INSIDE | Developer has plans for drive-in theater site 
a u b u r n˜
Theater | Auburn Community Players presents scrumdidilyumptious musical ‘Willy Wonka’ at the Ave 
Friday, October 19, 2012
Special worker is a Hometown Hero By ROBERT WHALE firstname.lastname@example.org
Jamie Werner began as a volunteer with the City of Auburn’s Parks and Recreation Department in 1992. Werner, then a student at Pacific Lutheran University, dug the
work so much she hung around, applied for a summer internship and got it. In 1999 the City put her in charge of the specialized recreation program and its two teams. Smart move. Today, thanks to Werner’s hard
Taylor-made win Auburn’s Gary Moberly, a former rodeo cowboy, paratrooper and trucker, spends his days taking care of the Mary Olson Farm. ROBERT WHALE, Auburn Reporter
Tickets: www.auburnwa.gov/arts | 253-931-3043
work and dedication, the Special Olympics program offers bowling, volleyball, aquatics, athletics, basketball, cycling and soccer teams. Individual special athletes participate in power lifting, skating, skiing, team handball, [ more WERNER page 13 ]
Vandals shoot out 265 school windows in spree Vandals shot out 265 windows at several Auburn schools with BB guns on Monday and Tuesday nights, police reported. Eight schools were hit, along with the Auburn School District Pool, and car windows in the school district annex building parking lot. [ more VANDALS page 6 ]
Members of the Auburn football team celebrate their 35-14 victory over rival Kent-Meridian in a South Puget Sound League North 4A football game at Auburn Memorial Stadium last Friday. The Trojans retained the series’ Taylor Trophy with their dominating performance. Auburn, winner of six straight games, faces a stern task against second-ranked Federal Way this week. Kickoff is 7 p.m. Friday at Troy Field. Story, page 15. RACHEL CIAMPI, Auburn Reporter
PUTTING HIS GOOD HANDS TO WORK From ranch to farm, caretaker has followed an interesting life By ROBERT WHALE email@example.com
Apart from the bleating, lowing and clucking, Auburn’s Mary Ol-
son Farm is serenely calm in the pale light of early morning. By that time a lean, wiry man, hands calloused by a lifetime of hard work, black hair flecked with silver, is already at work feeding the beasts, checking fences, taking his daily walk through the orchard to pick up fallen apples
for the Auburn Food Bank or for use in the farm’s cider press. Gary Moberly, who started work Sept. 1, says being the farm’s caretaker is “this retired cowboy’s” dream come true. “Mainly, my job is taking care of the stock,” said Moberly,
bravo [ more MOBERLY page 5 ]
Willy Wonka | Oct. 19, 20, 26 & 27, 7:30 pm; Oct. 20, 2 pm | $14/$12 (pre-sale price), Auburn Ave. Theater Seattle Int’l Comedy Competition | November 2 & 9, 7:30 pm | $20/$18, Auburn Ave. Theater The Craig Terrill Band | November 3, 7:30 pm | $17/$15, Auburn Ave. Theater 687951
 October 19, 2012
Washington State Representative
HURST An Independent Voice for the 31st District AY,
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The Seattle Times recommends the re-election of Rep. Christopher Hurst in the 31st District
ca s. uis o the urs rms, rom their tic group -election. her H thy Dahlq for the tw o p f o t s a f i t re r a hr mage l Democ ning for e-elected. nd C andidates n the 31s a a d , t a a n i c ocr rn, cbe r est tion t ru ive the b presentat ting Aubu - tradi ht are no eserves to an archite e r a , e g m n s i r d e u uld lican or state epres mclaw, S ce the e is, and he t, who run and, sho e r , t f c i b r u h t seats tive Distr kley, En Hurs . Dahlquis h her hus was on t d Pie n a c a g l u t p i s ng Re Legi y Lake, B d in Kin ess w n 1. She efore bei n i s a o u e , o o b i t Bonn d Edgew ural ard b Posit Hurs Rep. of the t main in chool Bo years ago. n a t he n r e e n S e o re ted t mb n r w u o t . o w c s , e a p e n n l s s i i p e c t num cham coun osition 2, er, has be moderate as su e Hou d E cted to th e, she h ms Hurst close m In P lice offic mocratic a le e (n or tim d, e In that related ref r the caus ports d po cus,” e De o retire l of Hous dkill Cau of the roa p f t u e fu budg e pushing ion. She s public oa dle sev e R d i “ d m n m hand a l e t a s i e and duca , wh r1, he e in th ed th dubb e they are er). In 201 arty leade ’ pioned er heart: e t” budget fit for th p s s d s v h r r o u d o e fi a e o o k ag b ec wor t run ouse defi est t ucation nd is to an ge m of and c rs in the H gent refor s needed t an “ed schools, a a e r a er en oth support u e reform w ll taxes th chart . g o o r n t i y Th trict oy pa ship nsation. es in t of empl atic dis s a e e p r ocr cos com harp inc s d the ame Dem ng the e d s i i o a r v s i a have 012, the reduc d l n i u s o 2 n w a n ublic ers. I work joined Rep group
✔ A tough former police commander ✔ A leader working to create jobs
CHRISTOPHER HURST firstname.lastname@example.org
The Seattle Times editorial board once again endorses Rep. Christopher Hurst in Position 2, 31st Legislative District of King and Pierce counties.
✔ A proud military father ✔ A fiscal conservative An Independent voice for citizens wanting solutions, not partisan politics.
31 LD POS. 2
Independent Democrat Paid for by: Citizens for Christopher Hurst • 62504 Indian Summer Way East, Enumclaw WA 98002 • 360-663-2608
October 19, 2012 
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 October 19, 2012
News tips: Robert Whale, or 253.833.0218, ext. 5052
Developer moving ahead with plans for drive-in property By ROBERT WHALE email@example.com
The Robertson Property Group plans to turn the Valley 6 Drive-In Theatres site into a 70-acre, multiphased, mixed-use residential and retail development, The Auburn Gateway. That much is known. Still unknown is exactly what businesses RPG hopes to attract or when the Valley 6 will close.
But on Monday evening the Auburn City Council approved an ordinance rezoning four parcels totaling 11 acres of RPG’s property at 219 49th St. NE, thus fulfilling the development agreement requirements approved by the Auburn City Council in November 2011. Deputy Mayor Nancy Backus explained an oddity about the ordinance: why it had not followed the usual
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protocol and undergone review by the Planning and Community Development Committee. “This was actually an ordinance brought forth from the hearing examiner, and it is a rezoning of a parcel totaling approximately 11 acres from … heavy commercial to … mixed-use commercial, and it is the recommendation of the hearing examiner that we accept that change,” Backus said. John Manavian, vice president of Real Estate Development for Los Angeles-based RPG, the real estate arm of the family that proposes to develop the theater property it has owned for more than 50 years, offered a glimpse of the project’s status. “We’re working diligently right now with our consulting team to set the parameters of our property and our roadway systems and surveys so that we can begin to lock in how I
The nights are numbered for Auburn’s Valley 6 Drive-In Theatres, which is targeted for development. The drive-in is one of the few of its kind remaining in the state. MARK KLAAS, Auburn Reporter Street’s aligned with South 277th.” The RPG buys private movie theaters and properties throughout the country and develops them into something different than cinemas. Last November the Council approved an ordinance and a master development agreement (MDA) between RPG and the City that set out guidelines for the development of the property. That allowed RPG to begin offering about 70 acres of property, that is, the Valley 6 site and
several adjacent properties at the city’s north end, for office, retail and residential development. The Auburn Gateway Project site plan included in the MDA shows a multi-phased development of 720,000-square feet of retail, 500 residential units and/or up to 1.6 million square feet of office space. It also calls for the extension of I Street Northeast north to South 277th. In the MDA, the RPG agreed that the layout and uses of the Auburn Gateway Project would follow these
strictures: • Other than common areas, parking and access, no multiple family residential uses will be allowed on the ground floor of any building, only in the upper stories of multistory buildings. • It must contain more full-service, sit-down restaurants than fast food, including drive-thru restaurants. • Gas stations and car repair service and parts business will be built only as part of a larger retail operation.
City mulls what to do with county’s unused pet license fees residents after Dec. 31, Jan. 1 is also the day the once-a-year pet licensKing County Animal ing fees Auburn residents Control’s service ends for have paid King County at Auburn residents Jan. 1, some point over the last 12 the day the Auburn Valley months stop corresponding Humane Society to a valid license. opens its shelter on What happens A Street Southeast. to the portion of That’s also the the yearly fee left day the City of unused by Jan. 1? Auburn through Can King county PetData, the vendor keep it? Should the it hired monday City ask for it? Can to provide animal pet licensees ask Lewis licensing services, for a rebate? begins collecting The City of pet license fees to help Auburn needs an answer fund shelter operations, to this question because it per the City’s contract with has agreed per contract to AVHS. partner with AVHS based Because the county on a projected amount of won’t be providing animal revenue from the licensing control services to Auburn fees. By ROBERT WHALE
Downtown sculpture gallery almost ready Popping up throughout Auburn’s downtown are pedestals that will house works of art for all to enjoy. The City will soon initiate the first Outdoor Sculpture Gallery,
“We realized that we might not get any of it and that we have to talk to King County because they’re collecting money for a service they are no longer going to provide after Jan. 1,” Mayor Pete Lewis recently told members of the Municipal Services Committee. “We could be asking for funds unused to be returned because we do not expect the person who gets the license today to have to pay again for licensing when it comes. On the other hand, I do not expect to lose an employee because we don’t have the money to pay the Valley Humane Society,” Lewis said. Wouldn’t it be illegal, Councilwoman Largo
which once completed, will house seven sculptures by artists Lin Rebolini McJunkin, Nicky Falkenhayn, Kris Vermeer, Kenneth Hall, Dan Klennert, Leo E. Osborn, and Mark Stevenson. The sculptures vary in size, type and medium and were selected by a committee
Wales asked, for the county to charge for a service it no longer renders? “That’s what we’re about to find out,” said Lewis, adding that he expects the county will return the money to Auburn. PetData serves the cities of Bothell and Lakewood and the town of Steilacom among its 45 clients throughout the United States. It will collect the licensing revenue, and after extracting its administrative fee, turn the money over to the City of Auburn, which will then forward 100 percent of it to AVHS. Emails and calls to KCAC were not returned for this article.
that included Arts Commission members, artists, and downtown business representatives. A series of art walks, public programs and publicity brochures are being planned to provide additional information about each artwork.
October 19, 2012 
City Council’s Holman earns CML distinction Auburn City Counand Community Developcilmember John Holment Committee and vice man recently received a chair of the Finance comCertificate of Municipal mittee. Leadership (CML) from the “This is a man of charAssociation of Washington acter fully involved in his Cities (AWC). community. One of the Holman completed 36 fastest certificates earned hours of training credits to I have seen,” Mayor Pete earn the distinction. Lewis said. The CML program When Holman received is designed to the award he enhance the quoted American ability of elected humorist Will municipal offiRogers: cials by providing “A man only learns knowledge and in two ways, one skills to effectively by reading, and the operate within the other by associalaw, plan for the tion with smarter Holman future, secure and people.” manage funds and Holman went foster community and on to say: “By attending a staff relationships. variety of AWC courses, To earn the certifiI got to associate with cate, the official attends a people far smarter than variety of AWC sponsored me. Hopefully Auburn municipal workshops. The will benefit from what courses help mayors and rubbed off. It took me councilmembers learn the eight months to earn this essentials of municipal distinction, but my trainservice and improve their ing isn’t over. I look at this ability to work with council as the basics for municipal colleagues, city staff and service. I am continuing citizens. course work in pursuit of Holman was elected to Advanced Certification. the City Council and began In other words, I need his term in January. He is to keep hanging around a member of the Planning smart people.”
[ MOBERLY from page 1 ] scratching the fuzzy head of Peaches, one of the farm’s two goats, and trying to coax Peach’s buddy, Dino, the farm’s latest addition, to munch an apple slice. Alas, the goat turns up his nose. Lining up alongside are Moberly’s other “buddies,” namely, Henrietta the calf, a weaning ring in her nose to keep her from nursing on 2-year-old Libby, Holo, a 37-year-old horse, and Mocha, a 19-year-old miniature horse. “I make sure they get their feed, I check and make sure there’s none of them sick or anything, and that’s where my knowledge of stock and stuff comes in handy. I know what to look for in the cows and horses when they get sick,” Moberly said. That “knowledge of stock and stuff ” flows by the quart in every vein of the 66-year-old former cowboy’s body. Moberly was born and raised in the tiny town of Jordan, Mont., about 290 miles northeast of Bozeman. His grandfather
homesteaded on the Montana ranch in 1894, running a thousand head of cows. “Jordan was one of those towns,” he says, “that if you blink your eyes, you’re going to miss it.” Moberly served in the U.S. Army, spending the years 1964-66 in Vietnam. He served later as a drill instructor and paratrooper instructor for the 101st Airborne Division.
Life as a cowboy After his return to the states, Moberly rode professional rodeo for 10 years. “I was what they called a ‘four-event cowboy.’ I rode saddle bronc, bare back, calf rope and team rope, so I done two timed events and two riding events. I did that up until 1972 when I got hurt real bad just before the national finals and wound up in the hospital for six weeks. I had broke about 13 bones, and was pretty well messed up from that trip. “I was married and had kids, and it had gotten to the point where I couldn’t make anything out of it. My best days were over so I got out. Rodeo is a young man’s
Puppy Up! Dogs of all shapes and sizes joined their owners and supporters for the 2 Million Dogs Puppy Up! Walk at Roegner Park on Oct. 7. Micki Monroe and Allie Shipman, above, walk their dogs Tosca, Zephyr, Luna and Pixie. They were walking in memory of their dog, Rio, who recently died of cancer. Left, Mark Wayne performs at the park. The walk benefitted 2 Million Dogs, an organization that was formed on the belief that if two dogs can walk 2,000 miles to bring awareness to cancer, surely two million dogs can walk two miles. Proceeds from the walk went to the study of canine cancer and comparative oncology.
RACHEL CIAMPI PHOTOS
sport,” Moberly added. “There’s still a lot of old guys doing it in the roping events, but you don’t see any more of them in the riding events any more. You have to be a bit on the wild side to do something like that.” Moberly went on to build a successful trucking company in Montana, before losing it in a divorce. In 1980 he settled in Washington and went back to work, this time as a trucker. Here he met and married Jean. The couple settled into a house on R and Southeast 49th. They were married for 31 years. “Me being a trucker, Jean became a trucker, too, so she could spend her time with me,” Moberly said. The couple also spent a lot of time square dancing, traveling for 15 years throughout the United States while he trucked. When Jean developed emphysema and doctors put her on oxygen 24 hours a day, Moberly quit driving and picked up a full time job building truck transports. “After Jean died, I bought
me a motor home, figured I’d travel the country, but that didn’t work out. Jean’s last request was that I would go back to doing what we loved to do, which was dancing. She told me not to worry about her, that she was going to be fine,” Moberly said. He retired in March 2011 after his wife’s death and returned to Montana to spend three months at his sister’s ranch. Upon his return, he found a new square-dancing partner and love, Millie. One of his main tasks now, Moberly said, is fixing up the caretaker’s mobile home at the farm. “Once I move into that mobile home over there, I’ll be at the farm all the time. I’m still in the process of getting it ready to be moved into. It was left in shambles before,” he said. The advancing bite in the air is nothing to this Montana boy. “I remember 40 and 50 degrees below zero in Montana at the time I was living there, but it wasn’t so cold,” Moberly recalled with a wry smile.
DONATE TODAY: Auburn Food Bank, 930 18th Place NE. For more information or to volunteer, call 253-833-8925 or visit www. theauburnfoodbank.org.
 October 19, 2012
www.auburn-reporter.com Theft: 10:53 a.m., 1825 K St. SE. Somebody swiped a kid’s trumpet from Olympic Middle School on Oct. 2. Police did not disclose a value for the missing instrument.
Police Blotter Between Oct. 8 and 13, Auburn police responded to numerous calls for service, among them the following:
Oct. 8 Theft: 6:20 a.m., 1200 block of 32nd Street Northeast. Somebody snatched a bag of clothing from a porch and made off with it. Theft: 8:38 a.m., 5700 block of South 328th Street. Some thief broke into a car and ripped off a GPS unit of undisclosed value. Vandalism: 4:36 p.m., 2900 block of Auburn Way South. The maintenance manager of an Auburn apartment complex complained that people unknown had stolen money from a washing machine coin collector, but that turned out not to be the case.
Vandals shot out windows at the main entrance to the Auburn School District Pool this week. In all, vandals shot out 265 windows throughout the school district over a two-night spree, police reported. COURTESY PHOTO, Auburn police
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Preliminary damage is estimated at $25,000, police said. The Auburn Police Department is working with the Auburn School District to identify the culprits. Auburn police is offering a $1,000 reward for information leading to the arrest and conviction of those responsible. Information can be called in to the Auburn police tipline at 253-288-7403.
Monday Olympic Middle School: 13 windows Auburn High School: 38 West Auburn High: 2 Pioneer Elementary: 21 Auburn District Pool: 2 Auburn District vehicles: 3 Tuesday Mt. Baker Middle School: 14 windows Auburn High School: 15 Gildo Rey Elementary: 22 Auburn Riverside High School: 101 Auburn District Pool: 10 Auburn District vehicles: 2
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Fire & Rescue Blotter The Valley Regional Fire Authority responded to 202 calls for service between Oct. 8 and 14, among them the following:
Oct. 8 Aid call: 9:32 a.m., (Lakeland Hills). An older woman sustained rib and leg injuries from a fall, firefighters showed up and helped her and a private ambulance transported her to St. Elizabeth Hospital.
Shoplifting: 1:21 p.m., 1406 Lake Tapps Parkway SE. An SUV full of minors tried to swipe several bottles of alcohol, but police caught up with them and detained the primary suspects. Beer boosting: 7:25 p.m., 2202 Auburn Way N. A 7 Eleven reported beer thievery.
Oct. 9 Assault: 1 a.m., 400 block of 22nd Street SE. A woman called to report a fight across the street from her apartment, with several of her neighbors involved in the rough stuff, and carryings-on.
Oct. 11 Theft: 2:25 p.m., 1000 Auburn Way N. An Auburn resident complained to police that someone had broken into his or her vehicle and swiped various undisclosed music items of worth unknown.
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Prowling: 9:43 a.m., 902 4th Street SW. Police contacted a man after an employee of World PAC spotted him trying to prowl a company vehicle. Burglary: 10:30 a.m., 1800 block of R Street Southeast. A man phoned in a burglary report to his storage unit with items stolen, sometime between July 1 and Oct. 10.
Oct. 13 Theft: Overnight, 1500 block of 30th Street Southeast. A man came home from work only to find that someone had broken into his vehicle and stolen undisclosed personal items of undisclosed worth. Vandalism: 8:47 a.m., 1400 block of 29th Street Southeast. A man called 911 to report that somebody had damaged his vehicle in some undisclosed way overnight. Theft: 9:04 a.m., 2201 Auburn Way N. Some thief slurped up petroleum from several vehicles at Brewer Chrysler.
Commercial burglary: 6:30 p.m.,
Burglary: Overnight, 3640 C St. NE. A burglar, or a plurality of burglars, victimized Pacific Welding in an unspecified way.
House fire: 11:06 a.m., (Pacific). Having reached a home filled with smoke from a laundry room fire, firefighters brought the fire under control, completed an overhaul of the room and rescued two family pets to boot. Investigators are still trying to figure out what happened.
Motor vehicle accident: 3:32 p.m., (Pacific). Valley Com dispatched firefighters to a possible car fire on Highway 167. When firefighters reached the scene, they found one car fully engulfed, the result of a accident that had occurred only minutes earlier. Firefighters evaluated three people and transported them to MAMC via a VRFA aid unit and a private ambulance.
Oct. 10 Aid call: 7:23 p.m., (Auburn). Firefighters responded to a man with an irregular heart rhythm, looked him over and treated him before King County Medics transported him to MultiCare Auburn Medical Center.
Oct. 11 Aid call: 1:01 p.m., (Lea Hill). Firefighters helped a child who had suffered a seizure at Arthur Jacobsen school, and a private ambulance transported the child to Mary Bridge Hospital for further evaluations.
Oct. 13 Aid call: 6:45 p.m., (South Auburn). Firefighters treated an older man with leg pain and transported him to MAMC.
Oct. 14 Aid call: 1:15 p.m., (North Auburn). Firefighters helped a female with a self-inflicted knife wound to the forearm, provided wound care and American Medical Response drove her to MAMC.
Beta Sigma Phi throughout Western Washington is looking for friends for life. The international women’s organization provides women the opportunity to develop friendships through social, educational and service activities. If you are interested in joining in on the fun, friendship and laughter, please contact the organization at PAC@yahoo.com or www.meetup.com/ Beta-Sigma-Phi-Western-Washington/
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Prowling: 9:55 a.m., 1200 block of 10th Street Northeast. A man called to report that a man had tried to break into his car, setting the alarm off. The victim espied the prowler as he walked away. Police caught up with the bad guy, positively identified him and carted him off to jail for vehicle prowl.
Wire theft: 9 a.m., 1201 M St. SE. Miles Sand and Gravel was the victim of wire theft.
2 16th St. NE. A woman reported that burglars had hit her storage unit, costing her $1,700 worth of goods.
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October 19, 2012 
“Do you plan to support the Auburn High School Modernization and Reconstruction Bond?”
www.auburn-reporter.com Last week’s poll results:
“Have high gas prices changed your spending habits?” Yes: 73% No: 27%
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any more. You have to be a bit on the wild side to do something like that.” – Gary Moberly, of Auburn, caretaker ay Mary Olson Farm.
‘Survivor’ series star spreads the good word He is the ultimate warrior, the genuine “Survivor,” the guy who is always up to the challenge. Michael Skupin of reality TV show fame insists he has more mountains to climb, more terrain to tame. “I’d like to try the Grand Canyon … hiking it, running it, swimming it,” said Skupin, who remains an adventurous, thrill-seeking risk taker at age 50. “I just want to discover the entire Grand Canyon, one of my bucket list items.” Skupin continues to cover plenty of ground these days. He is visiting the KentAuburn area this week, part of the whirlwind promotional tour for his book, “Discovering Your Inner Strength” as well as the latest alternative energy-saving products his software company is pitching. While “Survivor” brought him instant celebrity, his heart and soul have convinced him to help make life better for others as an inspirational speaker, author, coach and software engineer from Michigan. His message to others? Pursue and live your dreams, no matter how impossible they might seem, no matter how young or old you are. “It’s about living your dreams, taking dreams people always have had inside themselves and teaching how to make them happen in their lives,” said Skupin, who makes about 200 promotional appearances throughout the country each year. He made 412 stops 11 years ago after he competed in the second season of “Survivor.” Skupin became a star, the focus of one of the grisliest scenes in reality TV history when he fell into his tribe’s campfire on “Survivor: The Australian Outback” in 2001, and was severely burned. Unable to continue, Skupin became Michael Skupin the first person to be medically evacuated from a “Survivor” competition. Eleven years later, Skupin was invited back onto the show this fall. “For 22 seasons, I’ve thought about playing this game again,” Skupin told EW.com while
Question of the week:
● Q UO T E O F NO T E : “Rodeo is a young man’s sport. There’s still a lot of old guys doing it in the roping events, but you don’t see any more of them in the riding events
[ more KLAAS page 8 ]
● LET TErs...your opinion counts: To submit an item or photo: e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org; mail attn: Letters, Auburn Reporter, 19426 68th Ave. S., Kent, WA, 98032; fax 253.833.0254.
Building a new high school makes economic sense It’s too bad that the Jensons didn’t attend a recent community meeting at Auburn High, which explained why continuing to constantly repair the old building costs us more. We have updated our old house like they did theirs. However, we had only one heating system to replace. With all the out-buildings, etc., Auburn High School has nine. We have a front door and a back door and constantly admonished our four kids to keep the cold air out. The old high school has more than 40 outside doors with 1,500 kids going in and out every hour. The new building has one heating system and only two major outside entrances. Schools have stricter regulations to ensure safety than we have in our homes. The new school is planned to meet those for many years. You rewired your old house, but rewiring to commercial codes is much more expensive. You probably have one computer, but schools have at least one in every classroom. Attendance and grading systems require them. Computer labs are necessary to make sure our students have the skills necessary to get a job. You may not agree with that new technology, but go to any business, big or small, and computers are there and employees need to know how to use them.
Letters policy The Auburn Reporter welcomes letters to the editor on any subject. Letters must include a name, address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Letters may be edited for length. Letters should be no more than 250 words in length. Submissions may be printed both in the paper and electronically. Deadline for letters to be considered for publication is 2 p.m. Tuesday. We replaced our house’s roof, but it wasn’t a concave roof that collects rain instead of sheds it. In the ‘50s that was the newest thing, but in our rainy climate, it doesn’t work at all. The new building will have a roof designed to shed, not collect rain. Look at the plans for updating the Performing Arts Center. It will still have the “stateof-the-art acoustic system” because the building will stay, but handicapped people will have access and carpeting and seating will be updated. Because some elementary schools are now paid for and bond rates are low now, this bond issue will not raise our taxes. It qualifies for $25 million in state matching funds, but only if the bond issue passes this time. Building now provides jobs right here in Auburn. Don’t our school kids deserve to have a safe and
comfortable learning environment without drip buckets and freezing rooms? If you have questions, go to one of the community meetings. The time to build a new Auburn High is now. Please vote yes for Auburn Schools. – Ken and Fern Valentine
Old school must be replaced As an Auburn High School alum, educator and parent, I am supporting the Auburn High School Modernization and Reconstruction Bond vote on Nov. 6. This vote is not simply about school pride, but is about making sure students at all of Auburn’s high schools have access to effective, efficient and safe facilities. The current structure has exceeded its service life and ongoing repair and operations costs – in addition to leaky roofs, pipes, failing HVAC and outdated and unserviceable teaching and learning spaces – impact our students each and every day. The building’s considerable fatigue is showing from the wear and tear of the six decades of operation. All students in Auburn should have the opportunity to attend a safe building they can be proud of. The quality of facilities is critical; it improves student morale and achievement, and school pride. Every year Auburn High School produces great students [ more LETTERS page 8 ]
 October 19, 2012
Support the bond, and your community There is an old expression that “all politics is local.” Never is this axiom truer than in the upcoming general election where the voters of Auburn will be asked to decide whether or not to replace aging Auburn High School. Of all the important issues and choices on the November ballot, none can be more important than recognizing the importance of quality schools as a measure of a community’s viability. Modern schools are important to the “cycle of prosperity” that lifts everyone in the Auburn community up. Strong schools lead to more successful students, better teachers, stronger families, stronger businesses, less crime and
[ KLAAS from page 7 ]
Time to usher in a new school Auburn High School is 61 years old. The classroom buildings need to be replaced. The Performing Arts Center needs to be maintained. It costs $250,000 a year more to maintain the old classrooms than it would cost to maintain new classrooms. Vote for the school bond to accomplish this task in the November election. – Dr. Harold B. Valentine
Clarification In Krista Parsons’ letter to the editor on Oct. 12, I was incorrectly quoted as having said the Auburn Performing Arts Center is “beautiful state of the art.” As I stated in my letter to the editor on Oct. 5, that was a direct quote from the Auburn School District and Auburn Symphony Orchestra’s websites. – Richan Jenson
Heartfelt thanks, Judge Burns We would like to take this opportunity to publicly thank Judge
start to finish. This will be a whole new adventure for me.” While Skupin stopped short of describing how the latest episode finished, he persevered. He has since returned stateside to continue his business at hand.
on location in the Caramoan Islands the day before filming started. “I’m not here because I fell in the fire or to prove to the world anything, I’m here to play the game again, from
Auburn’s Official Poet Laureate
Three in the morning black as can be an indisputably squirrely innumerably furry legged maggot-like critter slithers its way toward your neck. Unsure its existence doesn’t alter its ferocity, its immanence, you wiggle your entire being, torso and all, hoping to quell the journey of this might-be apparition, hoping against hope a diversion will fit better its quest of utter destruction: you. Somehow you fall into deep sleep, dream of onions and six-legged sheep.
Patrick Burns. As an attorney, longtime council member, municipal court judge, neighbor and friend, Pat Burns has been a role model for what it means to be an upstanding community member in Auburn. His dedication to this city through the years, in one way or another, has most likely affected every member of this community for the better. It is people like Mr. Burns who make a town like Auburn a better place to live. As he leaves his post as our local judge, we would like to wish him the very best in his future endeavors. You have made such a tremendous impact in so many lives, we are grateful for the time you have devoted to this community. – Mark and Jana Silberling
Drive the speed limit at your peril The speed limit on the West Valley Highway through Algona has been 40 mph for at least 50 years. It has recently been reduced to 25 mph. I am not questioning who has jurisdiction over this stretch of highway or if this was a good decision. I am merely warning people that obeying the speed limit here is a very dangerous thing to do. If you drive the new 25-mph speed limit, it compels people to prove to you they have a middle finger and are capable of severe tailgating. For some reason, anyone who
Today Skupin enjoys talking to kids at schools, the older set at churches, the working professionals at chamber and service club functions. He enjoys spreading his positive “glass is always full” gospel to others. From some of his observations, society seems to wallow in negativity. When he confronts an audience and asks how many have given up on their dreams, he is surprised to see many people raise their hands. “I don’t know if they don’t have the confidence or they don’t have the wherewithal to support
uses a stepladder to gain access to their vehicle because the vehicle is elevated like a carnival ride are determined to make their front license plate look like a billboard in your rear view mirror. Citing safety concerns, I recommend getting some radar over there or changing the name of the road to Finger Street. – Lloyd Rector
Council’s good actions Glad the Auburn City Council has finally managed to get rid of reimbursements for “service club” dues for council members. For way too long, taxpayers have been footing the bill for meals and dues for council members who can well afford to pay their own way. Thanks to council member Largo Wales for pushing the issue through the Municipal Services Committee in order that her resolution move on to the full council, where it got six out of seven affirmative votes. I’ve been aware for several years that some council members have not taken advantage of this particular “perk” and admire those members who realize that just being an elected official should not give them privileges that ordinary folks do not enjoy. – Virginia Haugen
Vote for Asay, a proven leader If you want a proven leader
people with the dreams or they criticize them,” Skupin said. “But there’s a lot of that going on. “For many, those dreams get taken away from them. They might think, ‘I’m not fast enough. I’m not strong enough. I’m not smart enough. I’m not rich enough.’” Skupin tells them that all things are possible with good ideas, hard work and plenty of persistence. His mantra: It takes leaders with vision to help people with dreams. “If I could help people win for their families … financially, spiritually … getting them on the right
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who listens and responds to the needs of our community, I highly recommend voting for Katrina Asay. A proven leader as past mayor of Milton and current representative of the people of the 30th District in the state House, Asay keeps long office hours studying the issues and analyzing the budget. She knows how to prioritize expenditures based on the “paramount duty of the state” — to educate our young people in the public schools. That is why she supports funding education first, not last, and balancing the budget. Let’s re-elect a proven leader by voting for Katrina Asay in November. – Marie-Anne Harkness
A noteworthy performance on Sunday I invite you to join me at the Auburn Performing Arts Center at 2:30 p.m. on Sunday for a special concert by the Auburn Symphony Orchestra. The orchestra, under the leadership of Stewart Kershaw, will play classical favorites that showcase the virtuosity of this fine group of players. The musicians are donating their services for this event. Please come for beautiful music and the chance to help keep this precious resource in our community for years to come. – Len Elliott
track, then that’s what it’s all about.” Skupin remains just as adventurous, spontaneous and competitive today. He draws motivation from his family, which includes wife Peni and their seven children. His heroes? “My dad, a true warrior who lost a battle to cancer when he was 28 and my mom who battled emphysema for 17 years and never complained. She taught me what tough was,” Skupin said. “(My) burning desire? I just look into the eyes of my children.” Despite a heavy schedule,
Meet Mike Mike Skupin, reality TV show star, author and inspirational speaker, appears at the Golden Steer Steak and Rib House at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. It is free to the public. The restaurant is at 23826 104th Ave. SE, Kent.
Skupin finds time to hunt, barefoot water ski and play ice hockey. No matter what the game is, Skupin refuses to give up. He hates to lose. “It’s a competitive drive,” he said. “I don’t know if you’re born with it or if it’s developed, but I certainly do have it.”
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in substandard facilities. They should have the same opportunity as Auburn Riverside and Auburn Mountainview students. Auburn High School needs our support. If you have not been inside Auburn High School lately, I encourage you to seek out an opportunity to do so before filling out your ballot. I was on the design committee, and although am saddened that the old building will be replaced, I feel proud of what the new building will bring to the next generation of students incorporating and respecting the traditions and history of the past. Please vote yes by Nov. 6. – Dave Halford
stronger property values among many other benefits. Please join us in voting yes on the Auburn High School reconstruction bond and yes to a stronger Auburn community. – Bruce and Lisa Gilbert
[ letters from page 7 ]
Seasonal & German Craft Beers on Tap & Ice Cold
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October 19, 2012 
AUBURN NOON LIONS
of the MONTH
Reaching Out jewelry class instructors Chris Telford (Auburn High School) and Dorin Meinhart (Auburn Moutainview) work with student Rachel Geyer. Students and their families had the opportunity to learn how to plan and prepare for high school, college and a career.
who attend the college, and another daughter who is a With his appointment by former student. Gov. Chris Gregoire, Belle“It’s really quite an honor vue College student Robert for me to serve on the Rowe has become the first board. I think it’s important student in history to serve to have student representaas a trustee at any of Washtion, so I can give the trustington state’s 34 community ees the student’s perspective or technical colleges. regarding signifiHis selection is cant decisions,” the culmination of Rowe said. years of effort by Over the past Bellevue College five years, students students to gain the at Bellevue College representation. led the effort to Rowe, who is 52 allow those who and a resident of attend the state’s Rowe Auburn, earned community and a science transfer technical colleges degree and a certificate to serve on their boards in accounting at Bellevue of trustees, a right that College and is a Phi Theta students at the state’s public Kappa honor society memuniversities have had for ber. He is taking additional years. prerequisite courses needed Working under the guidto enter a bachelor’s degree ance of Assistant Dean of program in education, all Student Programs Faisal while working full-time as Jaswal, and with the supan electrician, and eventuport of BC’s administration ally plans to become a high and Board of Trustees, school math teacher. they created the outline of potential legislation, and Rowe has two daughters
School: Evergreen Heights Elementary School Parent: Leticia Barajas Favorite subject: Math Hobbies: Sing, dance Ambitions: To become a teacher. Activities: ASB representative, selfmanager, librarian
RACHEL CIAMPI PHOTOS
Governor appoints student from Auburn trustee to Bellevue College For the Reporter
Alina Papirnik School: Evergreen Heights Elementary Parents: Yevgeniy and Alla Papirnik Favorite subject: Math, social studies, art Hobbies: In-line Skating, playing the piano, and walking Ambitions: To become a professional piano player, or be a teacher or nurse. Activities: Office messenger, kindergarten helper, librarian, teacher helper, school and church, ASB representative and band
even designated a student to spend significant time in Olympia during four of the last five legislative sessions to communicate the merits of the bill to lawmakers. Those efforts resulted in the passage of SB 5217 in the Washington State Legislature and signed into law by Gregoire earlier this year. The law allows any college district’s board of trustees, which are comprised of five members, to establish a sixth trustee position to be filled by a student. The governor selects the student from a list of three to five candidates submitted by the student government of that college district. “Robert is going to pave a path for other students to follow not only at Bellevue College but at all of the state’s community and technical colleges. This will benefit students in the long run by giving them a stronger voice in the governance of their colleges,” Jaswal said.
In Tough Times, Pat Sullivan is Leading by Example: 3 Took a voluntary
The Seattle Times
3 Refused to send
Reelect Pat Sullivan in the 47 District
taxpayer funded newsletters
3 Said no to out of state travel and junkets
3 One of the lowest office expenses in the Legislature
“The Democrat has earned a reputation for independence and strong leadership… Sullivan played a key role bringing together Democratic moderates and Republicans on critical reforms… Sullivan is by far the better choice.” October 12th, 2012
State Representative • 47th District • Pos. 2 • D
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The Cities & Schools Forum recently hosted the 14th annual Reaching Out Fair at the Auburn Performing Arts Center, an event designed for Auburn middle school students and their families. The fair featured a resource information fair, a free pizza dinner and dessert, informative breakout sessions, a chance to win $1,400 in scholarships and prizes, and a live finale. Above, Steve Mastel and Laura Wheeler, of the Puget Sound Naval Shipyard, interact with students Aaron Baldridge and Cody Lanning. Upper right,
 October 19, 2012
Thank you for your votes!
Thank You to all who voted for me in the I appreciate your support!
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I look forward to serving YOU, your friends & family soon!
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It was a wonderful surprise to be nominated and was so exciting to win! We are honored and appreciative to have been voted #1 salon in Auburn.
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October 19, 2012 
... Healthy Living
Take steps to cope with stress
Tom “Mad Dog” Schneider is the owner and operator of Mad Dog Boot Camp Fitness in Auburn. He conducts Indoor and Outdoor “Real Army Style” Fitness Camps focused on building strength, muscular endurance, and overall cardiovascular training. He is a Certified Army Master Fitness Trainer and Small Group Leader with more than 30 years of combined military and civilian fitness experience. For more information, email email@example.com or call 253-736-5740.
Auburn High School and the Puget Sound Blood Center are hosting a blood drive from 8 a.m.-2:45 p.m. Oct. 31 at the school, 800 4th St. NE. Auburn High, one of the principal donation spots in the region for PSBC, hopes to reach its goal of 250 donations. For more information, call 253-9458667 or please visit www. psbc.org.
CONGRATULATIONS to Dr. Summers and his team! Summers Chiropractic & Massage received a
NATIONAL 5-STAR AWARD FOR DISTINGUISHED CHIROPRACTIC SERVICE 2201 SW 356th St., Federal Way
If you are unable to manage your stress well, make an appointment to see your doctor. Besides counseling services, prescription medications may be of benefit. Dr. Linda Petter of Auburn is a weekly feature on the KOMO TV/News Radio in Seattle (1000 AM and 97.7 FM) every Saturday and Sunday 7:45 a.m. and 9:45 a.m., and on a weekday during
the morning and evening commute. She trained at the Mayo Clinic and the University of Illinois, Carle Hospital. Petter is chief of the Department of Family Practice at St. Francis Hospital in Federal Way. She is a consumer healthcare advocate, and her books, “Healthcare on a Budget” and “Common Medical Sense”, are available on Amazon. com. Visit her website, www. DocForAll.com, or call her office at 253-568-0841.
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admitted to handling stress effectively. Stress can cause significant physical and psychological symptoms. Examples include: chest pain, heartburn, headaches, insomnia, increased blood pressure, hair loss, neck and back pain, weakened immunity, anxiety, panic episodes and depression. Learning to cope effectively with stress takes time and practice. First, be sure to eat a healthy diet and don’t skip meals. Sleep seven to nine hours every night. Exercise for 30 minutes, five to seven days a week. In addition, spend at least 30 minutes a day doing those things that you enjoy. Examples may include: listening to music, reading a book, getting a massage, working on crafts, taking the dog for a walk or spending quality time with your family. Dr. Linda Petter
Does life seem overwhelming? Do you feel pulled in every direction but the way you want to go? Do you feel you are losing control, perhaps threatened or overly challenged? Has your joy and happiness been replaced with worry and frustration? Who is not stressed, especially given our economy? We feel stressed when demands on us are not balanced with effective coping strategies. A survey released by the American Psychological Association this year revealed that Americans are most stressed about money (75 percent), followed by work (70 percent) and the economy (67 percent). In addition, three out of four adults surveyed reported having physical symptoms as a result of overwhelming stress, and only 36 percent of those
DOC FOR ALL
mind of mad DOG
For many of you, the idea of 2013 coming around the corner and sticking to a “resolution” is a scary idea. Well, it doesn’t have to be. With a plan, commitment on your part and having some balance in your life, those New Year’s resolutions can be achieved. I, too, have struggled and continue to struggle with many commitments or promises I’ve told myself before the New Year. But I keep it in perspective. I try and go back to what I have taught many of my former soldiers and my current fitness clients: It’s all about balance in life. When we make a huge resolution, and other things like family or work become as important as our health and fitness, we are faced with prioritizing our commitments. So, what do we do? Instead of waiting for 2013 to arrive, I recommend getting a jumpstart and doing some planning in advance. If you have resolutions, goals, commitments or just want to improve an area of your life that you feel is lacking, try the following steps for success: 1. Write it down. No plan, no resolution, etc. can start without this. Be detailed and show your goals and objective.
2. Be committed. You can do this with by sharing your resolution or goal with others who will hold you accountable. Be willing to do the hard work. 3. Have balance. Keep things in perspective. Make time for your faith, family and friends. If you miss a workout or cheat on your diet, don’t sweat it. Just remember to revert back to your plan and get back on track. 4. Create status checks. Write down results in intervals. Every eight weeks, 12 weeks, etc. 5. Reevaluate or do a control/followup. Do steps 1-4 again. The key to success for any New Year’s resolution is your commitment. No plan in life, especially when you deal with changing your health and fitness lifestyle, can be successful without a commitment on your part. By adding the accountability partner or “battle buddy,” you are able to stay on track and receive feedback on your progress. If you follow Mad Dog’s steps of planning, commitment, balance in your life, and reevaluate, you too will reach those goals. Tom Schneider
Get a jump on better health and fitness
 October 19, 2012
Lowe’s brings new greenhouse to Camelot Elementary garden From staff reports
Camelot Elementary School in Federal Way is a 2012 recipient of the $5,000 Lowe’s Toolbox for Education grant. Last week, Lowe’s of Auburn sent a team of employees and community
volunteers to deliver and assemble a 6-foot-by-16-foot greenhouse for the school’s community garden. Some of the grant money went to purchase the greenhouse. The rest will go toward shelving and potting tables for the greenhouse, class sets of garden tools
for students, and tables and benches for an outdoor classroom. The Camelot community garden is used daily by students as young as pre-school up to fifth grade. The kindergarten class harvested a whole bucket of tomatoes the other day
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A team from the Auburn Lowe’s store helped deliver and install a 6-foot-by-16-foot greenhouse for Camelot Elementary School’s community garden. COURTESY PHOTO and had them for a healthy snack. The greenhouse will extend the garden’s growing season and provide many more opportunities for active, hands on learning. Instead of having to pay a delivery fee and a separate installation charge, the Auburn Lowe’s sent a team of managers, employees, and volunteers to deliver and set it up free of charge. According to Camelot teacher Darcy Borg: “This is just another way
that local businesses and schools work together to provide better learning opportunities for students and improve community relationships. Our PTA President, Gina Cory, was present for pictures and along with other PTA members offered coffee and muffins to the volunteers and workers. Associate Pastor Bryan Kahue from Westhill Church was on hand to help out with the greenhouse set up and also donated time and labor to
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install benches in the south end of the garden to provide enough seating for a whole class. Again, another example of the community effort and how the garden is bringing many different people from all walks of life together.” Camelot is also the first elementary school in Washington state to receive the Department of Education’s Green Ribbon School Award in the first year of the national awards program.
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October 19, 2012 
Skate America comes to Kent BY MARK KLAAS email@example.com
Sidelined with an untimely injury, Evan Lysacek won’t be competing in this weekend’s Hilton HHonors Skate America at the ShoWare Center in Kent. The reigning Olympic champion’s return to the ice will have to wait, but Lysacek says the show will go on with a star-filled lineup. “I am impressed with so many of today’s skaters,” Lysacek said. “I am obviously very disappointed that I won’t be competing. I’ve been excited and looking forward to it,” he said. “Things were going very well in my preparation for it.” Competition begins Friday, continues Saturday and ends Sunday.
[ werner from page 1 ] softball and golf. The program is so popular today it includes 200 special athletes from cities throughout the area, making Auburn home to one of the largest Special Olympics delegations in the state of Washington. The Special Olympics organization spotted all the good that Werner’s been up to the last 13 years and last month named her King County Region Special Olympics Coach of the Year. On Monday, the City of Auburn surprised Werner, bestowing an honor upon her it hasn’t awarded to anyone in years – made her a Hometown Hero. Werner admitted the award caught her completely by surprise: she had no idea what was going to happen before she stepped into the Council chambers, in fact thought she was being honored about the Special
The showcase at the ShoWare is the opening event of the six-stop International Skating Union’s Grand Prix of Figure Skating Series. Medals will be awarded in men’s singles, ladies’ singles, pair skating and ice dancing. Skaters also will earn points toward qualifying for the Grand Prix final. Lysacek, who reaggravated a groin injury in training, hopes to be back in competition soon, targeting the Jan. 20-27 U.S. Figure Skating Nationals in Omaha, Neb. “The doctors assured me that it’s not a serious setback but to take every precaution,” Lysacek said. “Hopefully, this is not a long rest period away from the ice.” Despite Lysacek’s absence, the event features Olympics award. “I was very surprised and I’m very honored and humbled,” Werner said afterward. Clearly, Werner is a woman who loves what she’d doing. “I like working with the athletes the best,” Werner said. “The joy for me is watching them grow, not only in their skill sets in sports but socially.” As he presented the award, Mayor Lewis noted some special qualities in Werner. “Her selfless acts of dedication to the program truly come from a place of passion and love for her athletes and for others. In the words of an Auburn Parks’ employee, ‘every once in a while you get the opportunity to work with someone, meet someone, who’s truly remarkable’, and I would think that Jamie fits that description in every way,” Lewis said.
heralded figure skating champions, including 2012 World silver medalists Meryl Davis and Charlie White, USA’s longest-performing and most successful ice dancing team. Other featured members of Team USA include U.S. champions Ashley Wagner (ladies) and Caydee Denney and John Coughlin (pairs).
Featured international skaters are: European silver medalists Ekaterina Bobrova/Dmitri Soloviev of Russia (ice dancing); Kaitlyn Weaver/Andrew Poje of Canada (ice dancing); World silver medalists Alena Leonova (women’s singles); Tatiana Volosozhar/Maxim Trankov of Russia (pairs); 2010 Olympic silver medalists Qing
Pang/Jian Tong of China (pairs); and World bronze medalist Yuzuru Hanyu of Japan (men’s singles). In Lysacek’s place, Armin Mahbanoozadeh will make his third consecutive Skate America appearance, having won bronze at the 2010 Skate America. Mahbanoozadeh, the 2012 U.S. pewter (fourthplace) medalist, began his season with a silver-medal finish at the 2012 U.S. International Figure Skating Classic in September. “I have been training for
this event because I knew I was the first alternate,” Mahbanoozadeh said. “I’m excited, determined and ready to go.” Mahbanoozadeh joins Team USA members Jeremy Abbott, the 2012 U.S. champion, and Douglas Razzano in Kent. Tickets are available at www.2012skateamerica.com/ tickets, the ShoWare ticket office, or by calling 253-856-6999. For more information about the series, including the complete list of events and skater selections, go to www.isu.org.
MultiCare Auburn Medical Center Better connected for our patients At MultiCare Auburn Medical Center (formerly Auburn Regional Medical Center) we’re grateful for the privilege of serving your health care needs and thank you for the warm welcome you’ve given us. We look forward to working with our community to make South King County an even healthier place to live.
Thank you to these outstanding community organizations for supporting our public open house Auburn Dance Academy Auburn Valley YMCA Auburn Riverside High School Chamber Ensemble Auburn Riverside High School Take Note Jazz Combo Auburn Mountain View High School “Roar of the Lions” Drumline Auburn Police Department Auburn Auxiliary now MultiCare Volunteer Services Buds and Blooms of Auburn Cafe Pacific Catering Gosanko Chocolates Green River Community College Long Horn Catering Oberto Factory Store and Deli South Sound Suzuki Strings
MultiCare clinic locations in South King County Auburn MultiCare Auburn Clinic–Internal Medicine MultiCare Auburn Women’s Clinic MultiCare General Surgery–Auburn MultiCare HealthWorks–Auburn MultiCare Infectious Disease MultiCare Orthopedics & Sports Medicine–Auburn MultiCare Auburn Clinic MultiCare Auburn Urgent Care MultiCare Auburn Health Center MultiCare Regional Cancer Center – Auburn Covington MultiCare Covington Medical Center Federal Way MultiCare Federal Way Urgent Care MultiCare HealthWorks–Federal Way The Clinic at WalMart Operated by MultiCare Kent MultiCare HealthWorks–Kent MultiCare Kent Clinic and Urgent Care Maple Valley MultiCare Maple Valley Clinic
OctOber 20 & 21 Join us here at Emerald Downs in Auburn on Saturday 10am-5pm and Sunday 11am-3pm for a unique wedding show. Meet vendors, watch a fashion show and find everything you need to plan your perfect wedding.
A not-for-profit community organization
FREE ADMISSION | FREE PARKING | FREE GIFT TOTE Sponsored by
Photos compliments of Select Photography
Enter to win a $2,500 Love Story engagement ring courtesy of
MultiCare Health System ~ MultiCare Allenmore Hospital ~ MultiCare Auburn Medical Center ~ MultiCare Good Samaritan Hospital MultiCare Mary Bridge Children’s Hospital & Health Center ~ MultiCare Tacoma General Hospital ~ MultiCare Clinics
Auburn Tourism Board
 October 19, 2012
The Craig Terrill Band to rock Auburn Ave The Craig Terrill Band brings its all-American rock sound to the Auburn Avenue Theater on Nov. 3. Terrill, a former Seattle Seahawk defensive tackle, and his mates play original American Rock music, as well as classic and American rock tunes. Terrill wrote and performed “The 12th Man Scream.” He sang the national anthem at a Seahawks playoff game in 2006 and even opened for Seal with Paul Allen’s band at the WAMU the same year. From there, Terrill has performed on stage with Garth Brooks in Las Vegas and at The House of Blues in Chicago and Orlando. He has released two albums with the band. The band performs throughout the Pacific
Auburn Dance Academy teams qualify for finals For the Reporter
Craig Terrill sang the national anthem at a Seahawks playoff game in 2006. COURTESY PHOTO Northwest. The Craig Terrill Band is comprised of some of the best musicians in the Seattle area: Mike Mattingly on guitar, Mark Mattingly on drums, Rick Lovrovich on bass, Jay Kenney on piano and keyboard, Scotty Harris on saxophone, and Terrill on vocals and acoustic guitar.
At the Ave • What: Bravo presents The Craig Terrill Band • When: 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 3 • Where: Auburn Avenue Theater, 10 Auburn Ave.
• Tickets: $17 regular; $15 students, seniors. Call 253-931-3043, MondayFriday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. or online through Brown Paper Tickets at www.auburnwa.gov/arts. • Info: For more information on The Craig Terrill Band, visit www. ctband.com.
By November 6th VOTE
Two teams from the Auburn Dance Academy are finalists in a national dance contest. After receiving more than 90,000 entries from throughout the nation to audition for the Disney dance competition, Make Your Mark, the Auburn teams were among six contestants selected as finalists to compete. A brother and sister duo – Chris and Starley Carrington, represents one team. The Bx5 Crew, comprised of Jalen Forward, Brady Moore, Marcus Rasmussen, Levi Carrington and Anthony Morigi, ages 10-13, represents the other team. The Bx5 Crew has been dancing for only a year. After being selected, the teams flew to Los
Angeles to rehearse and tape their final performance before a live studio audience. The show will be aired on the Disney Channel at 8 p.m. Friday. After the show, there will be a two-hour window for voting and the results will be announced Sunday. Anyone can vote online. Visit makeyourmark.disney.go.com/ finalists2012 to register and preview the dancers ahead of time. You also can vote by text or phone. It is a remarkable honor for the dancers, the studio, and its owners, Jennifer and Peter Carrington who have been teaching dance to children of this community for several years. The academy offers ballet, jazz, hip hop, lyrical, tap and singing lessons.
YES for Auburn Schools!
Auburn High School has a legacy of great programs, but operates in a facility that no longer sustains those programs. Find out more information at http://auburncitizens4schools.weebly.com/ or on Facebook at www.facebook.com/AuburnCitizens4Schools. Paid for by Auburn Citizens for Schools. Remember to Vote “YES” for Kids on November 6th.
TASTE YOUR WAY TO A FREE CRUISE!
FREE TASTING EVENT!
On Saturday, October 27 from 11am5pm Choose Your Destination as you go on a “Food Cruise” around the Casino showcasing the best we have to offer! Pick up your free passport at the Preferred Players Club and collect stamps as you sample each “destination.” Once your book is full, return it to the Preferred Players Club to be entered into a drawing to win a FREE cruise* for two on Norwegian Cruise Line. *Airfare not included. Passengers are responsible for NCF’s and government taxes. Promotion subject to change without notice. Management reserves all rights.
RG PASSPORT 10-17 and 10-19.indd 1
10/12/2012 3:46:27 PM
October 19, 2012 
flannery SETS PACE Auburn’s Tyler Flannery, above, captured the 3.1-mile race in a South Puget Sound League North 4A boys cross country meet at Thomas Jefferson High School last week. Flannery finished the course in 16 minutes, 19.60 seconds, downing Auburn Riverside’s Trevor Love (16:47.60). In the girls race, Jefferson’s Kelin Dener (19:34.20) took the win, followed by Auburn’s Rachel Covey (19:40.90).
SPSL 4A NORTH STANDINGS Team Kentwood Auburn Kentlake Tahoma Jefferson Kent-Meridian Kentridge Auburn Riverside Mt. Rainier
6 6 4 4 2 2 2 1 1
0 1 2 2 4 4 4 5 6
7 6 5 4 2 2 2 1 1
0 1 2 3 5 5 5 6 6
LAST WEEK: Auburn, 35, Kent-Meridian 14; Kentlake 40, Kentridge 7; Kentwood 35, Tahoma 14; Mount Rainier 23, Jefferson 0; Curtis 48, Auburn Riverside 0 (nonleague)
Making it happen: Auburn quarterback Brier Atkinson escapes a Kent-Meridian pass rusher to unload a pass during the Trojans’ win in the Taylor Trophy game. RACHEL CIAMPI,
THIS WEEK: Kentridge at Jefferson (Thursday); Auburn Riverside at Kentwood (Thursday); Mount Rainier at Kent-Meridian (Friday); Kentlake at Tahoma (Friday); Federal Way at Auburn (Friday, nonleague) (All games kick off at 7 p.m. )
SPSL 3A STANDINGS League
Streaking Trojans roll past Royals All-purpose Harold Lee was at it again last Thursday night. Lee ran 65 yards for one touchdown and returned an interception 87 yards for another as Auburn rolled to a 35-14 victory over KentMeridian in a South Puget Sound League North 4A football game at Auburn Memorial Stadium.
League Overall W L W L
It was the sixth straight victory for the Trojans, who retained the rivalry’s Taylor Trophy. Auburn, 6-1 in league and 6-1 overall, faces second-ranked Federal Way (7-0, 7-0), the powerhouse from the SPSL South, at Troy Field on Friday. Demontra McNealy scored
on runs of 6 and 33 yards for Auburn, which broke open the game with a 21-point third quarter. Darnell Hagans added a 16-yard TD run. Quincy Carter scored from 10 yards out and Denny Nguyen found the end zone from the 2 for the Royals (2-5, 2-5).
Lakes Peninsula Bonney Lake Auburn Mtview Decatur Enumclaw
3 3 2 1 0 0
4 5 3 2 1 2
0 0 1 2 3 3
3 2 4 5 6 5
LAST WEEK: Lakes 21, Auburn Mountainview 14; Peninsula 58, Decatur 13; Bonney Lake 28, Enumclaw 10 THIS WEEK: : Decatur at Auburn Mountainview (Thursday); Bonney Lake at Lakes; Enumclaw at Peninsula (All games kick off at 7 p.m.)
 October 19, 2012
CALENDAR Events Auburn Tourism: For special events in the Auburn area, visit the website: www. auburntourism.com. Fall Fest: 6-8 p.m. Oct. 19, Auburn Valley Y, 1620 Perimeter Road SW. A spook-tacular event filled with pumpkin decorating , carnival games, make-and-take crafts, healthy snacks, face painting inflatable. Complimentary pumpkins available for the first 100 participants. Bring your own pumpkin to decorate. Pre-registration is required. Cost: $5/family (members), $10/family (non-members). More information: 253-876-7556, www.auburnvalleyymca.org.
The cast for ‘Willy Wonka’ includes Matthew Graham (Charlie) and Mr. Bucket (Bret Espey). Below right, from left, Candice Metzger (Mrs. Gloop), Terry Thibodeaux (Willy Wonka) and Michael Anderson (Augustus Gloop) perform on stage. RACHEL CIAMPI,
Auburn Wedding Show: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Oct. 20; 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Oct. 21, Emerald Downs, 2300 Emerald Downs Drive. Free admission, free parking, free tote. Sponsored by Tents & Events Party Rentals, and Auburn Tourism Board. www.auburnwedding show.com. Halloween Harvest Festival: 2-5 p.m. Oct. 27, Washington Elementary School, 20 E. St. NE, Auburn. Games, crafts, face painting, scary cookies and cauldrons of punch, costumes encouraged (toy weapons checked at door), downtown business trick or treating. Bring canned or boxed food to support the Auburn Food Bank. Free. Call 253-931-3043 for more information.
City of Algona S’mores N More: 6-8 p.m., Oct. 27, Matchett Park, 402 Warde St., Algona. Family event includes s’mores, storytelling by the campfire and treat bags. Call 253-833-2897 for more information.
Auburn Community Players season opens with classic ‘Willy Wonka’ at the Ave’ Auburn Community Players unleashes “Willy Wonka” at the Auburn Avenue Theater on Friday and Saturday, and again Oct. 26-28. “Willy Wonka” follows enigmatic candy manufacturer Willy Wonka as he stages a contest by hiding five golden tickets in five of his scrumptious candy bars. Whoever comes up with these tickets wins a free tour of the Wonka factory, and as a lifetime supply of candy. The Auburn Community Players is comprised of local, volunteer actors from the community. Showtime • What: Auburn Community Players presents Willy Wonka
Trunk or Treat: 6-8 p.m. Oct 31, Northwest Family Church, 3535 Auburn Way S. Grab your costume and bag for a free fun and kid-safe event. Kids go trunk to trunk receiving candy from decorated vehicles and costumed staff. Family photo area available. Kids 12 and under must be accompanied by an adult. nwfamilychurch.com America’s Family Pet Expo: Nov. 3-4, Puyallup Fair and Events Center, 110 9th Ave. SW. Hours: 10 a.m.-7 p.m. Saturday; 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Sunday. Exhibitors, learning opportunities, contests and pet products. Dog events and dozens of dog breeds on display, an assortment of cats, colorful birds, reptiles, exotic fish and more. General admission: $12 adults; $10 seniors (60 and over); $6 juniors (6-12), active and retired military (with valid ID); children 5 and under free. General admission tickets can be purchased at a $2 discount online at www. petexpowa.org.
• When: 7:30 p.m., Oct. 19, 20, 26, 27; and 2 p.m. Oct. 20, 28. • Where: Auburn Avenue Theater, 10 Auburn Ave • Tickets: $14 regular, $12 students, senior ($17/$15 at the door), $10 on Oct. 20 at 2 p.m. Call 253-931-3043, Monday-Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. or online through Brown Paper Tickets at www.auburnwa.gov/arts.
47th Veterans Day Parade: 11 a.m. Nov. 10, Main St., Auburn. One of the largest Veterans Day parades in the country. The
parade pays special tribute to the American Veterans (AMVETS). The parade boasts almost 200 units and more than 5,500 parade participants, including more than 25 marching bands, military vehicles, veterans’ units, honor guards and more. Call Auburn Parks, Arts & Recreation Department at 253-931-3043 to volunteer with the event or receive an official event packet at www. auburnwa.gov. 26th Veterans Day Marching Band Competition: 1-10 p.m. Nov. 10, Auburn Memorial Stadium, Troy Field, 800 4th St. NE. Hosted by the Auburn High School Band and Choir Parents. More than 30 of the finest high school marching bands from Washington, Oregon and Idaho compete in parade and field show competition. Tickets for all-day admission: $15 adults; $10 students (ages 6-18); $10 seniors (62 and older); $10 military with active ID; $15 college students. Proceeds benefit the Auburn High School Band and Choir programs. For more information, visit auburnveteransday. webs.com/ A Victorian Country Christmas: Nov. 28-Dec. 2, Americraft ShowPlex, Pavilion, Expo Hall, 110 9th Ave. SW, Puyallup (enter at gold or blue gate). Hours: 10 a.m.-9 p.m., Wednesday-Saturday; 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sunday. Admission: $10 adult; $8 senior (62 and older); $8 student (6-18) children 5 and under free. www.avictoriancountrychristmas.com
Benefits Auburn Meadows community coat drive: Through Oct. 31. The coats can be new or gently used and will be dispersed by local charity organizations and schools for those in need. Donations can be dropped off at its senior living community, 945 22M St. NE, between 8 a.m. and 7 p.m. daily. 253-333-0171. Harvest Bazaar: 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Oct. 20, Canterbury House, 502 29th St. SE, Auburn. 10th annual bazaar benefiting New Hope Early Childhood Center. Homemade items, gifts for everyone, books, jewelry, baby items, kitchen items, yard items. For more information, email jmsbookkeeping@ msn.com. Fall Bazaar: 11 a.m. Oct. 21, White River Buddhist Temple, 3625 Auburn Way N. Featuring for sale: sushi, chicken teriyaki, curry, udon. You may dine in or take out. There also will be a bake sale, farm produce and handicrafts. Waddell & Reed’s Oktoberfest: 4-9 p.m. Oct. 25, Truitt Building, 102 W. Main St., Auburn. Benefit for ACAP Child & Family Services in association with Auburn
Got an event? firstname.lastname@example.org or post online at www.auburn-reporter.com Youth Resources. Silent auction, free beer/ wine tasting and brats, live music, prizes. Please RSVP by Oct. 22. Space limited. 253-474-9555. Women’s self-defense seminar: 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Oct. 27, Karate Northwest, 2109 Auburn Way N., Suite D, Auburn. Black Tiger Tactical and Karate Northwest host. Proceeds benefit the Auburn Food Bank. All monies raised will be used to help women and children in abusive living environments. $30 per person. Space limited. Required: Appropriate training clothing, footwear, towel and bottle of water. To register, please email email@example.com Costumed Gala and Fundraiser: 6-11 p.m. Oct. 27, Truitt Building, 102 W. Main St., Auburn. Shake your “boo” thing at the White River Valley Museum’s annual costume ball and silent auction. Tickets $55. 21 and older, please. To purchase tickets and for more information, call 253-288-7439.
Faith Mashujaa Day: 3 p.m., Oct. 20, 225 S. 288th St., Auburn. A prayer service dedicating Kenya to God to end violence and tribalism in that country.
Health Cascade Regional Blood Center drives: 11 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Oct. 20, GWTA, 1611 W. Valley Highway S., Auburn; 111 a.m.-2 p.m. Oct. 31, Van Siclen, Stocks & Firkins - Attorney at Law, 721 45th St. NE, Auburn; 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Nov. 3, Lakeland Hills Community, 1408 Lake Tapps Parkway E.; 7:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Nov. 6-7, Auburn Riverside High School, 501 Oravetz Road; 9:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Nov. 18, Seventhday Adventist Church, 402 29th St. SE, Auburn; 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Nov. 21, Costco Wholesale, 1802 M St. NW, Auburn; noon4 p.m. Nov. 27, Muckleshoot Casino, Team Member Breakroom, 2402 Auburn Way S. For more information, call 1-877-242-5663 or visit www.crbs.net/home. Puget Sound Blood Center drives: 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Oct. 23, Mountainview High School, auxiliary gym, 28900 124th Ave. SE; 7:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Oct. 30, Jefferson High School, little gym, 4248 S 288th St.; 8 a.m.2 p.m. Oct. 31, Auburn High School, The Pit, 800 4th St. NE; 9-11 a.m., noon-3 p.m. Nov. 1, Auburn City Hall, council chamber, 25 W. Main St.; 10 a.m.-noon, 1-4 p.m. Nov. 10, SuperMall, bus by Burlington Coat Factory, 1101 Supermall Way. For more information, call 253-945-8667 or please visit www. psbc.org.
[ more CALENDAR page 17 ]
COME MEET THE ALPACAS Informal Q & A Session Alpaca 101 Going on NOW Thru 10/21!
Rainier Alpacas 39702 218th Ave. SE Enumclaw • Income Potential • Lifestyle • Tax Benefits • Shop for Gifts
COVINGTON 27177 185th AVE SE www.covington.wbu.com (253) 639-6378
We’re passionate about birds and nature. That’s why we opened a Wild Birds Unlimited Nature Shop in our community. 683647
Vote for the most private & public sector experience
Sunday, Oct. 21 • 1pm - 4pm Saturday, Nov. 3 • 1pm - 4pm
For more information: 253-880-6469
October 19, 2012 
www.auburn-reporter.com [ CALENDAR from page 16 ]
Clubs Striped Water Poets: Meet every Tuesday, 7- 9 p.m., at Auburn City Hall, 25 W. Main St. A roundtable critique and welcoming of new poets. Auburn Morning Toastmasters: Meet every Thursday morning, 6:30-7:30, Rainbow Cafe, 112 E. Main St., Auburn. Learn the fine art of communication and public speaking in a friendly supportive atmosphere. Visitors are welcome. For more information, call 253-735-1751. Discover Girl Scouts: 7-8:30 p.m. Oct. 29, Algona Pacific Library, 255 Ellingson Road, Pacific; 7-8:30 p.m. Nov. 13, Auburn Library, 1102 Auburn Way S. Girls, kindergarten to the 12th grade, and their parents or guardians are invited to learn about Girl Scouting. Girl Scout staff and/ or volunteers will be available to answer questions about membership, activities and how to get started. For more information, contact Kristina Droppers at 425-614-1126 or firstname.lastname@example.org. www. girlscoutsww.org
Programs, classes Art Camp Overnight: 7 p.m. to 8 a.m. Nov. 16-17, White River Valley Museum, White River Valley Museum. Program for kids age 7-12 that includes artistically themed activities to pair with the museumâ€™s Small Works Big Presents, the Gift of Art exhibit. Kids also will participate in scavenger hunts, take a flashlight tour and watch a museum themed movie. Cost is $30 per first child, $25 per additional siblings. Please call 253-288-7439 to register or at wrvmuseum.org.
Libraries Auburn Library, 1102 Auburn Way S. 253- 931-3018. Library events include: CHILDREN & FAMILIES
Ready-Set-Read: If you are in elementary school, take the Reading Challenge. Read at least 20 minutes per day for 20 days within a month and choose a new paperback book at your community library. Forms are available online at www.kcls.org/parents/ kidsandreading/rsr/ and at the library. Monday Morning Story Time: 10:15 a.m., Oct. 22, 29. Ages 2 to 6 with adult, siblings welcome. Explore Early Literacy through stories, songs, finger plays and action rhymes. Wacky Wednesday Story Times: 10:15 a.m., Oct. 24, 31. Ages 3 to 6. Preschoolers will be hopping and celebrating stories, alphabet letters and creative activities in this half hour program. Spanish Story Time: 6:30 p.m., Oct. 22, 29. Stories, rhymes, felt stories and more for the family. Bouncing Baby Story Times: 10:15 a.m., Oct. 25. Ages newborn to 24 months. Bounce along to fun chants and music. A short play time follows. Sleepy Story Time: 7 p.m., Oct. 18, 25. All ages welcome, ages 5 and younger with adult. Wear your pajamas and bring your teddy bear to this 30-minute bedtime Story Time. Early Literacy Parties in Spanish: 10 a.m., Fridays, through Nov. 16. Series of free workshops for Spanish-speaking families with children newborn to age 5 to learn about Early Literacy and how to prepare their children for kindergarten. www.kcls.org/fiestas. Meet the Author: 2 p.m., Oct. 27. Peg Kehretâ€™s middle-grade books have won 50 state young reader awards, including the Washington Sasquatch Award, which are voted on by students. â€œAbductionâ€? was nominated for an Edgar Award by the Mystery Writers of America. Her memoir, â€œSmall Steps: The Year I Got Polioâ€?, won the PEN Center West Award in Childrenâ€™s Literature, the Golden Kite Award from the Society of Childrenâ€™s Book Writers and Illustrators, and the Mark Twain Award. Her new memoir, â€œAnimals Welcome: A Life of Reading, Writing and Rescueâ€? is a fall 2012 selection
of the Jr. Library Guild. Books will be available for sale by University Books and a book signing will follow. www.pegkehret.com TEENS Teen Zone: 3 p.m. Oct. 24, 31. For teens in middle school and high school. Hang out, study, play video games and pick up a good book ... all in the same place. Get a Job! Job Club for Teens & Young Adults: 4 p.m., Tuesdays, Oct. 16-Nov. 6. Get motivated and stay motivated to be successful in your job search! Each week, the job club will cover a featured topic by a professional career counselor. â€˘ Oct. 23: Resumes. What should your resume include? When and how do you use it? â€˘Â Oct. 30: Interview Prep. So youâ€™ve impress the employer enough to get an interview. Weâ€™ll help you be prepared, professional and relaxed. â€˘ Nov. 6: Follow-up. With any questions you have or topics you would like to discuss. Limited to the first 30 participants. Meet the Author: Marissa Meyer: 3:30 p.m. Oct. 24. Marissa Meyer is the author of â€œCinder: Book One of the Lunar Chroniclesâ€?. Learn more about the Lunar Chronicles and how Marissa came up with the idea to make Cinderella a cyborg. You will have a chance to win a copy of Cinder and have it signed by Marissa. Short and Scary Writing Contest: Submit your spookiest stories this month and win a ghastly good prize. Winners will be announced Nov. 12. Read Three, Get One Free: Read three books, write three short thoughtful reviews and get a new paperback book free. Pick up an entry form at any KCLS library or online at www.kcls.org/read3. Sponsored by the KCLS Foundation. ADULTS Book a Librarian: Free 30-minute appointments to help you with your information needs. Please come to the library or call 253-931-3018 to make an appointment. English as a Second Language (ESOL): 6-8:30 p.m., Mondays and Wednesdays, beginning Sept. 24. A formal class to learn
Walking Routes Available
English grammar, reading, writing and conversation skills. Computer classes: Sign-up at the Information Desk or call 253-931-3018. Drop In to Learn about eBooks: 5 p.m. Oct. 24. Learn how to download KCLS eBooks to your eReader or computer. Look at popular eReaders, OverDrive and Adobe Digital Editions software and ask questions. Algona-Pacific Library, 225 Ellingson Road, Pacific. 253-833-3554. Library events include: CHILDREN & FAMILIES Spanish Story Times: 6:30 p.m. Oct. 23, 30. Stories, rhymes, felt stories and more for the family. Baby Story Times: 10:15 a.m. Oct. 24, 31. Newborn to 24 months with adult. Toddler Story Times: 10:15 a.m. Oct. 23, 30. Ages 2 to 3 with adult. Stories, rhymes, music and fun. Preschool Story Times: 11 a.m. Oct. 23,
Algona-Pacific Teen Book Club: 3:30 p.m. Oct. 23. Discuss the book of the month and share what youâ€™ve been reading. New members are always welcome. Day of the Dead: 3:30 p.m. Oct. 30. Learn about Day of the Dead and celebrate by decorating your own sugar skull and creating a traditional altar. Limited to first 30
and revetments in this Countyline River Reach have constricted the channel for nearly one hundred years, thereby dramatically altering the physical and biological character of the river, degrading fish habitat, and reducing salmon productivity in this reach. Relocation of the levee will reconnect approximately 100 acres of wetland and floodplain, allowing new and complex habitats to form and existing habitats to have a more direct connection to the river. The project is located within the City of Pacific, City of Sumner, and unincorporated Pierce County, between River Mile (RM) 5.0 (8th Street E Bridge) and 6.3 (A Street SE/BNSF Railway Bridges), on the left bank of the White River. Comments on this project must be received no later than October 23, 2012. For additional information, or to submit comments, please contact Ms. Sarah McCarthy, Project Ecologist, at (206) 263-0492, or write to: Sarah McCarthy, Dept. of Natural Resources and Parks, 201 S. Jackson St., Suite 600, Seattle, WA 98104; or visit http://www.kingcounty.gov/rivers Published in Auburn Reporter on October 12, 2012 and October 19, 2012. #687316.
In the Superior Court of the State of Washington in and for the County of King STEPHANIE FOX, in her capacity as Trustee of The Eugene M. McCauley Living Trust, Plaintiff, vs. ANGELA F. MCCAULEY, BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., and DOES 1-10 all other persons or parties unknown claiming any right, title, estate, lien, or interest
AUBURN WASHINGTON SISTER CITIES ASSOCIATIONâ€™S ANNUAL MEMBERSHIP MEETING
ONE DAY PER WEEK *
October 25, 2012, 6:00 PM Millennium Room, Senior Activity Center 808 Ninth Street SE, Auburn
Call or visit the Auburn Reporter office to find out if your neighborhood is available!
Teen Zone: 3 p.m. Oct. 24, 31. Play video games, get online, do homework, hang out or read a book.
PLEASE JOIN US FOR
Earn Extra Income Delivering The Auburn Reporter
*You must be 12 years of age or older with a parent/guardian signature.
Orientation meeting will be held at: Auburn City Hall, 25 West Main St circulation@ auburn-reporter.com
participants. Read Three, Get One Free: Read three books, write three short thoughtful reviews and get a new paperback book free. Pick up an entry form at any KCLS library or online. ADULTS Book a Librarian: Free 30-minute appointments to help you with your information needs. Please come to the library or call 253-931-3554 to make an appointment. Computer Class: Registration required. Please sign up at the Information Desk or call 253-833-3554. English for Speakers of Other Languages (ESOL): 6 p.m., Tuesdays, Thursdays. A formal class to learn English grammar, reading, writing and conversation skills. Drop-In to Learn about eBooks: 3 p.m. Oct. 29. Learn how to download KCLS eBooks to your eReader or computer. Look at popular eReaders, OverDrive and Adobe Digital Editions software and ask questions.
[ more CALENDAR page 18 ]
SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 1833 City of Pacific, Washington On the 9th day of October, 2012, the City Council of the City of Pacific, Washington, passed Ordinance No. 1833. A summary of the content of said ordinances, consisting of their titles, provides as follows: ORDINANCE NO. 1833 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF PACIFIC, WASHINGTON, AMENDING PACIFIC MUNICIPAL CODE SECTION 3.80.010 REGARDING PAYMENT OF CLAIMS OR OBLIGATIONS The full text of these ordinances will be mailed upon request, in accordance with the Cityâ€™s fee schedule. Dated the 9TH day of October, 2012 Angelica Solvang Interim City Clerk Published in Auburn Reporter on October 19, 2012. #690479. DETERMINATION OF NON-SIGNIFICANCE King County River and Floodplain Management proposes work along the southeast bank of the White River. The Countyline Levee Setback Project is designed to reduce flood risk, restore natural river processes, reconnect the river to its adjacent floodplain, and improve fish habitat along 1.3 miles of the Lower White River (between River Mile 5.0 and 6.3). This will be accomplished by removing an existing levee and revetment constructed in the 1910s along the left bank (looking downstream) between the A Street SE/BNSF Railway (City of Auburn) Bridges and 8th Street E (City of Sumner) Bridge and constructing a new setback levee east of the wetland. The presence of top-of-bank levees
Sign-Ups & Orientation 7pm Every 1st Thursday of the Month
30. Ages 3 to 5 with adult. Enjoy stories, activities and music while children develop pre-reading skills. Ready-Set-Read: If you are in elementary school, take the Reading Challenge. Read at least 20 minutes per day for 20 days in one month and choose a new paperback book at your community library. Other Information: Forms are available online at www. kcls.org/parents/kidsandreading/rsr/ and at the library.
We are a volunteer non-profit organization whose primary focus is to promote, organize and maintain Sister City relationships with similar communities around the world, with the object of developing closer understanding and cooperation between people of all cultures. Please come hear about our Sister City programs in Japan, Korea, China and Italy! Learn more about: r0VSOFX4JTUFS$JUJFTPG1ZFPOHDIBOH ,PSFB IPTUPG 8JOUFS0MZNQJDT (VBOHIBO $IJOBBOE.PMBEJ#BSJ *UBMZ r0VSTVNNFS:PVUI"NCBTTBEPSQSPHSBNJO+BQBOGPSUI UIHSBEFST r&EVDBUJPOBMFYDIBOHFQSPHSBNT r/FXCVTJOFTTPQQPSUVOJUJFTJO+BQBO ,PSFB$IJOB r8BZTUPHFUJOWPMWFE For more information please contact Duanna Richards at PSESJDIBSET!BVCVSOXBHPW
in the real estate described in the complaint herein, Defendants. NO. 12-2-30655-9 KNT SUMMONS THE STATE OF WASHINGTON TO DEFENDANTS DOES 1-10 ALL OTHER PERSONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, ESTATE, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE REAL ESTATE DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty days after the 28th day of September, 2012, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the Complaint to Quiet Title of the plaintiff, STEPHANIE FOX, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorney for plaintiff, STEPHANIE FOX, at his office below stated; and in case of your failure to do so, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the Complaint to Quiet Title, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. DATED this 28 day of September, 2012. SWANSON LAW FIRM, PLLC Trevor A. Zandell, WSBA #37210 Of Attorneys for Plaintiff Swanson Law Firm, PLLC 908 5th Avenue SE Olympia, Washington 98501 Tel: (360) 236-8755 Published in Auburn Reporter on September 28, 2012; October 5, 12, 19, 26, 2012; and November 2, 2012. #681348.
To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers. com
 October 19, 2012
Auburn Area Chamber “Connecting for Success” Networking Breakfast: 8-9 a.m., the first Wednesday of every month. Sponsored by the Auburn Chamber of Commerce. Cost: $5, includes continental breakfast. Auburn Area Chamber Board Room, 108 S. Division, Suite B. 253-8330700. Auburn Area Chamber of Commerce Partnership Luncheon: 11:30 a.m.1 p.m., the third Tuesday of every month, Emerald Downs, Emerald Room (fourth floor), 2300 Emerald Downs Drive. Register online through the chamber.
Seniors Auburn Senior Activity Center, 808 Ninth St. SE. 253-931-3016 or www. auburnwa.gov. Senior activities include: • Senior Coffee Hours with the Mayor and Councilmembers: 10-11 a.m. the second Thursday of the month. • Lunch: Monday-Friday, Salad bar begins at 11:30, Main meal is served at noon. Cost: $3 donation for ages 60 and over, $5.75 for those younger than 60.
• Monday Supper Club: 4:45-6 p.m. One Monday a month. Call 253-931-3016 for date and menu. Cost: $6 for all ages. • Meals on Wheels: Senior services’ program offers home-delivered meals to home-bound seniors. For more information, call the center at 253-931-3016. • Hiking Group 50+: Do you like the outdoors? Are you looking to get some more exercise? Don’t like to hike alone? Then we have the group for you. The group hikes 3-5 times a month throughout the Puget Sound region. The hikes range from 3-7 miles and are from easy to moderate. Please call 253 931-3016 for more information.
Entertainment Jazz series: 6-9 p.m. Saturdays, Auburn Wine and Caviar Co., 2402 A St. SE. Mark Lewis, a Northwest saxophonist and flute virtuoso, joins Auburn Wine and Caviar in presenting a weekly jazz series. Featured guest musicians: • Oct. 20: Dan Duval, vibes; Trent Leurquin, bass; Oct. 27: Milo Petersen, guitar. For more information, call 253-887-8530. “Willy Wonka”: 7:30 p.m. Oct. 19, 20, 26, 27; 2 p.m. Oct. 20, 26, Auburn Avenue
Theater, 10 Auburn Ave. Roald Dahl’s scrumdidilyumptious musical is guaranteed to delight everyone’s sweet tooth. Tickets: $14, $12 (pre-sale only); $17, $15 at the door. Call Auburn Parks, Arts and Recreation at 253-931-3043, Monday-Thursday, 8 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m. to noon. Order online at www.brownpapertickets.com. ASO’s “Music Especially for You”: 2:30 p.m. Oct. 21, Auburn Performing Arts Center, 700 E. Main St. Auburn Symphony Orchestra presents familiar favorites and classical beauties, including Rossini, Mascagni, Bach, Strauss and Tchaikovsky. Free pre-concert lecture at 1:45 p.m. Reserved seats: $34 adults, $27 seniors, $10 students. Call 253-887-7777 or purchase online at auburnsymphony.org. Wharton Duo Classical Concert: 7:30 p.m. Oct. 26, Messiah Lutheran Church sanctuary, 410 H St. NE, Auburn. Featuring celebrated cellists Brian and Melinda Wharton in the recital, playing “Haydn’s D Major Cello Concerto” and other works. Accompanied by Brian Wharton’s students from his studio. Admission free. Donations will be accepted to support the scholarship fund of the Auburn Summer Music Camp. Auburn Symphony Chamber Concert, “A Tribute to Youth”: 4-6 p.m. Nov. 18, St. Matthew Episcopal Church, 123 L St. NE, Auburn. Four outstanding young artists from the Seattle Youth Symphony join
a quartet from the Auburn Symphony to perform Mendelssohn’s amazing Octet for Strings. Tickets: $17 adults; $10 students. To order, call 253-887-7777 or visit www. auburnsymphony.org Auburn Symphony Chamber Concert, “ASO Musicians Get Jazzy”: 7:30-9:30 p.m. Nov. 30, Lindbloom Center, Green River Community College, 12401 SE 320th St., Auburn. Auburn Symphony’s classical musicians team up with jazz vocalist, Kelly Eisenhour, for an evening of old favorites including George Gershwin and Cole Porter. Tickets: $17 adults; $10 students. To order, call 253-887-7777 or visit www.auburnsymphony.org “Scrooge The Musical”: 7 p.m. Dec. 14, 15, 21; 3 p.m., Dec. 16, 22, Performing Arts Building, main campus, Green River Community College, 12401 SE 320th St., Auburn. Presented by Heavier Than Air Family Theater, Green River Community College’s resident community theater. Tickets: $10 per person. For more detail, visit www. heavierthanair.com. Auburn Symphony Orchestra, “The Beauty of Brahms”: 7:30 p.m. Jan. 19; 2:30 p.m. Jan. 20, Auburn Performing Arts Center, 700 E. Main St. Brahms’“Symphony No. 3 in F”; Mozart’s “Horn Concerto No. 3” with soloist Rodger Burnett; Kodaly’s “Peacock Variations”. Free pre-concert lecture begins 45 minutes prior to performance.
...obituaries Lorrayne Houser Kersey
Lorrayne Houser Kersey of Burlington, WA, widow of former Burlington city manager Stanley P. Kersey, died on October 7, 2012. She was born August 7, 1924 in Brainerd, Minnesota to Grace and George Houser. Lorrayne was a real estate broker at Kersey Realty and managed the Western Union office in Auburn, WA where her husband Stanley was mayor for two terms. She was also president of the Soroptimist Club. Survivors include a son, Patrick Kersey of Tustin, CA; daughter, Denise Kipp of Bellingham, WA; and four granddaughters, Emily Bah of Federal Way, WA, Amy and Angela Thompson of Seattle, WA, and Jesse Kersey of Huntington Beach, CA. Preceding her in death were her husband Stanley, who died April 29, 1994, and daughter Diane Thompson who died July 15, 1994. Funeral services were held on Saturday, October 13, 2012 at Hulbush Funeral Home, Burlington followed by interment in the Arlington Cemetery, Arlington. 690342
Rebecca Fay Schaffer Lane November 26, 1954 - October 10, 2012
Rebecca was born in Spokane, Washington on Thanksgiving 1954 at Deaconess Hospital. She and her family moved to Auburn, Washington in 1963. Rebecca graduated from Auburn High School in 1973 and enrolled at Deaconess Hospital School of Nursing, where she earned her R.N diploma. Rebecca relocated to Fort Worth, Texas in 1976. She was an active member of the American Eagle and North Texas Harley Davidson chapters and membership secretary of the DFW Case Management Society of America at the time of her death. Rebecca had completed in 2011 her BS in Nursing at University of Texas - Arlington and had nearly completed her Masters degree in nursing at American Sentinel University. She is survived by her son,Andrew Dallas Lane, daughter Hannah Christine Lane Branning (John) and granddaughter Elizabeth Grace Branning. Rebecca is also survived by her brothers William Allen (Katy), Bernard James (Elizabeth) and Robert Paul (Cathy) as well as eight nieces and nephews and numerous cousins. She was preceded by her father, Herbert Paul Schaffer (2008) and her mother Elaine Marilyn Schaffer (2009). Rebecca was a nursing case manager with Blue Cross/Blue Shield, having recently joined them following a nursing career, most recently at Baylor Medical Center in Carrollton,Texas. A memorial service was held on Sunday, October 14, 2012 at 1st Christian Church of Lewisville, Texas. Her ashes will be placed in the waters of her beloved Puget Sound in her home state of Washington. In lieu of flowers, Rebecca requested that donations be made to Autism Speaks. events.autismspeaks.org/tributes/rebeccalane 691701
David R. Hill
September 16, 1939 – October 14, 2012
Born in Spokane, Washington to Lena & Ralph Hill. David is survived by his mother, Lena, sisters, Ellen Kiehn and husband Vern, Florence Culbert, Joyce Miller and husband Bill. He is also survived by daughter Jackie Cardel and husband Jay and son Jason Morash. Also four granddaughters and three grandsons. He also is survived by many nieces, nephews, cousins, and friends. David is also survived by Sharon Crain and her family. He was preceded in death by his wife Betty, father Ralph, grandson Ryan, one sister and brother. David was retired from Modern Machinery. He was a member of the Eagles for 52 years, and was a past Aerie Trustee in Auburn, Washington. He had served our country as a member of the National Guard. David was a member of a band while attending Lewis and Clark High School in Spokane, Washington. David was a man who loved his family. There will be a celebration of life at the Auburn Eagles October 20th from 11 – 2:30 pm. 692146
Mark L. Shope, M.D.
Mark L. Shope, M.D., 61, of Tacoma, WA and Fountain Hills, AZ passed away peacefully on Tuesday, October 9, 2012. Mark was born on January 11, 1951 in Kansas City, Missouri. After graduating High School in 1969, he enlisted in the Air Force, starting out at the Prep School in Colorado Springs, then and graduated from the Air Force Academy in 1975. Mark then attended The Columbia School of Medicine, Missouri. He did his residency at Travis AFB in California. He also served at Wichita Falls, Yokota and Elmendorf AFB’s. He later went into private practice at Valley Women’s Healthcare in Auburn, WA, before retiring in 2010. Mark was a well loved and respected OB/GYN. He had a great deal of enthusiasm and always went to work with a big smile on his face, and what a smile it was! In Mark’s spare time, he loved to travel, golf, hunt and fish. He was a true outdoorsman who’s quest for adventure had no bounds. Mark is survived by his wife, Kelley Shope, his loving fourlegged friend, Romeo, and mother, Eunice Helen Shope, and brothers, Curt and Lance Shope. Mark was predeceased by his brother, Eric Shope, and his Father, Milton Homer Shope. Memorial Services will be held Wednesday, October 24, 2012 at 10:00 am, at the Air Force Academy chapel in Colorado Springs, CO. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Melanoma Research Foundation. 692126
To place a paid obituary, call Linda at 253.234.3506 email@example.com
Tickets: $34 adults; $27 seniors (55 and older); $10 students. To order, call 253-8877777 or visit www.auburnsymphony.org Auburn Symphony Chamber Concert, “Romantic Organ Treats”: 4-6 p.m. Feb. 24, St. Matthew Episcopal Church, 123 L St. NE, Auburn. Joseph Adam, organist at St. James Cathedral, Seattle, joins Brittany Boulding, violin, and Brian Wharton, cello, in a concert showcasing the beautiful organ sounds found in the romantic Suite by organist and composer Joseph Rhineberger to the fireworks of Handel-Halvorsen’s Passacaglia. Tickets: $17 adults; $10 students. To order, call 253-887-7777 or visit www. auburnsymphony.org Auburn Symphony Chamber Concert, “Behold the Bold Umbrellaphant”: 4-6 p.m. March 10, St. Matthew Episcopal Church, 123 L St. NE, Auburn. Seattle poet Jack Prelutsky, the first Children’s Poet Laureate of the U.S., narrates his award-winning book, “Behold the Bold Umbrellaphant,” accompanied by five musicians playing Lucas Richman’s original score. Tickets: $17 adults; $10 students. For tickets, call 253-887-7777 or visit www. auburnsymphony.org Poetry at The Station Bistro: 7-10 p.m., first Mondays of each month, Bistro, 110 Second St. SW, Suite 125, Auburn. Poets featured at the open mic venue. Presented by The Station Bistro, the Northwest Renaissance, Auburn Striped Water Poets. Open to poets of every age and skill level. For more information, contact firstname.lastname@example.org. Zola’s Cafe: Live music every Friday, 7-9 p.m., 402 E. Main St., Suite 120. Open mic on the last Wednesday of the month. For information, contact Sonia Kessler at the cafe at 253-333-9652. Classic Kid’s Movies Series Package: 2 p.m. Saturdays, Auburn Avenue Theater, 10 Auburn Ave. • Jan. 12: “An American Tail”; • Feb. 2: “Babe” ; March 2: “Hey There It’s Yogi Bear!” Series package: $10. Call Auburn Parks, Arts and Recreation at 253931-3043, Monday-Thursday, 8 a.m.9 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m. to noon. Order online at www.brownpapertickets.com. Auburn Symphony Orchestra, “Spotlight on the Auburn Symphony”: 7:30 p.m. April 27; 2:30 p.m. April 28, Auburn Performing Arts Center, 700 E. Main St. R. Strauss’“Death and Transfiguration” and Stravinsky’s “The Right of Spring”. Free pre-concert lecture begins 45 minutes prior to performance. Tickets: $34 adults; $27 seniors (55 and older); $10 students.
To order, call 253-887-7777 or visit www. auburnsymphony.org
Music Maple Valley Youth Symphony Orchestra: Taylor Creek Church, 21110 244th Ave. SE, Maple Valley. MVYSO boasts a playing group for every level, from beginning strings to string ensemble. For more information, call 425-358-1640 or visit www.mvyso.org. Rainier Youth Choirs: RYC has three leveled groups based on age and ability (grades 4 through college). Call 253-3470180 to schedule an audition. For more information, visit www.rainieryouthchoirs. org.
Dance Children’s Dance Theater Open House: Visit www.auburnchildrensdancetheater.com or call 253-887-8937 for program information. New location at 122 W. Main St. (entrance in back) Auburn Dance Academy: Visit www. auburndanceccademy.com or call 253833-1891 for program information. The academy is located at 1811 Howard Road, Suite 100.
Museums White River Valley Museum: Exhibit: “Stills in the Hills: Homebrewed Hooch in the Age of Prohibition” (Aug. 15-Nov. 4). Exploring the history of prohibition through a local and national lens via historic photographs and period artifacts. Museum located at 918 H St. SE, Auburn. Regular admission: $2 adults, $1 seniors and children. Admission is free on Wednesdays and the fourth Sunday of the month. Call 253-288-7433 or visit www.wrvmuseum. org for tickets and event information.
Galleries Auburn City Hall: October exhibit: The artwork of talented watercolor students taking instruction through Jo Anne Iwasaki (www.watercolorsbyjosaki.com). The artwork on display ranges from the beginner to the expert and is a delightful range of the qualities of watercolor. Thirty artists showcase 40 works of art. Gallery is located at 25 W. Main St. Admission is free. Hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mondays-Fridays. 253-9313043 or www.auburnwa.gov.
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702 Auburn Way N • 253-833-1165
The Auburn Reporter is published RN BU AU R every Friday and delivery tubes are E T R REPO available FREE to our readers who live in our distribution area. Our newspaper tube can be installed on your property at no charge to you. Or the tube can be provided to you to install at your convenience next to your mailbox receptacle or at the end of your driveway. Pick up your FREE tube at our Auburn office, located at 3702 W. Valley Highway N. during regular business hours. .com
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CARRIER ROUTES AVAILABLE IN YOUR AREA Call Today 1-253-872-6610 REPORTER The Bainbridge Island Review, a weekly community newspaper located in western Washington state, is accepting applications for a parttime general assignment Reporter. The ideal candidate will have solid reporting and writing skills, have up-to-date knowledge of the AP Stylebook, be able to shoot photos and video, be able to use InDesign, and contribute to staff blogs and Web updates. We offer vacation and sick leave, and paid holidays. If you have a passion for community news reporting and a desire to work in an ambitious, dyn a m i c n ew s r o o m , we want to hear from you. E.O.E. Email your resume, cover letter and up to 5 non-returnable writing, photo and video samples to firstname.lastname@example.org Or mail to BIRREP/HR Dept., Sound Publishing, 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370.
www.auburn-reporter.com Employment General
Seattle Public Utilities, a department of the City of Seattle, is seeking a FOREST MAINTENANCE WORKER at its Cedar River Watershed (Northbend) Location to perform an variety of skilled work in fo r e s t r o a d i m p r o ve ments and maintenance, r e fo r e s t a t i o n , h a b i t a t restoration, fire prevention and the building and m a i n t e n a n c e o f Wa tershed structures. For a complete description of duties and requirements and to apply, please visit the City of Seattle online Career Center at: http://www.seattle. gov/personnel/ employment/default.asp
SALES Tired of working nights or weekends? Looking for an exciting career in Sales? Sound Publishing, Inc. has immediate openings for Advertising Sales Consultants in South King County.
A R E WA R D I N G C A REER that lets you earn money while helping others! Want to be your own boss, set your own hours? Independent Consultants needed for Restaurant.com Unlimited Earning Potential. No previous sales experience req’d. Tools & full training provided. Learn more at http://sales.restaurant.com/IC Make Up To $2,000.00+ Per Week! New Credit Card Ready Drink-Snack Vending Machines. Minimum $4K to $40K+ Investment Required. Locations Available. BBB Accredited Business. (800) 962-9189
Requisition 2012-01636 Application Deadline: 10/30/12 Employment Media
REPORTER Reporter sought for staff opening with the Peninsula Daily News, a sixday newspaper on Washington’s beautiful North Olympic Peninsula that includes the cities of Por t Angeles, Sequim, P o r t To w n s e n d a n d Forks (yes, the “Twilight” Forks, but no vampires or werewolves). Bring your experience from a weekly or small daily -from the first day, you’ll be able to show off the writing and photography skills you’ve already acquired while sharpening your talent with the help o f ve t e ra n n ew s r o o m leaders. This is a general assignment reporting position in our Port Angeles office in which being a self-starter must be demonstrated through professional experience. Port Angeles-based Peninsula Daily News, circulation 16,000 daily and 15,000 Sunday (plus a website getting up to one million hits a month), publishes separate editions for Clallam and Jefferson counties. Check out the PDN at w w w. p e n i n s u l a d a i l y news.com and the beauty and recreational oppor tunities at http://www.peninsuladailynews.com/section/pdntabs#vizguide. In-person visit and tryout are required, so Washington/Northwest applicants given preference. Send cover letter, resume and five best writi n g a n d p h o t o g r a p hy clips to Leah Leach, managing editor/news, P.O. Box 1330, 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 9 8 3 6 2 , o r e m a i l email@example.com.
or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/SKCSALES Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com
Call Robert 503-978-4357 or apply online at: www.markettransport.com
Seasonal Drivers Needed! Who doesn’t love working in a dynamic environment while earning extra money?
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Premier Transportation is seeking Tractor-Trailer Drivers for newly added dedicated runs making store deliveries MondayFriday in WA, OR, ID. MUST have a Class-A The ideal candidates will CDL and 2 years tractordemonstrate strong in- trailer driving exp. terpersonal skills, both wr itten and oral, and • Home on a daily basis have excellent communi- • $.40 per mile plus stop off and unloading pay cations skills; must be motivated and take the • $200/day minimum pay • Health & prescription initiative to sell multiple insurance media products including on-line advertising and • F a m i l y d e n t a l , l i f e , disability insurance special products, work with existing customers • Company match 401K, Vacation & holiday pay and find ways to grow sales and income with • $1,000 longevity bonus after each year new prospective clients. Sales experience neces- • Assigned trucks sary; Print media experi- • Direct deposit ence is a definite asset. Must be computer-profi- For application information, Paul Proctor at cient with data processing and spreadsheets as Premier Transportation: 866-223-8050. EOE well as utilizing the Internet. Position requires Sell it for FREE in the use of personal cell phone and vehicle, pos- Super Flea! Call s e s s i o n o f v a l i d WA 866-825-9001 or State Driver’s License email the Super Flea and proof of active vehi- at theﬂea@ cle insurance. Compensation includes salar y soundpublishing.com. plus commission and we offer a competitive beneLocal Drivers fits package including Needed health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match). If you’re interested in joining our team and working for the l e a d i n g i n d e p e n d e n t 3 Home every day newspaper publisher in 3 Sign on Bonus Washington State, then 3 Excellent pay/Benefits we want to hear from 3 Must have 1yr. veriyou! Email us your cov- fiable exp. w/doubles exp. er letter and resume to: 3 O/O’s also welcome
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2 CHIHUAHUA’S - Long coat, AKC registered. Neutered male, gold with white markings; and spayed female, black & brown brindle with white markings. Dew claws removed. Wormed and all per manent shots. Vet checked. Mother on site. $350 each. Located in Kent. (253)852-5344
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3 M I N I AT U R E D a s c h u n d P u p p i e s. 2 fe males, 1 male. Approx 1 4 we e k s. S h o t s, ve t checked. Parents AKC Attention Joint & Muscle Registered. $500 each. Pain Sufferers: Clinically 253-561-4697 proven all-natural supplement helps reduce pain and enhance mobility. Call 888-474-8936 to try Hydraflexin RISKFREE for 90 days. Find your perfect pet in the Classiﬁeds. AKC BRITTANY PUPwww.nw-ads.com PIES. Beautiful 10 week ATTENTION SLEEP AP- o l d r e g i s t e r e d p u p s . NEA SUFFERERS with Tails docked and dew M e d i c a r e . G e t F R E E c l aw s r e m o ve d . We l l C PA P R e p l a c e m e n t mannered parents onSupplies at NO COST, site. Come from strong plus FREE home deliv- hunting heritage. Only 3 ery! Best of all, prevent Females and 2 Males red skin sores and bacte- left. $700 each. To good rial infection! Call 866- homes only. Call 360825-6180 to set appoint993-5043 ment to view them. Buy Gold & Silver Coins - 1 percent over dealer cost. For a limited time, Park Avenue Numismatics is selling Silver and Gold American Eagle Coins at 1 percent over dealer cost. 1-877-5455402 Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings AKC GERMAN Shepherd of up to 90 percent on all puppies, bred for sound your medication needs. temperament and train C a l l To d a y 8 8 8 - 4 5 9 - a b i l i t y. A l l G e r m a n 9961 for $25.00 off your bloodlines. Parents onfirst prescription and free site and family raised. $900. 360-456-0362 shipping
Pickup Trucks Ford
Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
2007 FORD RANGER, 4 W D. E x t e n d e d c a b. Canopy included. 138k miles. New engine, running boards, wireless remote entry, power locks and windows. Dark grey exterior, black/grey int e r i o r. T i r e s i n g o o d s h a p e. $ 9 0 0 0 O B O. H U G E C H I L D R E N ’ S (253)859-8838 evenings Sale. Find all you need and weekends. for your growing family a t t h e J u s t B e t w e e n Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories Fr iends Issaquah Fall Sale Event! Clothing, cribs, swings, strollers, toys, highchairs, movies, bouncers, books, maternity/ nursing items and more. The Picker ing JUNK CARS & Barn across from Costco TRUCKS in Issaquah, 1730 10th A v e N W, I s s a q u a h , 98027. Friday, October 253-335-1232 26th, 10am - 6pm, Admission $2 or free with 1-800-577-2885 this ad. Saturday October 27th, 9am - 4pm, List in the Flea New Items arrived Frifor free! day Night! Sunday, OcItems selling for tober 28th, 8am - 1pm, $150 or less are Half Pr ice Day. Items always listed for without a star on the tag FREE in The Flea. are 50% off!
Tents & Travel Trailers
AKC English Mastiff puppies, bor n 9/5/12. Father is OFA, hip and elbow cer tified and is also certified heart and eye. We have some remaining brindle puppies, both male and female. These dogs will be show quality, they carry very strong blood lines. Socialized around all ages. First shots are included. Pa r e n t s a r e o n s i t e . $1400 cash only. Serio u s i n q u i r i e s o n l y. Ready for their “forever homes” end of October. 206-351-8196 AKC REGISTERED Lab Puppies. Over 30+ titled dogs in the last 5 generations. Sire is a Master Hunter and Cer tified Pointing Lab. OFA Hip and Elbows, Dews Removed, First Shots, Dewor ming. 6 Males (1 Black, 5 Yellow), 6 Fem a l e s ( 2 Ye l l o w , 4 Black). $750 each. Call Mike, 360-547-9393
Oct 19, 2012 
www.auburn-reporter.com Garage/Moving Sales King County
Mechanical Auto Repair Cheap Towing Avail
2004 KOMFORT 25TBS in excellent condition! $ 1 2 , 9 5 0 . G a ra g e d o r covered when not in use with low miles (4 trips Motorcycles per Summer). Length: 26’x8’0”. Axles: 2. Weight: 6018 lbs. Slides: $$ Cash $$ 1. Queen and 3 bunk for ALL Makes We beds. Sleeps 9. New buy & sell Used tires with spare tire and Motorcycles. carrier. Weight equalizing hitch with sway conBENT BIKE trol bar. Power Tonque 18327 Hwy. 99 Jack. Four manual stabiLynnwood lizer jacks. Large awn425-776-9157 ing, luggage rack and bike rack attachment. Air 4337 Auburn Way N. conditioner, furnace and 253-854-5605 lots of accessories. Build up your business Great deal! Call 425or email jfiwith our Service Guide 445-0631 email@example.com for Special: Four full more info. Currently located in Fall City, WA. weeks of advertising starting at $40. Call Find your perfect pet theﬂea@ in the Classiﬁeds. soundpublishing.com 800-388-2527 to www.nw-ads.com place your ad today.
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 October 19, 2012
Auburn’s Boy Scout Troop 401 dedicated a flagpole to the City of Auburn at Game Farm Wilderness Park on Sept. 29. Mayor Pete Lewis was on hand to accept the honor on behalf of the City from McDonald’s, which donated the flagpole to the troop. Those in attendance were: Alia Abboud (a McDonald’s franchise owner); City Councilmember Bill Peloza; Chief Seattle Council BSA CEO Sharon Moulds; Chief Seattle Council BSA District Executive (Foothills District) Bradley Roberts; Kiwanis of Au-
burn Charting Organization for Troop 401 Representative Jim Nannery. Dave Bishop, committee chair; Wyatt Bishop, senior patrol Leader; Dan Whitlock, major; Chris Cushing, Scoutmaster; and Gordon Bair, Scoutmaster, officiated. Ethan Hinze, of Auburn High School, sang the national anthem. TJ Snyder played the trumpet. Conor Whitlock, Hunter Whitlock, Dalton Bair, Marshall Barnhart and Joseph Cushing presented the colors.
Join Us for
Halloween Wednesday, October 31st
From left: William Thomas, economic development planner for the City of Auburn; Carolyn Robertson, government relations manager for the City of Auburn; Julia Patterson, King County Councilmember and co-sponsor of the ordinance; Pete von Reichbauer, King County Councilmember and prime sponsor of the ordinance; and Doug Lein, economic development manager for the City of Auburn. COURTESY PHOTO
King County moves a step closer to selling surplus Metro lot to Auburn
Kids in costume receive treats from these businesses:
Lakeland Vision Clinic
Lake Tapps Parkway
Covered breezeways so you can visit rain or shine!
to the City of Auburn. The action will be voted on Monday in front of the King County Council. The proposal would sell a surplus Metro lot to the
The Committee of the Whole unanimously passed a proposed ordinance, approving the sale of a surplus portion of the Auburn Park–and–Ride parking lot
Auburn and eventually Orion Industries, which did not have enough land available in Federal Way and was looking to expand its site selection outside South King County. Proceeds of the sale will principally go to Metro Transit.
Auburn Meadows hosts a community coat drive for all ages at its senior living community, 945 22M St. NE. The coats can be new or gently used and will be dispersed by local charity organizations and schools for those in need. The coat drive runs through Oct. 31. Donations can be dropped off between 8 a.m. and 7 p.m. daily. For more information, call 253-333-0171.
Great Places to Eat! Station Bistro
Thank you for Tuesday your votes Auburn! Open Mic $ 99
Any Order over $5! • Always fresh made to order burgers • We Now Sell 6 Premium Beers • New Menu Items Coming Soon
Burrito Beef or Chicken
with beverage purchase, on Mondays in the Cantina W
Open Everyday 11am-9pm 1202 Auburn Way N 253 218-0992
Mexican Food in Auburn
Cannot be combined with any other offers. Expires 11/4/12
Full Service Catering 110 Cross St SE, Auburn 253-833-7133 www.TheMazatlan.com
7pm - 9pm All Ages Welcome No Cover
Buy One Sub Get One FREE! (with purchase of drinks) Expires 11/31/12
• Catering • Order online DeliveryByQuiznos.com
SuperMall Location 920 15th St SW, Auburn
110 2nd St SW Auburn Transit Station 253-735-1399
Under New Management
Bonney Lake Location 19944 S Prairie Rd 253.862.5040
King County honors groups for emergency preparedness, response For the Reporter
King County leaders recently honored the Muckleshoot Indian Tribe and the Wesley Homes Lea Hill senior housing community for their commitment to emergency preparedness and response. King County Executive Dow Constantine praised the two organizations at a Sept. 26 ceremony in Auburn. The Executive’s Award for Community Preparedness is given each September during National Preparedness Month in recognition of outstanding efforts made by volunteer organizations to prepare for and respond to emergencies and to promote safer communities. “When a disastrous ice and snow storm knocked out power and blocked roads last January, the staff and volunteers of the Muckleshoot Tribe jumped into action to open warming shelters and transport elders and others in need, keeping their residents safe and secure,” Constantine said. “I was also deeply impressed by the level of commitment shown by the residents and staff at Wesley Homes Lea Hill to strengthen the resiliency of their community,” Constantine said. “In both cases, I am especially proud to honor
the spirit of self-reliance shown by the hardworking volunteers and to hold them up as a model for others to follow.” The Muckleshoot Indian Tribe was chosen for its quick action after last winter’s devastating storm coated roads with ice and fallen debris, knocked down power lines, and left many tribal residents in the dark and without heat for many days. Tribal emergency operations professionals activated their response plan, opening shelters and dispersing dozens of volunteers to go door-to-door to assess residents’ needs. More than 150 elders and other vulnerable citizens were taken to shelters, provided hot meals and a place to sleep until heat and power were restored several days later. The senior housing community of Wesley Homes Lea Hill also was honored. The 230-resident campus has formed a close partnership with local emergency responders, including the Valley Regional Fire Authority and the City’s Emergency Preparedness Office, which helped create and train a Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) at the community.
October 19, 2012 
King County Executive Dow Constantine honored the Muckleshoot Indian Tribe and Wesley Homes Lea Hill of Auburn with the 2012 Executive’s Awards for Community Preparedness on Wednesday. From left: King County Councilmember Pete von Reichbauer; Muckleshoot Indian Tribal Council Vice Chair Mike Jerry Sr.; Wesley Homes Campus Administrator Scott Hulet; Valley Regional Fire Authority’s Kelly McDonald; VRFA’s Kelly Williams; Heather Kitchen with Auburn Emergency Management; Constantine; and Auburn City Council member Rich Wagner. COURTESY PHOTO
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 October 19, 2012
HELP US STICK IT TO BREAST CANCER!
RINK Save Lives
Sunday, October 28 valleymed.org/glowevents
Join us as we celebrate the 2nd anniversary of GLOW and provide lifesaving mammograms for those in the community most in need. A portion of ticket sales for Pink the Rink will be donated to The Breast Center at Valley Medical Center to help save lives. All you have to do is buy a ticket today! For more information and to purchase tickets, visit valleymed.org/glowevents.
Bring the Whole Family as we Pink the Rink at ShoWare Pre-game Party on the Plaza from 2 â€“ 5 PM with inflatables, games and live entertainment by Mr. Pink, four handsome guys singing in tribute to all of the greatest female artists in history! Chance for a lucky attendee to win a pink Mini Cooper, compliments of Northwest Mini!
GLOWing gate giveaway for the first 5000 spectators An exciting Thunderbirds v. Kamloops hockey game at 5 PM A special surprise for all who attend!
Special thanks for the generous support of our Pink Panther Partner, Muckleshoot Indian Tribe