Aug. 21 Nutt, Betty J., 75, Aug. 25 Nyberg, Richard M., 71, Aug. 20 Pen, Raksmey, 67, Aug. 21 Potvin, Darren A., 20, Aug. 7 Pulfer, Charlotte A., 63, Aug. 25 Roos, Ronald W., 82, Aug. 24 Schwarz, Roberta M., 81, Aug. 19 Skillen Sr., Duane M., 87, Aug. 18 Taylor, Doris L., 76, Aug. 13 Thompson, Joyce M., 75, Aug. 14 Turner, Virginia L., 80, Aug. 18 Winterburn, Heather J., 38, Aug. 16
Price - Helton Funeral Home
• FREE Veterans Planning Guide. • Pre-Planning (ask about our payment options) • Keepsake/Memorabilia Products
closures will be necessary, but local access to businesses and residents will be maintained.
Honoring Veterans Since 1911 www.Price-HeltonFuneralHome.com
702 Auburn Way N • 253-833-1165
...obituaries In Loving Memory
Eunice Hope Carlin
January 26, 1920 – September 6, 2012
Our pediatricians and nurse practitioners listen to your concerns and work closely with you to provide the expert primary care your child needs. We offer a wide range of services, including well baby exams, treatment for common childhood illnesses, as well as more serious conditions, and we care for your child as we would our own. Our providers are connected to MultiCare Mary Bridge Children’s Hospital & Health Center, which offers pediatric specialty care and advanced treatment right here in our community. What’s more, they have instant access to your child’s current medical information through our secure electronic health record system. That means your child’s care is smarter, safer and better-coordinated.
Mary Bridge Pediatrics Auburn Plaza Two, 202 N Division St., Suite 202 Auburn, WA 98001 253.876.8088 Bruce Oriel, MD Raymond Myers, MD Megan Lindale, ARNP Covington 17700 SE 272nd St Covington, WA 98042 253.372.7155 Connie Corcoran, MD Robert LeClair, MD James Morton, MD Gayathri Rao, MD Cheryl Tan-Jacobson, MD Elizabeth Hadland, ARNP NOW OPEN! Maple Valley 24080 SE Kent-Kangley Road Maple Valley, WA 98038 253.372.7680 or 425.413.1310 Joseph Garcia, MD Keri Orozco, ARNP
MultiCare Health System Allenmore Hospital ~ Good Samaritan Hospital Mary Bridge Children’s Hospital & Health Center Tacoma General Hospital ~ MultiCare Clinics
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Walla Walla, Washington resident, Eunice H. Carlin, 92, passed away September 6, 2012, at Regency at The Park, 420 SE Myra Road, College Place, Washington. Eunice was born January 26, 1920, in Devils Lake, North Dakota, to Arthur and Ethel Cook Scofield. She attended elementary school in Devils Lake and graduated from Sheyenne River Academy in Harvey, North Dakota in 1944. On September 11, 1937, she and William D. Carlin married at the Seventh-day Adventist Church in Devils Lake. After William died in 1975 in Auburn, for a period of time between 1977 and 1992, she worked as a personal caregiver, both in client’s homes and in her own home. She and William were rock hounds, a hobby they shared with their sons Terry and Roger; and they also collected a beautiful selection of sea shells, as well as butterflies and stamps. An avid reader herself, she gave each of her sons books on their birthdays and holidays. She enjoyed growing lovely flowers, both outdoors and inside. She moved to the Walla Walla area in 2006 from Auburn, Washington, where she was a member of the Auburn City Seventh-day Adventist Church, where she assisted in the Community Services area, and SAGE (Seniors in Action for God with Excellence).Years earlier in Southern California, she and William were long-time members of the Palomar Nature Club. She is survived by: three sons - Keith Carlin of Walla Walla, Terry Carlin of Montes Claros, Minas Gerais, Brazil, and Roger Carlin of College Place; her sister, Carol Foster; five grandchildren, four great-grandchildren and many nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her husband; five sisters, two brothers, a daughter, Sharon, in infancy, and her granddaughter, Tambrey Tosk. The graveside service will be 11:00 a.m., Sunday, September 23, 2012, at Mountain View Cemetery in Auburn, Washington. Pastor Terry Cassingham will officiate. Memorial contributions may be made to Maranatha Volunteers International through Mountain View-Colonial DeWitt, 1551 Dalles Military Road, Walla Walla, WA 99362. Friends may write memories and sign an online guestbook at www.mountainview-colonialdewitt.com 676454
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 September 14, 2012
Valley Christian School teacher honored Reporter staff
Jennifer Paulett, assistant director for Symetra community relations, presents a check and other gifts to elated Valley Christian School teacher Paula Lorence, right, a Symetra Hero in the Classroom award recipient. MARK KLAAS,
Symetra and the Seattle Seahawks honored Valley Christian School teacher Paula Lorence as a Symetra Hero in the Classroom on Sept. 5 during a school assembly. Lorence teaches a range of subjects from English to math for grades 6-8 at the Auburn school. “Paula Lorence is a dedicated, committed
professional who encourages every student to strive for excellence, recognizing each one’s unique strengths and areas for improvement,” said Gloria Butz, principal of Valley Christian School. “Walk into Mrs. Lorence’s classroom, and you’ll find students actively engaged in learning. She has been known to literally stand on her head to help her students learn the concept of ‘reciprocal’ in math.”
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Butz nominated Lorence for the award. “Mrs. Lorence makes a difference in the lives of students in many ways,” Butz said. “She also emphasizes character-building qualities such as diligence, hard work, honesty, integrity and responsibility in her classroom. She is definitely at teacher who will go to great lengths to help her students learn.” The honor took Lorence by surprise. “(It’s) humbling, shocking,” said Lorence, who has been teaching at VCS for 20 years. “I love this school. My children went to school here, and now I have a grandson in kindergarten.” Lorence is one of 24 K-12 teachers across the Puget Sound area who will be honored for educational excellence in the Symetra Heroes in the Classroom program during the 2012 NFL season. Teachers are recognized in front of their students and peers at surprise in-school presentations and receive a $1,000 donation for classroom books and supplies. In addition, they receive tickets to a Seahawks home game and are acknowledged during on-field presentations at CenturyLink Field. Lorence will be recognized at Sunday’s game when the Seahawks take on the Dallas Cowboys in their home opener. Teachers may be nominated by their principal, district staff, student or student’s parent. The winners are selected based on their ability to make a real difference in students’ lives; to go above and beyond in their day-to-day responsibilities; and to help students build life skills. More information about Symetra Heroes in the Classroom is available at symetraheroes.com.
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