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INSIDE | City to hold public hearings on tax measure, budget [3]

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REPORTER

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KENT

Sports | Royals dart past Ravens; Conquerors continue to lead SPSL North 4A race [13]

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2012

Judge upholds city’s ban on medical pot gardens BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

A King County Superior Court judge upheld the city of Kent’s ban on medical marijuana collective gardens. Judge Jay White issued his ruling on a summary judgment mo-

tion by the city on Oct. 5 in court at the Norm Maleng Regional Justice Center in Kent. “We won the entire case,” said Deputy City Attorney Pat Fitzpatrick during a phone interview. “I was pleased. We expected that result. But we have to acknowledge it’s a complicated matter.”

Steve Sarich, a medical marijuana supporter who filed the lawsuit against the city in June in an effort to prohibit the city from enforcing its ban on collective gardens, said he also expected the ruling. “We were disappointed but not surprised,” said Sarich during a phone interview. “And it’s not dis-

couraging. We were prepared for whatever judgment came down.” Sarich, one of several plaintiffs on the initial lawsuit filed after the Kent City Council passed in June its ban on medical marijuana collective gardens, said they would appeal within a few days to either the state Court of Appeals or the

state Supreme Court. “In all the case laws we cited they were not won instantly,” Sarich said. “They were all won in the Court of Appeals or Supreme Court. We could be in Supreme Court in as quickly as three [ more GARDENS page 4 ]

SKATE AMERICA COMES TO KENT

Businesses, ShoWare hope event makes a big impact

Mark Hohn holds a package of dead ‘zombie bees’ that he discovered at his Kent home. TRACEY COMPTON, Reporter

Kent man causes buzz with discovery of ‘zombie bees’

BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Downtown businesses, Kent Station and the ShoWare Center each hope to capitalize on the anticipated large crowds Hilton HHonors Skate America brings to the city. The 2012 International Skating Union Grand Prix of Figure Skating Series Oct. 1921 at the ShoWare will draw 52 of the top international skaters and early projections of up to 15,000 fans. A complete “We see 15,000 people fan guide to coming to Kent as huge to Skate America our businesses,” said Barb Smith, executive director of the Kent Downtown Partnership (KDP). “It could be a huge financial boost.” The KDP is a nonprofit group that helps promote downtown businesses. Smith sees Skate America as a great opportunity to

BY TRACEY COMPTON

INSIDE

[ more SKATE AMERICA page 4 ]

tcompton@rentonreporter.com

Two-time defending Skate America champions Meryl Davis and Charlie White will kick off the season at the ShoWare showdown. COURTESY PHOTO

ICE DANCING CHAMPS LEAD STRONG LINEUP BY MARK KLAAS mklaas@kentreporter.com

Golden performances in the Skate America showcase have become somewhat routine for the Meryl Davis and Charlie White juggernaut. The national event often brings

out the best in the country’s most decorated ice dancing team, a titlewinning machine from Michigan that is poised to open the competitive figure skating season next weekend at the ShoWare Center. Technically sound and swift, the

reigning four-time U.S. national champions are shooting for a threepeat in the Hilton HHonors Skate America. “It’s going to be a good, early test,” said White, 24, who along with [ more DANCERS page 14 ]

After being the most recent man to report “zombie bee” sightings in Washington state, Kent’s Mark Hohn has received a slew of attention from throughout the world. First on the scene was the Seattle Times, followed by three local TV stations. Then the amateur beekeeper was visited

Kent schools capture international acclaim for video creations BY TRACEY COMPTON tcompton@renreporter.com

Three Kent schools have been recognized in the International Student Media Festival

by National Public Radio’s KUOW and also KJR radio. He found an article on London’s Daily Mail science page and also the original Times article translated into about six different languages. “So yeah, it was a pretty big deal,” Hohn said. “It made the Washington Post; it was on CNN.com and USA Today.” So what are these [ more BEES page 5 ]

for student-created video projects. Projects from Pine Tree Elementary School, Meeker Middle School and Kent Mountain View Academy will be among the honorees at the awards ceremony Nov. 1-3 in [ more AWARDS page 5 ]


[2] October 12, 2012

www.kentreporter.com

KENT AREA VOLUNTEER tutors are urgently needed to teach English as a Second Language (ESL). For more info, contact Britny Pope, MSC Education Coordinator, at 253-838-6810, ext. 182, or email britnyp@multi-servicecenter.com.

Ask Your Lawyer

LUNCH

by Dan Kellogg

WHAT IS PROBATE? Probate is the legal process that determines how a deceased person’s assets will be distributed. The Superior Court has jurisdiction to approve the decedent’s Will, and to appoint the person who has the responsibility to administer the estate. In the process, the rights of the estate’s beneficiaries, as well as the decedent’s creditors and taxing authorities are protected. The financial aspects of the decedent’s life are “wrapped up� and the assets are distributed in accordance with the decedent’s wishes. Protect your right to distribute your estate as you intend in a cost-effective manner. Consult an estate planning attorney today. Please call 425-227-8700 to make an appointment at one of my two offices, which are conveniently located in Renton and Kent. Committed to you and the community.

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Rotary Club of Kent provided a pasta lunch for 100 guests at the Kent Senior Activity Center on Tuesday, an annual gesture by the active community service organization. “It’s one of the things that we like to do for the community,� said the club’s Warren Secord. Above, Cristina Cielo, of Consolidated Food Management, prepares the garlic bread from the kitchen. Above right, Greg Haffner, the club’s president-elect, addresses the crowd. Below right, senior center volunteer Gretchen Stangle serves Alfred and Marion Galka.

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October 12, 2012 [3]

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KENT

LOCAL

Let City Council know about tax increases, budget BY STEVE HUNTER

shunter@kentreporter.com

Residents can let the Kent City Council know what they think of the property tax measure on the Nov. 6 ballot as well as a proposed business and occupation (B&O) tax. The council will have public hearings at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 16

SURVEY NEEDS PUBLIC INPUT The city of Kent wants residents to take an online survey about future downtown development, including whether they would consider living downtown. It is an effort called the Downtown Subarea Action Plan (DSAP). Residents can take the survey at VentureDowntownKent.com.

over the course of six years, beginning in 2013 and expiring in 2018. The city would allocate 23 cents per $1,000 of assessed valuation to parks and 14 cents per $1,000 of assessed valuation to streets. The measure would authorize the city to collect an additional 37 cents per $1,000 of assessed property value, bringing the regular property tax rate to $1.96 per $1,000 of as-

sessed value. The estimated annual cost is an additional $111 for a home valued at $300,000, according to city officials. Mayor Suzette Cooke presented her proposed budget to the council last week, including a new B&O tax to raise about $6.9 million per year starting in 2013 and a 6 percent cable television utility tax to raise about $1.3 million.

Trial date continued for ex-volleyball coach

POLICE MAKE DUI ARREST AFTER SOUTH 272ND STREET ACCIDENT Kent Police arrested a 19-year-old Federal Way man for investigation of driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs after his vehicle hit another car at the intersection of South 272nd Street and Star Lake Road. The accident occurred at about 12:09 a.m. Sunday, Oct. 7, according to an email from Kent Assistant Police Chief Pat Lowery. The preliminary investigation indicated that an eastbound vehicle on South 272nd Street ran a red light and broadsided a car with the green signal entering South 272nd from Star Lake Road, Lowery said. The impact drove the turning car into two other vehicles that were stopped in the westbound lanes of South 272nd Street. Police closed the street for about an hour in both directions to accommodate responding police and fire units. Paramedics transported drivers of the two cars in the initial accident to local hospitals with non-life threatening injuries. Police arrested the Federal Way man at the hospital. Charges may be filed against the Federal Way driver once toxicology tests are completed, Lowery said.

in Council Chambers at City Hall. The hearings are about Proposition 1, the property tax levy lid lift to help pay for street repairs and parks; and the proposed 2013-14 biennial budget. Voters will decide on ballots that are mailed out Oct. 19 whether to approve the property tax increase. If approved, Proposition 1 will raise approximately $29 million

BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Rally A woman observes a silent witness display along the steps to the Norm Maleng Regional Justice Center last Friday in Kent with the name and story of a woman murdered in an act of domestic violence. The Auburn Domestic Violence Task Force sponsored the domestic violence awareness rally. King County Prosecutor Dan Satterberg, right, congratulates Washington State Patrol Trooper Michael Mong for helping a domestic violence victim.

The trial date has been changed to Oct. 25 for a former high school volleyball coach charged with third-degree attempted rape in connection with a girl he met at Kent’s Lake Meridian Park. Daniel Gregory LumLung, 35, of Renton, had been scheduled for trial Sept. 18 at King County Superior Court in Kent. Attorneys were granted a request to reschedule the trial for more time to prepare the case. Lum-Lung, the former Mount Rainier High volleyball coach, pleaded not guilty to the charge last November. Kent Police arrested Lum-Lung on Nov. 15 for investigation of communicating with a minor for immoral purposes, according to charging papers.

STEVE HUNTER, Kent Reporter

Education talk Oct. 18 Pedro Noguera, an author, professor and former K-12 classroom teacher will speak Thursday, Oct. 18 at Highline Community College about poverty’s pervasive influence on the achievement gap and what he believes to be an oversight by current education policy to address the issue. The free event is at 7 p.m. in the Mount Townsend Room, 2400 S. 240th St., in Des Moines. Noguera is an urban sociologist and New York University professor, He has written several books about education.

He posted bail and was released Nov. 17 from the county jail. Bail was set at $50,000. Until his arrest, LumLung taught physical education at Cascade Middle School and coached girls volleyball at Mount Rainier High School, both in the Highline School District. Lum-Lung met the 15-year-old girl on a telephone chat line. They agreed to meet at about 5 p.m. last Oct. 22 at Lake Meridian Park, according to charging papers. While at the park, Lum-Lung allegedly made several verbal requests of the girl to do certain sexual acts. The girl told him no. The girl also told police that Lum-Lung asked her to meet him inside the park restroom. She left the park after he entered the restroom.

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[4] October 12, 2012 [ SKATE AMERICA from page 1 ] pump up the downtown area. “Even if it’s 10,000 people it’ll be huge,� Smith said. “That’s why we’ve put in the time and effort in ways to draw attention to downtown. People will go to Kent Station. We want to get them to the historic district for a piece of the action.� The KDP has helped put up banners and posters around town to promote Skate America. It will offer downtown walking tours as well as business coupon books to visitors. Volunteers will help the downtown group clean up streets on Oct. 13. Two Skate America tickets will be given away through a drawing to someone who helps with the clean up. The group also will give away tickets to the

www.kentreporter.com downtown business with the best window display to promote the figure skating competition. The ShoWare Center will have a capacity of 3,940 for each session of the competition. Many of the arena’s 6,000-seat capacity will be taken up for production purposes. NBC Sports will broadcast coverage on Oct. 21. Tim Higgins, ShoWare general manager, projected that each of the five sessions over three days will sell out. “We are expecting a sellout for the sessions,� Higgins said last week. A scan of available tickets early this week on the ShoWare website showed each session about half sold with about 2,000 tickets available per session. Higgins said it’s a great opportunity to see top-notch figure

skating competitors. “Fans will be able to see Olympic-caliber skaters and not have to pay Olympic prices,� he said. Tickets are $40, $25 and $15 per session. The sessions run at 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 19; 12:30 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 20 and 11:45 a.m. and 6 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 21. ShoWare officials hope the event does well so the city-owned arena can attract even more sporting events. U.S. Figure Skating picked Kent for the site last spring after plans to hold the competition at a Michigan venue fell through. Steve Disson, president of Virginia-based Disson Skating, produced “Pandora Unforgettable Moments of Love on Ice� show Jan. 26 at the ShoWare and recommended the arena to U.S.

Figure Skating officials. “Looking back on how we got this event was because of the success of the Pandora ice skating event,� Higgins said. “Through that even and word of mouth we were able to land this event. Success breeds success.� John Hinds, Kent Station general manager, hopes Skate America draws many fans who will cross the street to eat at Kent Station restaurants. “It will bring in people from Kent, the region and from around the world,� Hinds said. “We anticipate it will be a positive impact. There will be a lot of breaks between sessions and when shows end and before they begin we’ll see an increase in traffic, especially for our restaurants.�

[ GARDENS from page 1 ]



ERHE 

weeks. We have no intention to let it drop. We’re right with the case law.� Sarich argues that the state regulates medical marijuana collectives, and cities cannot enforce federal law over state medical marijuana laws. The council banned collective gardens because it believes the businesses violate federal law that lists marijuana as an illegal drug under the federal Controlled Substances Act. State law allows medical

Help clean up downtown Saturday Volunteers are wanted to help clean up downtown Kent in preparation for the many visitors expected during the Skate America competition. People are asked to bring their own gloves and tools to Clean Up Day from 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. Volunteers should meet at Kherson Park, Second Avenue and West Gowe Street. Kent Downtown Partnership is hosting the clean-up event. For more information, email Barb Smith or call 253-813-6976. Hilton HHonors Skate America, the opening competition of the International Skating Union’s Grand Prix of Figure Skating Series, is Oct. 19-21 at the ShoWare Center.

marijuana use but council members decided the state law remains unclear about distribution of the drug and doesn’t want any medical marijuana businesses operating in Kent. Fitzpatrick said the ruling came down to a zoning issue. “The judge ruled we have the authority to prohibit collective gardens,� Fitzpatrick said. “It’s not as much about medical marijuana but the city’s right to zone. We have statutory authority to prohibit through zoning.�

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The judge also ruled that Deryck Tsang, owner of Herbal Choice Caregivers at 19011 West Valley Highway, must close because of the city’s ban against collective gardens. Tsang operates the only known medical marijuana collective garden in Kent. Tsang, who is also a plaintiff in the suit against the city, did not return a phone message for comment about the judge’s ruling or his plans for the business. Sarich said he figured Tsang would close the business.

‘It’s complicated’ Fitzpatrick said the judge had many issues to look over. “It’s a very complicated case with the legal rules, state and federal law and the Gov. (Chris Gregoire) vetoes that left it a mess,� Fitzpatrick said. “It’s not an easy case for the judge to make sense of.� The Legislature passed a bill in 2011 to allow medical marijuana dispensaries and collective gardens. But Gregoire vetoed 36 of 58 sections, leaving a confusing legal landscape for cities to navigate. A couple of medical marijuana businesses opened in Kent after passage of the bill. Evergreen Association of Collective Gardens closed in August on Central Avenue after a letter from the federal Drug Enforcement Administration threatened to shut down the store because it’s too close to a school. Evergreen had remained open despite the city’s ban against the business.


October 12, 2012 [5]

www.kentreporter.com [ BEES from page 1 ] “zombie bees� that have garnered such attention? Hohn, who just became a beekeeper this year, traces back to when he first discovered the odd occurrence. Hohn returned from a vacation in July to discover a bunch of dead bee bodies lying in front of the shop he has in the back of his house. Thinking it was normal, he just blew away the bodies with his leaf blower. Then three weeks later, he discovered an online post from someone in Oregon reporting bees behaving strangely. They were said to buzz around lights and crawl on the ground and die. Hohn took about five bees off the floor of his shop, put them in a plastic bag and didn’t think anything more of it for about a week. “Saturday morning I go out to the shop and look at this bag and there’s pupas in with the bees, that I didn’t put in there,� Hohn recalled.

[ AWARDS from page 1 ] Louisville, Ky. Taking cues from Hollywood, every year the Kent School District celebrates student film and video game makers, who receive awards in the district’s VISFEST, or visual literacy program festival. The annual festival is complete with a red carpet, balloons, cameras and all the hype of a mini-Oscar ceremony. Video projects from schools in the district must first receive recognition at VISFEST before they can get sponsorship to compete in the international awards. Students in the district create the atmosphere and manage the VISFEST awards program. They

“So, I knew something was up.� He took photos and sent them off to zombeewatch.org. ZomBee Watch is a citizen science project that tracks the zombie fly, Apocephalus borealis, that parasites honey bees. The website and watch are a project of the San Francisco State University’s Department of Biology. John Hafernik, biology professor at SFSU, and Steven Sheppard, entomology professor at Washington State University, showed interest in Hohn’s evidence that he sent them separately. Two weeks after Hohn sent him a photo, Hafernik confirmed that Hohn had indeed found “zombie bees� in Washington. “Zombie bees� are honey bees that have been parasitized by the zombie fly. The fly bites the bee putting its eggs inside the honey bee. Four to six weeks later, the pupas hatch into flies that eat their way out of the honey bees. “This is a native fly whose na-

tive hosts include bumble bees and yellow jacket wasps,� Hafernik wrote in an email. “It is now attacking the non-native honey bee. Parasitized honey bees abandon their hives at night on a ‘flight of the living dead’ and often become stranded under nearby lights.� Hafernik’s citizen group, ZomBee Watch, he runs with his colleagues, has been following cases throughout the country. The goal is to see how big the threat is to honey bees and how widespread is the parasitism. “It could be an important player in hive failure or it could be a minor player in a bee movie,� Hafernik said. The fly does not infect humans, however, a decline in honey bees would affect human agricultural production and the kinds of fruits and vegetables humans eat, Hafernik said. He and his colleagues have been studying this parasitism by the fly since late 2008.

There have been parasitized honey bees found along the West Coast from Santa Barbara to Seattle, the group reports. Also, DNA of the fly has been detected in hives in South Dakota and

also are responsible for creating the criteria with which to judge the projects. They are all a part of the STEP Leadership Team, which helps the district carry out technology projects. Thungc Kent Meridian senior Jonathan Sooter is participating in the STEP program for the second year now and interns at district headquarters in the Information Technology Department. “It’s a great program. It gives students and staff the chance to get recognized and on to international competition,� Sooter said of helping with this year’s VISFEST awards. Sooter hopes to be a Web de-

veloper someday, adding, “STEP has been everything and a little bit more in supporting� his dream. This is the kind of attitude Jeff Thungc hopes to foster and inspire among students in the district as they try to harness technology. Thungc is the student technology programs manager in the Kent School District’s IT Department. “In visual literacy and digital media production, the meat of the learning is not the project itself,� Thungc said. “It is the process of the production of the project.� He hopes and sees students generating ideas, organizing them, constructing sentences and

composing all of it into more and more complex projects throughout the years. VISFEST has existed since 2002 and Thungc has been with the program since 2009. The visual literacy program in the district is not just for upper high school classes studying video production, graphic design, Java and C++ programming software. Even kindergarten classes submit projects like one musical that was done with drawings and readings of text in songs. Pine Tree Elementary School won at the international level for its video project called, “The Perfect Heist.� “This year they did win an award, which is pretty incredible

Mark Hohn stands behind his beehives at his Kent home. Recently bees from his hives were infected by flies that turned them into ‘zombie bees.’ TRACEY COMPTON, Reporter

Bakersfield, California. “The fly itself is distributed across most of North America north of Mexico,� Hafernik said. “Thus parasitism of honey bees could be more widespread.� For now, Hohn continues to monitor the situation back at his hives in Kent. He doesn’t believe that his honey supply has been impacted, but says that there are a lot of unknowns out there. “The goal of talking to the press was for people to take more samples,� Hohn said. “Because, we don’t know how widespread this is.� Since Hohn’s report came out, others in the state have confirmed “zombie bee� sightings, he said. For now, no one knows how to stop the occurrence and anything that one does to eradicate the flies might impact honey bees negatively, Hohn said. “We need more data to find out how widespread it is and then maybe there’s something we can do,� Hohn said. for an elementary school,� said Thungc, recalling that Pine Tree had to compete among a thousand other entries. “I hate to boast, but we’re considered a best practice site in terms of technology and integration for Microsoft (products),� Thungc said. “So we have visitors from all over the world, like Norway, England, Singapore and various places.� Within the district, there are about 10 to 20 classes that participate in VISFEST every year, with usually about four or five making it to the International Student Media Festival and two to three projects receiving awards there. Videos are available at www.visfest.org

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[6] October 12, 2012

KENT

OPINION

www.kentreporter.com

● Q U O T E O F N O T E : “We see 15,000 people coming to Kent as huge to our businesses. It could be a huge financial boost.” – said Barb Smith, executive director of the Kent Downtown Partnership, on the Oct. 19-21 Hilton HHonors Skate America event at the ShoWare Center.

It’s personal in politics, land battles

“Does the city of Kent have the right plan to repair the Green River levee?” Yes: 77% No: 23%

KENT

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

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Prop 1 is not the answer

Letters policy

The Kent Reporter on Sept 20 reported that the city of Kent has had its credit rating downgraded by Moody’s not once, but twice this year. What the article failed to point out is the credit downgrade will cost the taxpayers hundreds of thousands of dollars, if not more, in interest costs on any bond offerings by the city. It’s pretty basic, the higher the credit risk (low bond rating), the higher the interest on the bonds has to be to attract investors. The cause of this mess is nothing short of gross mismanagement of taxpayer monies by the mayor and City Council. So what do they think the answer is? Prop 1. Vote on a property tax to fund parks and roads. To that I say – and I think I speak for a lot of people – I’m sick and tired of the state,

The Kent Reporter welcomes letters to the editor on any subject. Letters must include a name, address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Letters may be edited for length. Letters should be no more than 250 words in length. Submissions may be printed both in the paper and electronically. Deadline for letters to be considered for publication is 2 p.m. Tuesday.

county and now the city using or attempting to use our home and property like a local ATM. Proposition 1. No. Why should the business community agree to a business and occupation tax – that gets passed on to the consumer – for more road money. Prop 1, road money, B&O tax, more

GUEST EDITORIAL

Upon further review, let’s end the nonsense The world of sports is in need of a serious face lift. Not a little tummy tuck, or a little liposuction around the midsection, but a serious, five-hour Joan Rivers makeover. I am so sick of the 10yard touchdown screen pass to a wide open receiver, which warrants a salsa dance followed

by two chest bumps, 10 heads cracking helmets and an all-out, high-fiving ceremony. I am also tired of seeing a kicker kneel down in thanks to the Lord Almighty for his gift of three points and the lead over Northwest Carolina State. Trust me on this, God hates that

MY TURN

www.kentreporter.com Last week’s poll results:

Todd Nuttman

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OUR CORNER

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Question of the week:

The political playoffs officially have reached the homestretch and a couple of intriguing statements have jumped out at me like dancing mow cow popups on my computer screen. The line that keeps running around in my airspace is, “It isn’t personal.” It has come up in a number of races and it has come up in every political season I can recall. Political races are always personal. Even if it doesn’t show overtly, it is. I must admit after a few decades of covering political races of every flavor, I have come to believe the angel of revenge is constantly battling with the angel of ideals and ideas. Revenge is often harder to gauge, but it is very effective. I know one thing. If it matters, it will become personal. I started thinking about my twisted political theory a few days ago while listening to a lecture on Roman emperors by Professor Garrett G. Fagan. The lecture series is available at the King County Library, and it is very good. Stay with me for a few sentences and I will tell you how I connected the dots. This isn’t completely whacky, only partially, so hold the lock-me-up keys until I’m done, please. Over the last 10 years or so I have written about a couple of the more controversial land battles in the state. First was Cascadia in Pierce County, south of Bonney Lake, now called Tehaleh, and the second, the two YarrowBay master planned developments in Black Diamond. While I was in Kent, a number of land use issues were bubbling up to the surface. Land use wars are everywhere. During the lecture Fagan said something that made the lights flicker on in my dusty brain. He began talking about the seeds of destruction that took down the Roman republic. He described one theory from Ronald Syme’s 1939 book, “The Roman Revolution.”

last part. God is up on his throne, just wanting to see his children at play, when one of them starts “Tebowing.” God hates that. He told me personally that they should not be thanking him, but giving Bubba Wilson, the unsung right offensive tackle who threw a great block, credit on the touchdown. God also told me that they need

road money. What are they going to do? Repave the city of Kent? So now they’ve hired a consultant at a cost of how many thousands to go over the budget with the directive to save their political behinds. I would offer the following: 1. When in a financial hole, quit digging. 2. The white elephant known as the ShoWare Center has lost money since the day it opened, more than $1.3 million so far. It is not your 90-year-old grandma. Cut your losses, get rid of it. 3. Learn some of the basics, economic forecasting, budget writing, cost containment and consolidation. Money is money, no matter if you are a liberal, conservative or anything in between. Champagne expenses and a beer income do not work. – Dale Brantner [ more LETTERS page 7 ]

to stop all this nonsense, thank me personally and get on with the game because he took the points. And God needs to cover the spread. Sports also needs to stop relying so much on instant replay. Every sporting contest now takes five hours because of instant replay, and “wanting to get it right.” Whatever happened to human eyes just making a call? If the call wasn’t in your favor, just suck it up and get back out there and play. [ more NUTTMAN page 7 ]


October 12, 2012 [7]

www.kentreporter.com [ LETTERS from page 6 ]

Time for businesses to pay up the piper The mayor doesn’t like the B&O based on revenues. Why not base it on warehouse square footage – a simpler way of assessing tax? The Chamber of Commerce wants to dictate terms favorable to it – and would really much prefer that homeowners, who are already under water in their mortgages, pay additional taxes instead of the businesses who tear up the roads with their big, heavy trucks. It’s time for a unified stand by homeowners against unfair taxation. Businesses do the damage. They are responsible for the bill. The City Council needs revenue. Stand up to the chamber and get the funds needed to repair the roads, refurbish parks and provide services. Make it a permanent tax so the city doesn’t have to come back to the homeowners every six years for more money. We’re bled dry just trying to pay bills and stay in our homes.

[ NUTTMAN from page 6 ] When I played sports, we were taught to never argue with umpires or referees, that they had the final say, and if a call went against you, that was just part of the game. Sports is played by humans and

[ BOX from page 6 ]

Hargrove’s actions questionable As a voting member of the 47th District, I am thoroughly disappointed that Mark Hargrove has not withdrawn his bid for State Representative Position 1 because he blatantly violated his official ethical obligations. He did this by filming a campaign video in the House Republican caucus room in the State Capitol despite being told the video was against staff policy. Further, the video depicts a budget that Hargrove implies he prepared, when in fact it was actually prepared by a House staff member. While these two indiscretions are certainly enough to warrant disciplinary action, Hargrove sealed the nails in the coffin that was his campaign by soliciting potential voters via email addresses that were government property, not the addresses collected as part it should be judged by humans. We don’t need instant replay or slow motion to dissect every call. If the game is that close to let a referee decide it, maybe you should have played better. The NFL recently settled its strike with the NFLRA (National Football League Referees

My concerns about McKenna I recently had a chance to meet Republican gubernatorial candidate Rob McKenna. I had a chance to ask him a question, not as a candidate but as attorney general. That question concerned the recent decision by the National Republican Party to urge its party candidates (and presumably any elected to office) not to obey the Constitution.

The part of the Constitution the Republican Party opposes is the requirement of Article V of the Constitution mandating a convention call by Congress. The Constitution mandates Congress must call. The Republican Party officially urges its members not to obey the Constitution, even if the term the Constitution sets (34 states applying) is satisfied. But my question concerned a much broader and more important issue than a convention call. I asked Mr. McKenna if such action by the Republican Party and elected officials was a criminal act as federal law mandates through oath of office laws that federal officials must obey the Constitution. He said no. It was only unconstitutional but not criminal, stating he believes if members of the government violate the Constitution, there is no penalty for doing so unless by specific consent by the Legislature it had previously passed a law making such specific violation a criminal act. Otherwise, it is simply a civil action. I had to wonder if Mr. McK-

Association) about its grievances. Some of the refs weren’t that good and they made mistakes. But this isn’t life or death, it’s a game. The players and coaches complained that they were a distraction for the game with their incompetence.

Dennis Box is editor of the Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter and Enumclaw/Bonney Lake Courier-Herald. Reach him at dbox@maplevalleyreporter.com or 425-432-1209, ext. 5050.

DONATE TODAY: Kent Food Bank, 515 W. Harrison St., No. 107. For more information or to volunteer, call 253-520-3550 or visit www.skcfc.org/kentfoodbank.

I say they weren’t that bad and a lot of their mistakes could be taken with a grain of salt. After all, they’re just adults playing a game, right?

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William Henry Wines passed away on October 5, 2012 at his home. He is survived by his wife, Joy; his three daughters, Jodel, Brandie (Sepe) and Terri; four grandchildren, Andre, Aaron, Alesha and Addie. Graveside service will be held on Friday, October 12, 2012 at 2:15 pm at Tahoma National Cemetery in Kent, Washington. Memorials may be made to Providence Hospice of Seattle. Please share your memories of William by signing the online obituary at www. eycfc.com 689333

Russell Thorp

Russell was born April 22, 1921 in Tacoma,Washington. He passed away on October 1, 2012 at home surrounded by his family. He was preceded in death by his wife Marjorie, his wife of 65 years. He is survived by his brother Bill Thorp, his daughters Janie Stewart and Lexie McShane, his son James Thorp, 8 grandchildren and 5 great grandchildren. Russell was raised on the family farm in Alberta and returned to the states to finish high school in Auburn, Washington. After marrying the love of his life Marjorie Morrill in June of 1946, he went on to become a prominent and successful businessman in Kent. Russ started and operated multiple companies in Kent including South Center Oil, Russ Thorp Tire Center, and TBA Wholesalers. After retirement he spent his winters in Palm Desert where he could play golf every day, and summers at his home in the San Juan’s. Russell was a gentleman throughout his life and loved by all who knew him. A memorial service will be held at 10:00 a.m. October 13, 2012 at St. James Episcopal Church, 24447 94th Ave. S., Kent. Memorial donations can be made in his honor to Hospice and the Heart Institute at Virginia Mason in lieu of flowers. 689498

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similar fate. The Roman way of settling a constitutional question. I imagine some senator whispered to him right before whacking him, “Nothing personal, Tiby, nothing personal.� The story goes he was hit first by his closest friend – very Roman. What intrigued me was the inciting incident on that day in Rome when Tiberius died began with a battle over land. We have been fighting over land use for thousands of years and we continue to this very day. Fortunately we seldom see table legs used, but the battles over land use in communities and countries are always intensely personal, and it should be if it matters.

enna was elected governor would he say the same thing for the Washington State Constitution? Suppose instead of Article V it was the Sixth Amendment or Section 3 of the Washington State Constitution: “No person shall be deprived of life, liberty or property, without due process of law?� Would Gov. McKenna say if someone were locked up without trial or even charge there was no violation of constitutional rights because there is no specific law making it a criminal violation for police to do this? And even if were is such a law, what’s to stop this candidate and the party he represents from simply ignoring that law? In short, I have to wonder: Can I really trust Mr. McKenna or his party now that they have come out in favor of vetoing the Constitution? It is after all one Constitution and therefore once a party believes it can veto one part, what’s to say they don’t believe they can’t veto all parts any constitution, state or federal? – Bill Walker, Friends Of the Article V Convention (FOAVC) co-founder (www.foavc.org).

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were out marching around eating bad food and singing dumb Latin songs, and many of them were homeless as a result. Anyway, the senators decided it was a terrible idea, even though the way Tiberius proposed the law was completely legal within the Roman system. What interested me was the senators attacked Tiberius on how he proposed his law even though it followed the Roman law that was being ignored by the aristocrats and senators so they could keep grabbing land. The senators said the problem was the way he went about proposing the land law as a plebian. “He bypassed the senate entirely and proposed his bill directly to the assembly of the plebs, as tribunes had the technical right,� Fagan said. Technically Tiberius could do this, but it violated the unwritten Roman law of tradition. Not a healthy thing to do. The remedy was for the senators to grab some table legs and clubs, beat him to death and throw him in the Tiber River. His brother and many friends met a

of his bid for reelection. These ethical violations send a clear message to voters that Hargrove is willing to go to any means necessary to win his campaign, even if those means involve dishonesty. If this is how he runs his campaign, how can we be sure he doesn’t perform his duties as State Representative in a similar manner? I wish to be represented by someone who has a demonstrated record of integrity and truthtelling, and that candidate is Bud Sizemore. – Rita Miller

www.AroundTheClockInc.comt  

Fagan said Syme believed the Roman republic was “ripped to pieces by selfserving Roman aristocrats who paid lip service to highfalutin ideals, but were seeking nothing but their own dominance.� Fagan argued that while Syme’s point is valid, he believes the seeds of the Roman republic’s destruction were in its “normal functioning.� “The Roman republic didn’t collapse or fall apart,� Fagan said. “It committed suicide.� Fagan said the inciting incident was a battle over a proposed land use law by a tribune of the plebs (or regular guy Romans). His name was Tiberius Gracchus. (Don’t you just love that name. I wish we had names like today.) Tiberius proposed a land use law that made a bunch of senators and land holders start sweating up their togas. Without getting too technical, he wanted to reallocate public land to the homeless and soldiers who had fought for Rome. The soldiers had lost their land holdings because they

Time for warehouse trucking firms to pay the piper. – Sandra Gill


[8] October 12, 2012

www.kentreporter.com

REPORTER STAFF

Regional Animal Services of King County will partner with Pawsitive Alliance and other animal shelters in Washington for the first statewide Animal Shelter Open House. The King County portion of the event is from noon to 5 p.m. Saturday at the Pet Adoption Center,

21615 64th Ave. S. in Kent. “This open house is a great way for people to see how the Pet Adoption Center is working to get adoptable animals into new homes,” said Dr. Gene Mueller, manager of Regional Animal Services. “Potential pet adopters are encouraged to come see the animals we have, and perhaps take one home with them. We’re happy to join with Pawsitive Alliance

and other animal shelters throughout the state for this exciting event.” Pawsitive Alliance and other participating organizations are uniting for this special one-day event to raise awareness through a unified campaign. The open house will highlight the work of animal shelters across the state and the homeless animals in need that they help on a daily basis, in order to

Bruce Lewis, company vice president and branch manager, and Kent Mayor Suzette Cooke prepare to cut the ribbon as officials and employees welcome the new home of Simpson Strong-Tie. COURTESY PHOTO

Simpson Strong-Tie unveils Kent facility FOR THE REPORTER

Simpson Strong-Tie welcomed local customers, partners, affiliates and vendors at an Oct. 1 grand opening of its new facility, 22023 68th Ave. S., Kent. Kent Mayor Suzette Cooke, Economic Development Specialist Josh Hall and City Councilmember Dana Ralph, Simpson Strong-Tie employees, customers and distributors celebrated with a ribbon cutting, open showroom and facility tours. Simpson Strong-Tie opened its first facility in

the Kent area in May 1999. Now, more than 13 years later, it has moved to a larger facility, doubling its manufacturing area, warehouse space and training center to 50,000 square feet. “We are privileged to have so many customers, distributor partners and association members join us for our grand opening celebration,” said Bruce Lewis, company vice president and branch manager. “We are committed to building our business throughout the Pacific Northwest, and expect to see the number

of employees here grow steadily along with sales.” The new facility supports a new showroom, featuring its connector, anchor systems, specialty fastener, integrated component systems (truss) product applications, and new concrete RPS (repair, protect and strengthen) product line. The building also houses training and workshops on Simpson Strong-Tie products and industry best practices. Simpson Strong-Tie in Kent employs 10 full-time manufacturing jobs.

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OMAX Corporation, a leading U.S.-based total solutions provider of abrasive waterjet machining technology, announced Monday the largest expansion of its campus since opening the Kent facility in 1999. The project will add a new 22,000-squarefoot building that will extend OMAX’s training, research and development and engineering efforts. OMAX designs, manufactures, markets and supports its advanced abrasive waterjet machines and accessories from its manufacturing facility and corporate headquarters in Kent, 21409 72nd Ave. S. The company has expeTHE ANNUAL FALL RECYCLING COLLECTION EVENT in Kent will be from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 20 at Russell Road Park, 24400 Russell Road. Residents can bring those items that are not easily recycled at the curb including appliances, mattresses, even toilets and sinks. They also can bring batteries and electronics other than computers or TVs, as these can be recycled free of charge, year-round at

E-Cycle Washington designated collection sites. For a list of these sites, visit ecyclewashington.org. Concrete, rocks, asphalt and bricks will also be accepted at the event. Please place these items on a tarp, plastic sheet or in buckets to speed up unloading. Tires and petroleum products will be collected as well. For a complete list of accepted items and fees, visit KentRecycles. com.

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rienced significant growth over the past several years, making the expansion necessary, company officials said. In fact, OMAX Corporation was recently named, for the second time, to Inc. Magazine’s 500|5000 list of the fastest-growing private companies in America for achieving 21 percent business growth between 2008 and 2011. The building expansion allows for a new dedicated training space, including a lab area, where OMAX sales representatives, distributors and end-users can gain the understanding and retention of company products. The expansion also will increase the company’s research and development and engineering capacities, allowing for better support of existing solutions and faster, more efficient development of new machines and accessories.

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VOLUNTEERS WANTED FOR GREEN KENT DAY ON OCT. 27 Volunteers are wanted to clean up parks as part of Green Kent Day from 9 a.m. to noon on Saturday, Oct. 27. Help is needed to remove invasive plants, plant native trees and shrubs and to celebrate the city’s Green Kent stewards. Green Kent is a 20-year partnership with Forterra, the Kent Parks Foundation and REI to restore and manage 1,344 acres of urban forests and natural areas in the city. The work projects on Oct. 27 are at Morrill Meadows Park and the Green River Natural Resources Area. For more information and to sign up to volunteer, call the city 253-856-5110, email Victoria Andrews at vandrews@KentWA.gov or go to www.greenkent.org.

inspire community members to get more involved through adoption, volunteering and other support. The Pet Adoption Center in October is offering no-fee adult cat adoptions from now through Halloween, and celebrating national Adopt a Shelter Dog Month. The center has set a goal of adopting 200 cats and kittens in October. All cats and dogs adopted from the center are spayed or neutered, microchipped, vaccinated, and come with a free starter bag of food.

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October 12, 2012 [9]

www.kentreporter.com

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The Kent School Boards recently passed a resolution endorsing the Road Map Project, a community-wide effort to dramatically improve student achievement from cradle to college and career in South Seattle and South King County. The Road Map Project’s goal is to double the number of students in the region who are on track to graduate from college or earn a career credential by

2020. The project also aims to close achievement gaps for low-income students and children of color. The school districts involved in the Road Map Project are Auburn, Federal Way, Highline, Kent, Renton, Seattle and Tukwila. The Kent School Board passed its resolution on Sept. 26. The Road Map Project has now gathered endorsements from six of the seven districts in the region; the school boards for the

Federal Way, Tukwila and Renton districts passed similar resolutions earlier this year. In addition to working together as part of the Road Map Project, the seven districts also have teamed up to compete for a federal Race to the Top grant. Work is currently under way on the grant proposal and members of the public are encouraged to read the plan and comment. Additionally, people are invited to show support for the effort on Facebook.

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The Executive Board of the Kent Association of Paraeducators (KAP) recently awarded a $1,000 scholarship to member Chris Reech. The association’s scholarship program was established to assist paraeducators pursuing a teaching certificate who take a leave of absence to fulfill the student teaching


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All prices shown are before Washington’s 20.5% Spirits Sales Tax & $3.7708 Spirits Liter Tax

State Spirits Taxes are applied during checkout

Over 300 selections Lauders Scotch 1.75L ............................ 16.99 Scoresby 1.75L...................................... 16.99 Tequila Cabo Wabo-Reposado 750ml ................. 27.99 Jose Cuervo-Especial Silver 1.75L ......... 22.99 Jose Cuervo-Gold,Silver 750ml .............. 11.99 Patron-Silver 1.75L ................................ 99.99 Sauza-Hornitos Reposado 1.75L ............ 34.99 Gin Beefeater 1.75L ..................................... 27.99 Beefeater 750ml .................................... 15.99 Bombay 1.75L ....................................... 25.99 Bombay Sapphire 750ml........................ 17.99 Burnett’s-Gin 1.75L................................ 18.99 Fleischmann’s-Gin 1.75L ....................... 10.99 Gilbey’s-Gin 1.75L ................................. 19.99 Gordon’s-Gin 1.75L ................................ 14.99 Hendrick’s 750ml................................... 26.99 Seagram’s-Gin 1.75L ............................. 17.99

CORDIALS Tanqueray Gin 750ml ............................. 19.99 Cordials, etc Bailey’s-Irish Cream 1.75L ..................... 30.99 Cointreau 750ml .................................... 24.99 Courvoisier-VS 750ml ............................ 28.99 Di Saronno-Originale Amaretto 750ml .... 13.99 Fireball Cinnamon Whiskey 750ml ......... 13.99 Grand Marnier 750ml............................. 34.99 Hennessy-VS 750ml .............................. 25.99 Jagermeister 1.75L ............................... 38.99 Jagermeister 750ml .............................. 21.99 Kahlua 1.75L ......................................... 27.99 Kahlua 750ml ........................................ 13.99 Remy Martin-VSOP 750ml ..................... 28.99

750ml

PLUS APPLICABLE TAXES

18

Bailey’s Irish Cream 99 $

39

1.75L PLUS APPLICABLE TAXES

Crown Royal 99 $

Over 70 selections

32

1.75L PLUS APPLICABLE TAXES

Bombay Sapphire 99 $

PLUS APPLICABLE TAXES

26

Over 100 selections

Jack Daniel’s Black 99 $

GIN

1.75L PLUS APPLICABLE TAXES

Tanqueray Gin 99 $

La Delizia-Pinot Grigio ....................................3.47 Layer Cake-Malbec,Shiraz ............................11.27 L’Ecole #41-Cabernet Walla Walla .................33.99 Liberty School-Cabernet Paso Robles ..............9.97 Lindeman’s Bins-Chard,Cab,Merlot .................4.17 Louis Martini-Cabernet Napa ........................20.97 Mallee Point-Merlot ........................................5.99 Marietta-Old Vine Red ....................................8.97 Mark West-Pinot Noir .....................................7.47 Maryhill-Winemaker’s Red Columbia Valley ......8.97 Meridian-Chard,Cab,Merlot ............................4.47 Mirassou-Pinot Noir .......................................6.77 Mondavi Pr Sel-Cab,Chard,Merlot ...................6.57 Mondavi-Cabernet Napa ...............................17.97 Nobilis-Vinho Verde ........................................4.99 Nobilo-Sauvignon Blanc..................................7.47 Oyster Bay-Sauvignon Blanc ...........................8.97 Ravenswood-Vintner’s Zin,Cab,Merlot .............6.07 Red Diamond-Cab,Merlot,Shiraz .....................6.27 Rex Goliath-Cab,Chard,Merlot.........................4.07 Rodney Strong-Cab,Mer Sonoma ..................11.97 Rodney Strong-Chardonnay Sonoma ...............9.17 Rosa Bianca-Pinot Grigio ................................4.49 Rosa Bianca-Pinot Noir...................................4.99 Rosemount-Shiraz,Shiraz/Cab.........................5.57 RufďŹ no-Chianti Ris Ducale Tan ......................14.97 Sagelands-Cabernet.......................................6.97

Scotch Balvenie-Double Wood 12 Yr 750ml ....... 43.99 Buchanan’s 12 Yr 750ml ........................ 33.99 Chivas-Regal 12 Yr 1.75L ...................... 53.99 Chivas-Regal 12 Yr 750ml ..................... 19.99 Chivas-Regal 18 Yr 750ml ..................... 56.99 Clan MacGregor 1.75L ........................... 17.99 Dewar’s 1.75L ....................................... 32.99 Dewar’s 750ml ...................................... 18.99 Famous Grouse 1.75L ............................ 35.99 Glenlivet 12 Yr 1.75L.............................. 57.99 Glenlivet 12 Yr 750ml............................. 26.99 Glenmorangie-The Original 750ml ......... 33.99 J&B 1.75L ............................................. 41.99 Johnnie Walker-Black 750ml ................. 25.99 Johnnie Walker-Blue 750ml ................. 209.99 Johnnie Walker-Gold 750ml ................... 79.99 Johnnie Walker-Red 1.75L ..................... 36.99 Johnnie Walker-Red 750ml .................... 22.99

47

750ml PLUS APPLICABLE TAXES

Patron Silver 99 $

750ml PLUS APPLICABLE TAXES

26

Woodford Reserve 99 $

WHISKEY/WHISKY

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Prices good thru 10/28/2012. Total Wine & More is not responsible for typographical errors, human error or supplier price increases. Products while supplies last. We reserve the right to limit quantities. Total Wine is a registered trademark of Retail Services & Systems, Inc. Š 2012 Retail Services & Systems, Inc. All rights reserved. Please drink responsibly. Use a designated driver.

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25

1.75L PLUS APPLICABLE TAXES

Estancia-Cab, Pinot Noir .................................9.57 Ferrari-Carano Fume Blanc.............................9.97 Fetzer-Gewurztraminer ...................................6.37 Fetzer-Vlly Oaks-Chard,Cab,Merlot..................4.97 Folie a Deux-Menage a Trois Blanc..................8.07 Folie a Deux-Menage a Trois Rouge ................7.47 Franciscan-Cabernet ....................................16.97 Gabbiano-Chianti ...........................................6.07 Gascon-Malbec..............................................9.87 Gnarled Vine-Zinfandel Lodi ............................7.99 Gnarly Head-Old Vine Zinfandel.......................7.57 Guigal-Cote du Rhone Rouge ........................10.57 Hedges-Red Mountain Blend ........................15.97 Hogue-Chard, Pinot Grigio ..............................5.47 Hogue-Riesling ..............................................4.77 House Wine-Red ............................................7.07 J Lohr-Cabernet Seven Oaks ........................11.97 J Lohr-Chardonnay Riverstone ........................8.47 Jordan-Cabernet ..........................................39.97 Kendall Jackson-Avant Chardonnay.................9.47 Kendall Jackson-Chardonnay..........................9.47 Kendall Jackson-Chardonnay Grand Reserve .12.97 Kendall Jackson-Sauvignon Blanc ...................8.07 Kim Crawford-Sauvignon Blanc .....................11.97 King Estate-Pinot Gris ..................................11.27 Kudos-Pinot Noir Willamette ...........................9.99 La Crema-Chardonnay Sonoma Coast ...........13.97

Whiskey/Whisky Black Velvet 1.75L ................................. 12.49 Black Velvet 750ml .................................. 7.99 Canadian-Club 1.75L ............................ 28.99 Canadian-Hunter 1.75L.......................... 12.99 Canadian-LTD 1.75L .............................. 14.99 Canadian-Mist 1.75L ............................. 12.99 Canadian-Rich and Rare 1.75L .............. 10.99 Crown Royal 750ml ............................... 22.99 Crown Royal-Black 750ml ..................... 26.99 Jameson 1.75L ...................................... 36.99 Jameson 750ml ..................................... 22.99 Pendleton-Canadian Whisky 1.75L ......... 41.99 Pendleton-Canadian Whisky 750ml ........ 22.99 Potterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-Crown Canadian 1.75L ............. 15.99 Potterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-Crown Canadian 750ml .............. 7.49 Seagramâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-7 1.75L ................................ 13.99 Seagramâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-VO 1.75L .............................. 24.99 Seagramâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-VO 750ml............................. 11.99

Over 250 selections

TEQUILA

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Catena-Malbec ............................................14.97 Cavit-Pinot Grigio ...........................................6.37 Ch St Jean-Cabernet California .......................8.77 Ch St Jean-Chardonnay .................................8.77 Ch Ste Michelle-Cab,Mer,Syrah.......................9.97 Ch Ste Michelle-Chard, Pinot Gris, SB .............7.97 Ch Ste Michelle-Gewurztraminer .....................5.47 Ch Bois Redon-Bordeaux Superieur 375ml ......4.99 Clos du Bois-Chardonnay ...............................7.57 Columbia Crest Grand Estate-Cab,Chard,Mer ..7.27 Columbia Crest-Cabernet Two Vines ................5.97 Columbia Crest-H3 Cab, Les Chevaux, Mer....10.97 Columbia Crest-Merlot Two Vines, Merlot/Cab ..5.97 Columbia Crest-Red Two Vines........................3.97 Columbia-Riesling Cellar Master .....................5.97 Coppola Diamond-Cab,Claret,Merlot,PN ........12.97 Covey Run-Cab, Chard ...................................4.57 Cupcake-Cab,Chard,Merlot,Red Velvet,SB .......7.07 Double Dog Dare-Cab,Chard,Merlot,Moscato...2.99 Double Dog Dare-White Zinfandel ...................2.49 Dunham Cellars-Three Legged Red ...............17.49 Dunham Cellars-Trutina ................................17.97 Ecco Domani-Pinot Grigio ...............................7.07 Edna Valley-Chardonnay .................................8.47 El Prado-La Mancha Tempranillo Cabernet.......3.99 Erath Vineyards-Pinot Noir ............................12.47 Erath-Pinot Gris .............................................8.07

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1.75L PLUS APPLICABLE TAXES

Jose Cuervo Gold 99 $

Kraken Black Spiced Rum 1.75L ............ 26.99 Malibu-Coconut Rum 1.75L ................... 16.99 Ronrico-Silver 1.75L .............................. 20.99 Sailor Jerry-Spiced Rum 1.75L .............. 29.99 Bourbon Early Times 1.75L .................................. 15.99 Evan Williams 1.75L............................... 20.99 Ezra Brooks 1.75L ................................. 21.99 Jack Danielâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-Black 750ml .................... 15.99 Jack Danielâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-Gentleman Jack 1.75L ..... 37.99 Jack Danielâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-Gentleman Jack 750ml .... 21.99 Jack Danielâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-Single Barrel 750ml ......... 35.99 Jack Danielâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-Tennessee Honey 750ml .. 14.99 Jim Beam 750ml ................................... 13.99 Makerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 46 750ml.................................. 31.99 Makerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Mark 1.75L............................... 44.99 Makerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Mark 750ml.............................. 25.99 Old Crow 1.75L...................................... 21.99 Southern Comfort 1.75L......................... 18.99

1.75L PLUS APPLICABLE TAXES

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Wine Favorites 750ml 14 Hands-Cab,Chard,Merlot ...........................8.97 14 Hands-Hot to Trot White.............................7.27 7-Deadly Zins ..............................................10.47 Alamos-Malbec..............................................7.07 Alterra-Cabernet Napa .................................11.99 Anakena-Sauvignon Blanc ..............................5.99 Apothic-Red ..................................................7.77 Arbor Mist-White Pear Pinot Grigio ..................3.29 Aspaldi-Rioja Cosecha....................................5.99 Avalon-Cabernet Napa .................................12.67 Barefoot Cellars-Cab,Chard,Merlot,Moscato ....4.97 Barefoot Cellars-PG,PN,SB,Shiraz,Riesling .......4.97 Barefoot Cellars-Sweet Red,Zinfandel .............4.97 Bellini-Chianti 375ml......................................4.99 Bellini-Rosso del Carlo....................................4.99 Beringer Fndrs-Cab,Chard,Merlot....................6.07 Beringer-White Zinfandel ................................4.27 Blackstone-Merlot,Cab,Chard .........................5.47 Bougrier-V Vouvray.........................................7.99 BV Coastal-Cab,Chard,Mer,PN ........................5.67 Caleo-Nero dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Avola Sicilia ...............................4.99 Cambria-Chardonnay Katherineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Vineyard ....12.97 Canoe Ridge-Cabernet,Merlot .......................10.57 Casalino-Chianti Classico ...............................5.99 Castellana-Montepulciano ..............................3.99 Castellana-Trebbiano......................................3.99

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Potterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-Vodka 1.75L ............................. 13.99 Prince Alexis 100 Proof Vodka 1.75L ...... 14.99 Skol-Vodka 1.75L .................................... 9.99 Skyy 1.75L ............................................ 21.99 Skyy 750ml ........................................... 13.99 Smirnoff 750ml........................................ 9.99 Stolichnaya 80 1.75L ............................. 29.99 Svedka 1.75L ........................................ 16.99 Three Star Vodka 1.75L.......................... 11.99 Three Star Vodka 750ml .......................... 5.99 Titoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 1.75L............................................ 37.99 Wolfschmidt 1.75L ................................. 13.99 Rum Admiral Nelson Spiced Rum 1.75L ......... 18.99 Bacardi-Gold 1.75L ................................ 15.99 Bacardi-Light,Gold 750ml ........................ 8.99 Captain Morganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-Spiced Rum 1.75L ..... 19.99 Captain Morganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-Spiced Rum 750ml .... 12.99 Castillo-Silver 1.75L............................... 17.99

Over 190 selections

Vodka Absolut 750ml ....................................... 15.99 Belvedere 1.75L .................................... 36.99 Belvedere 750ml ................................... 24.99 Burnettâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-Vodka 1.75L ........................... 15.99 Ciroc 750ml ........................................... 27.99 Fleischmannâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-Vodka 1.75L ................... 10.99 Fris Vodka 1.75L .................................... 15.99 Gordonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-Vodka 1.75L ........................... 13.99 Grey Goose 1.75L .................................. 36.99 Ketel One 750ml .................................... 18.99 MacNaughton-1.75 ................................ 11.99 McCormick-Vodka 1.75L ....................... 11.99 McCormick-Vodka 750ml ........................ 5.99 Pinnacle-Vodka 1.75L ............................ 21.99 Pinnacle-Whipped Cream Vodka 1.75L... 20.99 Platinum Vodka 7X 1.75L ....................... 13.99 Platinum Vodka 7X 750ml ........................ 7.49 Popov 1.75L .......................................... 13.99

SCOTCH

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Officers batter down apartment door after man doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t answer knocks BY STEVE HUNTER

Police

shunter@kentreporter.com

Kent Police used a battering ram to knock down an apartment door after no one answered knocks on the door during what officers thought could be a potential domestic violence incident. Officers arrested a man for obstructing a law enforcement officer after they entered the unit at about 4:29 a.m. Sept. 30 in the 25800 block of 113th Avenue Southeast, according to the police report. The man gave up

BLOTTER without incident after officers entered his apartment with the battering ram and behind a large protective shield. Police did not find anyone else in the unit. The man told officers he had heard the knocks on the door but thought they would go away so he didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t answer the door. He said he had been drinking beer and passed out on a bed.

The incident started shortly after midnight when officers arrived at the apartment to investigate a noise complaint of yelling and loud music. Nobody answered the door and officers left. A few hours later another noise complaint came in from the same address. This time officers thought they heard a female voice as well a manâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s voice. They identified themselves as police officers and checked with an on-duty sergeant before busting down the door after no one answered. The man told officers his

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girlfriend had left the apartment earlier. A witness told police that the couple can often be heard arguing.

Pursuit An officer chased a motorcyclist for about one mile before giving up the pursuit because of potential danger to other vehicles. The incident occurred at about 6:45 p.m. Oct. 3 near Southeast 208th Street and 108th Avenue Southeast on the East Hill and ended in the Kent Valley along South 212th Street near 84th Avenue South, according to the police report. An officer, in an unmarked Ford Crown Victoria patrol car, saw a motorcycle that appeared to have no rear license plate while westbound on Southeast 208th Street. The officer pulled up behind the motorcycle and watched him accelerate from an intersection so that his front wheel left the ground. The officer estimated the motorcyclist sped up to 55 mph in a 40 mph zone and then ran a red light at South 212th Way and 100th Avenue Southeast. With emergency lights activated on the dashboard, the officer began to pursue the motorcycle. The motorcyclist did not pull over but continued to speed

Fred Meyer store when he reported the woman agreed to oral sex for pay so he gave the signal for other officers to surround the vehicle. The woman denied she agreed to oral sex. She said she needed a ride to her Des Moines home. An officer told the woman if she told the truth she might just be cited at large for prostitution. But the woman replied, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yeah, but the last time I told the truth I got into more trouble.â&#x20AC;?

westbound on South 212th Street and ran another red light at 91st Place South when he weaved between stopped cars at the light. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s when the officer decided to stop his pursuit. He saw the motorcyclist also run a red light at 84th Avenue South but then lost sight of him. He searched the area but could not find the motorcyclist. The officer described the motorcyclist as wearing a gray helmet with a black leather jacket that had a blue triangle and the word â&#x20AC;&#x153;Seattleâ&#x20AC;? beneath the triangle.

Assault

Prostitution

Officers arrested a 26-year-old man for investigation of fourth-degree assault and third-degree malicious mischief in connection with an incident Sept. 30 at the Uhuru Restaurant and bar, 21022 108th Ave. S.E. Officers responded to the scene and talked to a restaurant employee, the manager and a security guard about the incident, according to the police report. The employees had cut off a customer from drinking any more alcohol. The man later stumbled around in the parking lot and picked up a cinder block to chase one of the employees. A bit later, after the man dropped his cellphone, an employee reached to pick up the phone when the man reportedly ran at the employee and threw a punch.

Police used a sting operation to arrest a 48-year-old woman for investigation of prostitution at about 10:35 p.m. Oct. 2 in the 25200 block of Pacific Highway South. The woman allegedly agreed to receive $40 for oral sex as she sat in the car of an undercover officer, according to the police report. Police set up the sting along Pacific Highway because it is a known area for prostitution activity. The area also is known to pimps and prostitutes as the â&#x20AC;&#x153;trackâ&#x20AC;? because itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an area where prostitution occurs. Officers saw a woman at a bus stop waving at vehicles to attract the attention of drivers. An undercover officer pulled up in a vehicle and the woman came over the car and jumped in. The officer then drove to a parking lot at the

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BY KRIS HILL

khill@covingtonreporter.com

LOCALS TAKE WINS ON DRAG STRIP Auto Max USA Gambler’s Race at Pacific Raceways last Sunday. Final-round results: Electronics: Al Quigley (Seattle) 9.136 elapsed time, top speed of 146 mph, beat Al Chinn (Auburn) 9.565 at 136.84 mph; Non-Electronics: Dustin Ward (Renton), 12.977 at 103.37 mph, beat Ken Ward (Renton) foul; Electronics Day 1: Dale Green (Kent) ,7.704 at 170.43, beat Bill Heard (Portland), 9.328 at 143.66 mph; Non-Electronics Day 1: Dallas Glenn (Covington), 10.740 at 109.35 mph, beat Gary Clark (Seattle), 10.590 at 123.01 mph.

‘THRILLAH ON EAST HILLAH’ Kent-Meridian hosts “Thrillah On East Hillah,” an amateur boxing card from 5:30-9 p.m. Oct. 27 in the school gymnasium, 10020 S.E. 256th St. The USA/PNW sanctioned event has scheduled 20-25 rounds of boxing. State Sen. Joe Fain and Rep. Mark Hargrove are among the dignitaries expected to appear. All donations go directly to help youth programming. For more information, visit www. kenteasthillboxing.com.

Week six set up some critical showdowns on the football field for week seven in the South Puget Sound League 4A North. While Kentwood held off Rogers of Puyallup on the road in a non-league game, Tahoma came away with a big win over Kentridge, putting the Conquerors at 6-0 in league while the Bears are 5-1. Tahoma, with its only league loss to Auburn three weeks ago, hosts Kentwood Friday night. After the dust settles on week seven the SPSL North playoff picture may become a little clearer. Kentlake comes off a 55-10 victory over Mount Rainier Oct. 6 to take on Kentridge, which will try to bounce back after its loss to Tahoma. Meanwhile, Kent-Meridian put together its second win of the season with a 24-7 victory over Auburn Riverside.

Royals down Ravens Vinnie Malietufa and Quincy Carter each ran for touchdowns and Dion Leung kicked three field goals to lead Kent-Meridian over Auburn Riverside 24-7. The Royals improved to 2-4 overall and to 2-4 in league. Kent-Meridian trailed 7-6

entering the fourth quarter before Malietufa scored on a 3-yard run and Carter broke loose for a 91-yard touchdown run. Leung kicked field goals of 27 yards in the first quarter, 26 yards in the third quarter and 30 yards in the fourth quarter. Kent-Meridian played Auburn on Thursday after the Kent Reporter deadline.

Tahoma beats KR The Bears scored 22 points in the second half to overcome a 16-10 halftime deficit and beat the Chargers 32-23 at home Oct. 5. A significant chunk of Tahoma’s points were scored on defense. Joey Lutton scooped up a fumble and ran it 46 yards for the Bears first touchdown. Dallas Hayes returned a fumble 25 yards for a score. Damon Funk had a 56-yard interception return. Tahoma’s only offensive touchdown came in the fourth quarter when Shane Nelson threw a 4-yard pass to Harold Thordarson for the score. Meanwhile, Evan Greenwood kicked a pair of field goals for the Bears. Nelson finished the night 28-for-50 passing for 332 yards and a touchdown. Jimmie Davis took the ball and ran it 81 yards for a Kentridge touchdown while Sebastian Bertulli had a pair of scores, one in the air

Kent-Meridian’s Vinnie Malietufa runs for yardage against Auburn-Riverside during the Royals’ 24-7 win over the Ravens in a South Puget Sound League North Division game. COURTESY PHOTO, James Kielland on a 19-yard pass from Travis McGuire and one on the ground on a 38-yard run. Elijah Suka led the Bears defense with 13 solo tackles to go along with a blocked kick.

Kentwood wins The Conquerors put up 20 points in the second half for a 31-23 victory over Rogers on the road Oct. 4. Kentwood had a slim 1110 lead at halftime in a what proved to be a back-andforth contest against Rogers.

Rams to a touchdown. Kalua-Fuimaono rushed for 153 yards on 20 carries to go along with his touchdown.

Kentlake rolls In Kentlake’s 55-10 victory Oct. 6 over Mount Rainier, eight players scored touchdowns for the Falcons. Quarterback Steffin Church had two short rushing touchdowns [ more FOOTBALL page 14 ]

Kentridge boys win SPSL North golf division BY KRIS HILL khill@covingtonreporter.com

Kentridge’s boys golf team got off to a rough start this season with a loss in the first match to Kentwood. Then the Chargers ripped off nine straight wins in the South Puget Sound League 4A North division, including the rematch against the Conquerors Sept. 20. There are there’s three divisions in golf, North, Central and South with six teams each. With a win in the final match of

the regular season against Tahoma on Oct. 4 at Druids Glen Golf Course, Kentridge clinched the league title, explained Chargers coach Charlie Mitchell in an email interview. “It was a great team effort by all six players but the one that stepped up the most was sophomore Michael Hong who shot his season best one over par,” Mitchell said. “He really didn’t want to let down seniors because he knows how hard they have worked.” Hong was the only Charger of

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Ryan Dozier, who is a standout player on the Conks defense, put Kentwood on the board with a 5-yard touchdown run in the first quarter. Kentwood scored two touchdowns in the third quarter to pull away, a 3-yard run by Chance Kalua-Fuimaono and Jackson Huerta with another big play on a 57-yard punt return. From there, the Conks relied on the leg of kicker Mitchell Cox, who hit a pair of 26-yard field goals in the fourth, while holding the

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the six players on the team who is not a senior. The other five, Ahren Young, Nick Fisher, Ben Dubois, Matt Fisher and Chad Elwell really did their jobs this season. “The five seniors … have put in a lot of work so it is nice that they will be able to hang a banner in the Kentridge gym that were a part of,” Mitchell said. “Ahren Young led the group as he has done quite often as our No. 1 golfer since he was a sophomore.” Young has been to state all three

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years he has played for Kentridge, and last year the Chargers sent two other golfers to state. Now Kentridge is getting ready for the SPSL meet set for Oct. 17-18 at Gold Mountain Golf Course. “We hope to carry this momentum into that so we can qualify a lot of guys for districts and state in the spring time,” Mitchell said. “The nice thing is that golf is so much about the mental side and confidence, this will hopefully help with that.”

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Tight playoff race in SPSL volleyball BY KRIS HILL khill@covingtonreporter.com

World champions Meryl Davis and Charlie White will compete in ice dancing Oct. 19-21 at the ShoWare Center. COURTESY PHOTO

Skate America SCHEDULE Friday, Oct. 19 SESSION 1: 7-10 p.m. Pairs Short Program and Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Short Program High-flying pairs action and the return of 2010 Olympic menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s champion Evan Lysacek Saturday, Oct. 20 SESSION 2: 12:30-3:25 p.m. Ladies Short Program and Short Dance World ice dancing champions Meryl Davis and Charlie White of Team USA, also features some of the top female skaters in the world SESSION 3: 7-10:35 p.m. Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Free Skate (Finals) and Pairs Free Skate (Finals) Champions will be crowned in menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and pairs

Northwest. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know what it is exactly attributable to, but weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re expecting the same thing. It is going to be a great event. Some really top ice dance teams will be there.â&#x20AC;? The Davis-White team â&#x20AC;&#x201C; current world record holders for the short dance â&#x20AC;&#x201C; has worked on fresh material to enhance an already complicated routine. They continue to train nearby Ann Arbor, where they both attend the University of Michigan (he studies political science, she, anthropology and Italian). Those changes in their program will be evident in the coupleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s passionate free dance program. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a real departure for us from all of our programs

Sunday, Oct. 21 SESSION 4: 11:45-3 p.m. Free Dance (Finals) and Ladies Free Skate (Finals) Gold medals for the ladies and ice dancers SESSION 5: 6 p.m. Smuckerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Skating Spectacular The top five place-winners in each discipline will perform a two-hour show in a theatrical setting without any rules or judges More information is available at www.2012skateamerica.com. Tickets are available at www.2012skateamerica. com/tickets, the ShoWare ticket office or by calling 253-856-6999.

because we really started to connect more on the ice than ever before,â&#x20AC;? White said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s something we talked about â&#x20AC;Ś with the choreography â&#x20AC;Ś and we hope it pays off this year.â&#x20AC;? While they have always taken matters one year at a time, Davis and White have all but announced their intentions to compete for the 2014 Olympic gold in Russia. For now, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s beginning steps on a smaller but important stage in Kent. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nerve racking to finally show the world what we have been working on the past couple of months,â&#x20AC;? Davis said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are looking forward to competing in Kent.â&#x20AC;?

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In a short South Puget Sound League North volleyball season all it takes is a loss or two to make things difficult for a team with playoff aspirations. Each team plays nine league games between mid-September and the third week of October. This fall, five games into the SPSL North schedule, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been something of a roller coaster ride. Auburn Riverside is at the top of the standings as of Monday with KentMeridian and Kentwood tied for second, while Kentridge, Kentlake and Tahoma are bunched up in the middle at 3-2 in league play. Kentwood replaces a number of players who made it to the 4A state title match a year ago and also has its third coach in as many seasons. Kentlake came out of the gate strong in league play and started with a 3-1 record in the North. This is important to a team that is focused on the playoffs. The Falcons have missed out on the playoffs in recent years. Falcons coach Courtney Grady wrote in an email that her players are dedicated to working hard. She has four seniors, two juniors and four sophomores, so itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a mix of experience but Grady feels like the push

over the summer to focus on teamwork and pride â&#x20AC;&#x201C; as well as fundamentals â&#x20AC;&#x201C; has paid off. Kentridge is in the thick of things, as always, and Kent-Meridian is looking to build on a historic 2011 season by putting together a deep state run in 2012 with the Royals hoping to cap it off with some hardware. Meanwhile, Kentwoodâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new coach Mike Vakerics inherited a talented group of returning players. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m very excited with the opportunity to coach this group of KW athletes,â&#x20AC;? Vakerics wrote in an email interview. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They are extremely athletic and our skill level is pretty solid across the board. Lauren Hackett, Mele Halahuni and Sara Toeaina will be forces to be reckoned with as they are gifted athletes and solid leaders.â&#x20AC;? Vakerics, who moved to the area with his wife and son from Michigan, has coached volleyball for 20 years. When heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not coaching volleyball heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s working in The Boeing Co.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s training center in Tukwila. He has four children, three of whom are grown while one is a setter for the Air Force Academy. His wife is the junior varsity coach for Kentwood and assists Vakerics with the varsity squad. Vaifale ran it in from 3 yards out and Jake Summer came in at quarterback to throw a 15-yard touchdown pass to Derek Scott to finish it off. Kentlake scored 21 points in the first quarter and never looked back. With the win the Falcons improve to 4-2 in league. This Friday night Kentlake takes on Kentridge.

[ FOOTBALL from page 13] and threw for three. John Morasch started the scoring with a 15-yard reception, Jordan Axelson had a 1-yard run into the end zone, Caleb Mathena caught a 52-yard strike, Marshall Jones hauled in a 38-yard pass from Church, Amani Brown had an 81yard kickoff return, Nuâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;u

  

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Davis has produced a long career of international greatness, including the 2011 World title and the 2010 Olympic silver medal. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to be a good way to sort of show ourselves at the beginning of the year, sort of set the standard for everyone because itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the first major competition. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are really looking to do that, make our mark and sort of announce to the world that weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re ready, regardless of who we are competing against,â&#x20AC;? White said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the most important thing â&#x20AC;&#x201C; to go out there and do our best, no matter who shows up.â&#x20AC;? Competition on Kent ice begins next Friday, continues Saturday and concludes Sunday. The event is the first of six stops in the 2012â&#x20AC;&#x201C;13 ISU Grand Prix of Figure Skating, a series of senior-level invitational competitions. Medals will be awarded in the disciplines of menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s singles, ladiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; singles, pair skating and ice dancing. Skaters also will earn points toward qualifying for the Grand Prix final. Davis and White â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the only American ice dancing team to ever win the World championship and the countryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s longest lasting dance duo â&#x20AC;&#x201C; will have

their hands full. The field is stacked with top international teams, including Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Kaitlyn Weaver and Andrew Poje, who finished fourth in the 2012 World championships. Davis and White, the 2011 World champions, settled for second. Russianâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ekaterina Bobrova/Dmitri Soloviev â&#x20AC;&#x201C; European silver medalists who were seventh in the recent World championship â&#x20AC;&#x201C; also are expected to compete in Kent. Davis and White donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know what the ShoWare Center will bring this weekend, but the seasoned, world-class competitors have embraced the Pacific Northwest, having shined in major competition at Spokane and scoring silver at the 2010 Olympics in Vancouver. Beginning the season, more or less, on home ice is very important to them. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s special to use because we are skating on American soil,â&#x20AC;? said Davis, 25. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It definitely varies from one venue to the next, and when you have a great audience, one thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s supportive and excited, it can make a huge difference. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what we are hoping for when we come to Kent.â&#x20AC;? Added White: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had some really great experiences in the Pacific

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KENT

CALENDAR Events

information, visit www.torkliftcentral.com or call 253-720-1969.

Fall Recycling Collection Event: 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Oct. 20, Russell Road Park, 24400 Russell Road, Kent. Residents invited to bring those items that are not easily recycled at the curb, including appliances, mattresses, even toilets and sinks. Residents may also bring batteries and electronics other than computers or TVs, as these can be recycled free of charge, year-round at E-Cycle Washington designated collection sites. For a list of these sites, visit ecyclewashington.org. Concrete, rocks, asphalt and bricks will also be accepted at the event. Please place these items on a tarp, plastic sheet or in buckets to speed up unloading. Tires and petroleum products will be collected as well. The Shred-It of Washington Truck will offer free shredding of up to 3 file-sized boxes of documents per vehicle. V&G StyroRecycling will be on hand to collect Styrofoam blocks and peanuts.

Kent Food Bank and Emergency Services 12th Annual Benefit Breakfast: Oct. 12, Kent Covenant Church, 12010 SE 240th St., Kent. Host a table of seven friends, be a breakfast sponsor, donate a raffle item or attend the breakfast. Email Jeniece Choate at KentFoodBank@gmail. com to let her know your requests. Checks can be sent today to: Kent Food Bank 515 W. Harrison St., Suite 107, Kent, WA 98032. “Clean Up Day”: 9:30 a.m.-1 p.m., Oct. 13, in Preparation for the Hilton HHonors Skate America Event Kent Downtown Partnership hosts effort in preparation for the Oct. 19-21 Skate America event at the ShoWare Center. Group to meet initially at Kherson Park, 2nd and Gowe Streets. Please bring your own tools and gloves. Email Barb Smith or call 253-813-6976 for more information.

The Crème Brulee Kids sale: 10 a.m.7 p.m., Oct. 12; 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Oct. 13, Kent Commons, 220 4th Ave. S. Kids clothing consignment sale. Boutique items, toys, winter clothing, baby accessories and more. Free and open to the public. Benefit for the Kent Food and Clothing Bank. For more information, visit www.cremebruleekids.com

CAToberfest, a Celebration of Cats: 1-4 p.m., Oct. 13, Maple Valley Community Center, 22010 SE 248th St., Maple Valley. Family festivities sponsored by South County CATS, a local nonprofit, all-volunteer spay/neuter assistance organization. Free admission, food, crafts, raffle, silent auction and free plush kitties for kids (while they last). Fifth annual event celebrates National Feral Cat Day. A donation of canned cat food is welcome. Visit www.southcountycats. petfinder.org for more information.

Second annual Kent Turkey Challenge: Oct. 1-Nov. 15. Torklift Central, 315 Central Ave. N., Kent, hosts the competition between Kent businesses and organizations to collect the most items. The goal this year is to reach 2,000 pounds of food and $12,000. All donations delivered to the Kent Food Bank on Nov. 16. For more

Dancing With The Stars Kent!: 5:30 p.m., Oct. 20, Green River Community College, Cascade Room, Lindbloom Center, 12401 SE 320th St., Auburn. Presented by the Kent Parks Foundation and Arthur Muray. Proceeds benefit computers for the Big Blue Bus, resistance bike trainer stands for adaptive recreation classes, Youth Em-

Benefits

Artisans’ Festival to Benefit Seattle Children’s Hospital: 4-8 p.m., Nov. 5; 9 a.m.-7 p.m., Nov. 6, Meridian Valley Country Club, 24830 136th Ave. SE, Kent. Vendors

features a variety of local artisans selling their items – handbags, wood crafts, jewelry and more. For more information, contact sunrisecraftfair@gmail.com

Got an event? submissions@kentreporter.com or post online at www.kentreporter.com ployment Service Corps, lifeguard supplies at Lake Meridian, Green Kent Partnership support, and drop-in soccer fields at West Fenwick Park.. Dancers: Elizabeth Albertson; Patrick Briggs; Sharon Chandra; Tracey Church; Ryan Dudley; Joe Fain; Harpreet Gill; David Hobbs; Tina Orwall; Rafael Padilla; Matt Schweitzer; and Barbara Smith. Dinner tickets: $100, general admission $30. For tickets, visit www.kentparksfoundation.org or call 253-653-8298 for information. Pink the Rink with GLOW: 2-5 p.m., Oct. 28, ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St. Raising funds to provide mammograms and breast health education for uninsured women at high risk of developing breast cancer. A portion of ticket sales for Pink the Rink will be donated to The Breast Center at Valley Medical Center to help save lives. GLOW is VMC’s free health and wellness program for women. Pre-game party on the plaza with inflatables, games and live entertainment; GLOWing gate giveaway for the first 5,000 spectators; Thunderbirds vs. Kamloops hockey game at 5 p.m. (doors open at 4:30 p.m. For tickets, visit www. seattlethunderbirds.com. For more information, visit valleymed.org/glowevents/ Holiday Bazaar: 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Nov. 3, Tahoma High School, 18200 SE 240th St., Covington. Sponsored by the Tahoma Band Boosters to support band programs in the Tahoma School District. Live entertainment throughout the day, Santa pictures, raffle. Free admission. Vendors and vrafters wanted. For information, visit www. tahomabandboosters.org or contact David Fitter at davidfitter@msn.com. Sunrise Elementary School PTA Autumn Craft Fair: 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Nov. 3, Sunrise Elementary School, 22300 132nd Ave. SE. School PTA’s 16th annual fair

with holiday decorating items, unique gifts, fine art, handcrafted treasures, Bronn Journey harpist entertainment. Wineries will offer tasting and sales in the evening.

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PUBLIC NOTICES FIRE DISTRICT 40 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Commissioners for King County Fire Protection District No. 40 will hold a public hearing to: Review revenue sources for the District’s 2013 expense budget including property taxes and possible increases in property tax revenues per RCW 84.55.120 and Review and establish the District’s benefit charge to be imposed in 2013 per RCW 52.18.060 Administrative Offices 18002 108 Ave SE Renton, WA 98055 October 25, 2012 @ 5:00 PM Published in the Kent Reporter and Renton Reporter on September 28, 2012 and October 12, 2012. #678554. City of Kent NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 2013-2014 Biennial Budget NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Preliminary Budget for the 2013-2014 fiscal years has been filed with the City Clerk. A copy will be furnished to any taxpayer who calls at the City Clerk’s Office. NOTICE IS ALSO GIVEN that the Kent City Council will conduct a public hearing at its regular meeting on October 16,

2012, for the purpose of fixing the final budget. The hearing will be held at 7:00 p.m. in the Council Chambers of Kent City Hall, 220 4th Avenue South. Any taxpayer may appear at the hearing to be heard for or against any part of the budget. Any person requiring a disability accommodation should contact the City Clerk’s Office in advance at 253-856-5725. For TDD relay service, contact the Washington Telecommunications Relay Services at 1-800-833-6388. Brenda Jacober, CMC City Clerk Published in the Kent Reporter on October 5, 2012 and October 12, 2012. #686970. REQUEST FOR QUOTES Notice is hereby given that the City of Kent, Washington, will receive sealed bids at the City Clerk’s office through October 23, 2012 up to 3:00 p.m. as shown on the clock on the east wall of the City Clerk’s Office on the first floor of City Hall, 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, Washington. All quotes must be properly marked and sealed in accordance with this “Request for Quotes”. Proposals must be delivered and received at the City Clerk’s office by the above-stated time, regardless of delivery method, including U.S. Mail. City staff will review all proposals and then contact selected

vendors to engage in further negotiations for the following: Water Treatment Chemical Supply for 2013 The contract consists of the delivery and supply of water treatment chemicals to the City for 2013. For technical questions, please contact Sean Bauer at (253) 856-5600 or sbauer@ kentwa.gov. Proposal documents may be obtained at no charge by contacting the City of Kent Engineering Department at (253) 856-5500 or can be downloaded at www.kentwa.gov/procurement. Proposals must be clearly marked “PROPOSAL” with the name of the project on the outside of the envelope, addressed to the City Clerk, 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, Washington 98032. No facsimiles will be accepted. Each bid shall be in accordance with specifications and other contract documents now on file in the office of the Public Works Operations Manager, City of Kent. The City of Kent reserves the right to reject any and all quotes, or waive any informalities in the submission of proposals, or determine which proposal or applicant is the most responsive. The City shall be the sole judge thereof. Prospective Contractors must submit with their initial proposal

a signed statement as to whether they have previously performed work subject to the Presidential Executive Order No. 11246. This statement is informational only. No applicant may withdraw his/her proposal for a period of thirty (30) days after the day the proposals are opened. Published in the Kent Reporter on October 12, 2012. #687794. NOTICE OF APPLICATION and Proposed Determination of Nonsignificance A project permit application was filed with City of Kent Planning Services on October 2, 2012. The City of Kent expects to issue a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) for the proposal and the Optional DNS Process is being used. This may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impacts of the proposal and associated mitigation measures. The proposal may include mitigation measures under applicable codes, and the project review process may incorporate or require mitigation measures regardless of whether an EIS is prepared. A copy of the subsequent threshold determination for the specific proposal may be obtained upon request. Following is a description of the application and the process for review. The application and listed studies may be reviewed at the offices of Kent Planning

Services, 400 W. Gowe Street, Kent, WA. APPLICATION NAME/ NUMBER: HERITAGE BANK BRANCH ENV-2012-29, KIVA #RPSW-2123177 GRADE & FILL PERMIT, KIVA #2123178 PROJECT DESCRIPTION: The applicant proposes to construct a new one story drive-through bank building approximately 3,800 square feet in size and 24 feet in height, with associated parking and landscaping. The site consists of three vacant parcels that will be combined. Access to the new bank will be provided from 4th Avenue North and 3rd Avenue North. Approximately 500 cubic yards of material will be used to preload the site and prepare for development. No sensitive areas are located on or near the site. The project site is located on the Northeast corner of James Street and 4th Avenue North, identified by King County Parcel Numbers 7557400006, 1322049132 and 1322049130, and is zoned DCE, Downtown Commercial Enterprise. OTHER PERMITS AND PLANS WHICH MAY BE REQUIRED: Civil Construction Permit, Downtown Design Review, Lot Line Elimination, Building Permit, Public Works Development Standards Deviations.

OPTIONAL DETERMINATION:As the Lead Agency, the City of Kent has determined that the proposed project, as regulated by the City’s development codes and standards, is unlikely to have a significant adverse impact on the environment. Therefore, as permitted under the RCW 43.21C.110, the City of Kent is using the Optional Determination of Nonsignificance process to give notice that a DNS is likely to be issued. Comment periods for the project and the proposed DNS are integrated into a single comment period. A 14-day appeal period will follow the issuance of the DNS. PROPOSED MITIGATION MEASURES: None PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: October 12, 2012 to October 26, 2012 All persons may comment on this application. Comments must be in writing and received in the Kent Planning Division by 4:30 P.M., Friday, October 26, 2012, at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent WA 98032. For questions regarding this project, please contact Erin George, Senior Planner at (253) 856-5454. DATED: October 12, 2012 Published in the Kent Reporter on October 12, 2012. #689899.

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[16] October 12, 2012

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NOTICE OF APPLICATION A Project Permit Application has been filed with City of Kent Planning Services. Following is a description of the application and the process for review. The application and listed studies may be reviewed at the offices of Kent Planning Services, 400 W. Gowe Street, Kent, WA. APPLICATION NAME/ NUMBERS: SMITH COURT HOMES VARIANCE V-2012-1 KIVA RPP3-2123069 PROJECT DESCRIPTION: The applicant is requesting a variance from multifamily development standards to support a detached condominium development in the MR-M zone. This variance request is part of a proposal to construct 27 detached condominiums, an open space recreation area, landscaping and associated road and utility improvements on a 2.5 acre parcel. The applicant seeks to reduce the minimum setback on the north, south and west property lines from 20 feet to 10 feet; and to reduce the building separation requirement from ½ the sum of the building heights, to six feet-one inch. There are no critical areas on the site. A similar variance request was approved by Kentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hearing Examiner in 2006. However, construction did not begin within the three years and the variance approval expired. The zoning is MR-M, Medium Density Multifamily. The subject property is

located at 24315 64th Avenue SE and is identified by King County Parcel number 2322049055. OTHER PERMITS AND PLANS WHICH MAY BE REQUIRED: Civil Construction Permit, Building Permits PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: October 12, 2012 to October 26, 2012 All persons may comment on this application. Comments must be in writing and received in Kent Planning Services by 4:30 P.M., Friday, October 26, 2012, at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent WA 98032. A PUBLIC HEARING IS TENTATIVELY scheduled for Wednesday, November 28, 2012 at 1:30 pm. As the date is tentative, further notice of the hearing will be provided as the hearing date approaches. This public hearing will be held in City Council Chambers West in the City Hall Building located at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, WA 98032. If you have any questions, please call Matt Gilbert, AICP, Principal Planner, Kent Planning Services, at 253-856-5454. Dated: October 12, 2012 Published in the Kent Reporter on October 12, 2012. #689914. City of Kent Determination of Significance and Request for Comments on Scope of Supplemental Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) Pursuant to the provisions of the State Environmental Policy Act, Chapters 43.21[c] RCW and

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WAC 197-11 the City of Kent hereby issues a Determination of Significance (DS) and scoping notice for a project known as the Downtown Subarea Action Plan Update. Proponent, Description of Proposal, and Location The City of Kent proposes adoption of the Downtown Subarea Action Plan (DSAP) Update that would allow for long-term redevelopment of the Downtown and Meeker/Washington neighborhoods to meet the following principles. 1. Memorable Downtown Experience 2. Economic Vitality 3. Urban Livability 4. Pedestrian Priority 5. Enjoyable Outdoor Space 6. Neighborhood Compatibility 7. Environmental Sustainability 8. Commitment to Implementation The Study Area includes approximately 552.1 acres encompassing the Kent Urban Center as well as an area west of SR-167 to 64th Avenue South (generally the Meeker/Washington Activity Center) and along Central Avenue to approximately S. 234th Street. EIS Alternatives The City has identified three preliminary land use alternatives to be evaluated in the Supplemental EIS: â&#x20AC;˘ Alternative 1 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; No Action Alternative â&#x20AC;˘ Alternative 2 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Downtown Subarea Action Plan Update â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Moderate Growth

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Alternative 3 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Downtown Subarea Action Plan Update â&#x20AC;&#x201C; High Growth Preliminary alternative growth estimates for the study area project an increase in housing between approximately 620 and 7,680 units, and an increase in jobs between approximately 2,890 and 9,240. Both action alternatives assume adoption of the DSAP Update and adoption of a Planned Action Ordinance and a SEPA Infill Exemption in portions of the Study Area, as well as adoption of zoning amendments and development regulations to implement the DSAP Update. Lead Agency and EIS Required The City of Kent, as lead agency, has determined this proposal is likely to have a significant adverse environmental impact on the environment. An Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) is required under RCW 43.21C.030 (2)(c) and will be prepared. The City intends to evaluate the DSAP Update in a Supplemental Environmental Impact Statement (Supplemental EIS) that supplements the information in the following EIS: City of Kent Comprehensive Plan Review and Midway Subarea Planned Action EIS Draft October 22, 2010, and Final September 1, 2011. The EIS analyzed the Downtown and the Meeker/Washington activity centers both of which make up the DSAP Study Area. An environmental checklist or other materials indicating likely environmental impacts can be

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MITCHELL PLACE Senior Apartments

Spacious 1 BRs w/ lovely grounds. Secure bldg, elevator, computer lab w/open common area. Van srvcs & social activities. On busline. Close to shopping & medical facilities. Must be aged 62+. $765/mo. 1001 S. 336th St.

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Congratulations! We are proud to recognize the following people for High Achievement in September 2012!

Calvin Gligorea TOP PRODUCER AND TOP LISTER

Leon Lyman TOP PRODUCER AND TOP LISTER

reviewed at: City of Kent Department of Economic and Community Development, 400 W. Gowe #300, Kent, WA 98032, or at the project website: http://www.VentureDowntownKent.com. Scoping Scoping is optional for a Supplemental EIS; however, the City is voluntarily conducting scoping to gain public input at this early stage of the DSAP Update. The City, as lead agency, has identified the following areas for analysis in the Supplemental EIS: Transportation, Land Use Patterns, Plans and Policies, and Parks and Recreation. The City will rely on the prior analysis of other topics in the 2011 EIS. Agencies, affected tribes, and members of the public are invited to comment on the scope of the Supplemental EIS. You may comment on EIS alternatives, issues the EIS should evaluate, probable significant adverse environmental impacts, and licenses or other approvals that may be required. Written comments may be submitted on the scope of the Supplemental EIS until 5:00 pm November 2, 2012. Comments can be submitted to the project website: http://www.VentureDowntownKent.com at the Supplemental EIS Scoping page, or can be sent to: Gloria Gould-Wessen, Long Range Planner Planning Services | City of Kent Economic & Community Development Department 400 West Gowe, Kent, WA 98032

Teresa Lyman TOP PRODUCER AND TOP LISTER

Mary Saucier TOP PRODUCER

Jan Glenn TOP PRODUCER

Announcements

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Sell it free in the Flea 1-866-825-901

Mountain Villa Estates 55+ Community 1099 Mountain Villa Dr Enumclaw 98022

Len Huber TOP LISTER

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

General Financial

$5,000 Special 2 bedroom 1 bath New Carpeting Cabinet Space

Elizabeth Waloweek TOP PRODUCER

ggould-wessen@KentWa.gov Responsible Official Charlene Anderson, AICP, Planning Manager Planning Services | City of Kent Economic & Community Development Department 400 West Gowe, Kent, WA 98032 253-856-5454 Date: October 9, 2012 You may appeal this determination of significance by following the procedures in KCC 11.03.520A Administrative appeals. Appeals should be filed by submitting a complete Appeal of SEPA Determination with the City of Kent Permit Center located at: City of Kent, 400 West Gowe Street, Kent, WA 98032, 253-856-5300. The appeal must be filed by: 4:30 pm, October 26, 2012. You should be prepared to make specific factual objections. Contact Charlene Anderson, City of Kent SEPA Responsible Official to read or ask about the procedures for SEPA appeals. Published in the Kent Reporter on October 12, 2012. #689933.

WA Misc. Rentals Want to Rent

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888-720-4414

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Employment General

Oct 12, 2012 [17]

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ClassiďŹ eds online 24-hours a day


October 12, 2012 [19]

www.kentreporter.com

Bring color to your garden THE GARDENER

tant dwarf daffodils. Look for â&#x20AC;&#x153;February Goldâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;TĂŞte-Ă -tĂŞteâ&#x20AC;? daffodils. They even bloom in the shade. t)BSWFTUHSFFOUPNBUPFT  summer squash and other frost sensitive crops from the vegetable garden. Over seed empty soil with a cover crop like legumes or vetch to keep down weeds. Then you can till this winter cover crop into the soil in early spring as a green manure. t$PWFSUFOEFSCVMCTPG canna and dahlias with a tarp and then a mulch to keep out the winter rain. It is the wet, not the cold that kills these summer blooming bulbs during our rainy winters. Marianne Binetti

t.PWFQPUUFEQMBOUT close to the house under the protection of the eaves. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be surprised at how many plants sold as annuals that can survive our winter weather with just a bit of protection. Geraniums, diascia, alyssum, begonias and fuchsias have all been known to give encore performances for a second summer. t%POUGPSHFUUIFTMVH bait if you want to enjoy the blooms of winter pansies or ornamental cabbage and kale. Wet weather means active slug colonies. t3BLFMFBWFTGSPNZPVS lawn. Big leaves from maples and chestnut are especially heavy and can smother the grass. Harvest the fallen leaves by stuffing them into plastic garbage bags along with some soil.

t3FNPWFBOZTUBLFT around young trees. New research confirms it is better not to stake young trees because letting them whip around in the wind forces them to grow more stabilizing roots. Sometimes you must put tree stakes around a young tree the first year to make it stand straight but after that, any staking does more harm than good. t#FDPNFBHVFSSJMMB HBSEFOFS$PNNJUBOBDU of civil disobedience by randomly planting spring bulbs in a public space.

Defy the law and poke a few daffodil bulbs in a bed next to the library. Improve your park without permission by planting a patch of crocus. Senior centers and nursing homes might also appreciate the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Occupy Springâ&#x20AC;? movement of planting bulbs now for a surprise display in the spring. For book requests or answers to questions, write to Marianne Binetti at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. Send a selfaddressed, stamped envelope for a personal reply. For more info, she can be reached at www.binettigarden.com.

BIG SKY

C O N ST RU C T I O N , I N C

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Look for our annual

FALL

2012

Senior RESOURCE GUIDE Senior

Publishing in the October 26, 2012 editions of the Kent & Renton Reporters.

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Fall is here and frost is slipping in to finish off any summer plants, but there is still time to add some color to container gardens and planting beds. Winter pansies, hardy mums, lateblooming asters and ornamental cabbage and kale are available now at garden centers for instant color. Buy large size plants in gallon containers, place them on your porch and surround the plastic nursery pots with pumpkins and gourds. Now you have an instant autumn display of color without even picking up a trowel. Your fall field goals for great yardage should include improving your own home playing field, so if you havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t yet added lime and a slow release lawn food then this is the week to get into the game and score. If your lawn turned dry and brown this summer you can improve its ability to hold moisture by aerating now and then raking a few inches of compostrich topsoil over the top. Topdressing a lawn like this will also help to level out any low spots to give the illusion of a more uniform surface after mowing. Dig in and investigate those brown areas of your lawn before winter sets in. It is often a large boulder or a chunk of cedar buried just below the surface of the soil that is causing a small area of the lawn to dry out quickly in the summer sun. If you hit a patch of clay or sand under the surface of the lawn, dig in compost to improve any soil. Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the other fall field goals for lawn and garden this month: t$VUCBDLUIFGPMJBHF on peonies all the way to the ground. This will help prevent fungal infections or black spots on the plants next spring. t3BLFVQBOZGBMMFOCMVF berries around your shrubs to prevent mummy berry, a fungus disease moving into our area that over winters on fallen fruit. t#VZBOEQMBOUTQSJOH blooming bulbs â&#x20AC;&#x201C; youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be able to look forward to early color all winter long. My favorite bulbs for low maintenance color with many happy returns are winter-blooming snowdrops and the amazing deer, vole and shade-resis-

Poke air holes into the bag with a screw driver and store outdoors for the winter. In spring youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll have bags of leaf mold to use as a weedblocking mulch around shrubs and trees. Leaf mold is also an excellent soil conditioner but it often harbors tiny slugs. Do be careful using leaf mold around young and tender plants in the spring. Leaf mold is a great soil conditioner when buried into the soil. t0DUPCFSJTTUJMMBHPPE month to buy and plant trees, shrubs and perennials.


[20] October 12, 2012

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Kent Reporter, October 12, 2012  

October 12, 2012 edition of the Kent Reporter

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