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INSIDE | Skate America draws ‘good numbers’ [3]

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Sports | Kent high schools look toward playoffs in regular-season finales [20]

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2012

civil, architectural and environmental engineering, as an independent consultant to review the two vastly different proposals. “We hope we can get some clear guidance,” said Kjris Lund, executive director for the King County Flood Control District. Kent and King County officials disagree about the right approach to

Flood district picks Texas professor to analyze Kent levee repair proposals BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

A University of Texas at Austin professor will recommend whether the city of Kent or King County has the better millions-of-dollars plan to

repair a 2.7-mile stretch of a Green River levee to provide better flood protection. The King County Flood District Executive Committee on Monday hired Robert Gilbert, a professor of

[ more CONSULTANT page 5 ]

Kelvin Crenshaw, a ATF special agent, left, and King County Prosecutor Dan Satterberg on Tuesday at Kent City Hall look over illegal guns seized in South King County during recent arrests. STEVE HUNTER, Kent Reporter

Feds announce large gun, drug bust in South King County BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Glenn Hamada watches as his fighters, Ray Henry, 20, right, and Vince Gumiran, 17, spar at the Phoenix Academy. The Kent East Hill Boxing Club is preparing to host its first fight card on Saturday night at the Kent-Meridian High School gym. CHARLES CORTES, Kent Reporter

FIGHTING TO HELP YOUTH Boxing club gives kids a chance to compete and find themselves BY MARK KLAAS mklaas@kentreporter.com

T

he heavy doors often stay open in Glenn Hamada’s makeshift youth boxing gym in Kent, serving as an in-

vitation and a pathway to kids. They come from all walks – working-class families to broken homes – many with big dreams, others without guidance. They come and go before Hamada’s eyes. A judge of more than 70 world title fights, Hamada is a coach and mentor to those who pass his way. He works, encourages and corrects

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those who step into the ring for the first time. Hamada never knows who might walk through the doors tomorrow, yet he is willing to give them an opportunity. It’s just the nature of the difficult-to-grasp craft, a sometimes not so sweet science for young fighters. [ more CLUB page 2 ]

Federal agents and South King County police agencies arrested 33 people as well as seized 28 guns and nearly $1 million worth of drugs during a threemonth crackdown in Kent, Renton, Tukwila, Federal Way and other cities. The U.S. Department of Justice held a press con-

ference Tuesday at City Hall in Kent to announce the crackdown on gun and drug crimes called “Operation Down in the Valley.” Officials displayed at Council Chambers at City Hall more than two dozen guns seized by agents and officers in a focus on a 20-square mile where police agencies know gun [ more STING page 4 ]

Volunteers to usher in inaugural Green Kent Day BY TRACEY COMPTON tcompton@rentonreporter.com

Saturday marks the inaugural Green Kent Day, a city-wide event to celebrate the success of an effort to restore and steward the city’s forested parklands

and green spaces. From 9 a.m. to noon, hundreds of volunteers, Kent Mayor Suzette Cooke and members of the Green Kent Partnership will participate in [ more EFFORT page 9 ]

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[2] October 26, 2012

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Glenn Hamada laces up Ray Henry’s gloves to prepare him to spar. Hamada works with kids from all walks in his gym. “They come and go,” says Hamada. CHARLES CORTES, Kent Reporter

[ CLUB from page 1 ] “This is what it is, and most of these kids are good,” Hamada said while keeping close watch on his young boxers as they skip rope and punch bags at the Kent East Hill Boxing Club last week. “Lot of times we get real street kids, and I welcome them, too. They come and go.” Such was a kid from Ukraine. In a desire to learn and excel at the sport, the devoted teen routinely walked – rain or shine – a few miles from his family’s East Hill apartment to reach the gym that’s tucked inside the back of the Kent Phoenix Academy facility. The boy trained relentlessly, dropping 45 pounds to emerge a hardened 190-pound fighter. The “nice kid” had an upside, Hamada said. Then it all stopped. The boy’s family fortunes changed. The father lost his construction job. Money ran out. The family returned to the Ukraine. It’s a familiar plight for many kids under Hamada’s watch. Some of his young boxers drop out of school, others become victimized by a struggling, transient community. Recognizing this, Hamada, who boxed a little as a kid, has reached out to connect a few instructional punches with youth. It’s a newfound role, and one the 69-year-old former Marine welcomes. “The reason why we started this was to change the focus on our changing demographics of our community,” Hamada said. “When I moved to Kent (in 1982) there were few minority people living here. But if you look at it Kent-Meridian (High School), it’s about 70-percent minority.” Hamada’s group personifies a challenged,

Fight night Kent-Meridian hosts “Thrillin In East Hillin,” an amateur boxing card. from 5:30-9 p.m. Saturday in the school gymnasium, 10020 S.E. 256th St. The USA/PNW-sanctioned event has scheduled 12-15 rounds of boxing. All donations go directly to help the Kent East Hill Boxing Club and youth programming. Tickets are $10 for adults, $5 for children.

ethnically mixed neighborhood looking to stay off the ropes. To help get kids off the street and involved into something constructive, Glenn and Leslie Hamada approached city and Kent School District leaders to establish a youth boxing program more than a year ago. The club took a few years in the making, from concept to fruition, but Leslie Hamada insisted on providing something positive, something healthy for kids. As a mentor of high-risk youth in public schools for 40 years, she was instrumental in making the club possible. Her husband is working to ensure its continuity. “It’s much more than a boxing club with our desire,” said Leslie Hamada, the executive director of the program. Through grants and generous donations, the

fledgling club stands today. The impact, the club’s success can be measured in smiles and good results. A corps of kids has stuck with the club since it took root. Some teens have become more accountable and willing to finish what they have started – in and out of the gym. “One thing I can say since we started this program … some kids have dropped a lot of weight. Bottom line, they are healthy,” Glenn Hamada said. “But if there’s one overlining thing we try to do, it is to encourage them to get their GED,” he said. “Some of these kids don’t graduate from high school.” Logan “Red” Haylor is working to finish school. He wants to join the Marines. To prepare for that day, he has put on the gloves. He comes to the gym to be with friends, learn a few jabs and take instruction from Hamada. Ray Henry, a 140-pound counterpunching prodigy, plans to go to college and pursue a career in the medical field. Boxing, as he sees it, is a means to get there, reminding him the values of persistence and hard work. “I always had an interest in boxing, and this was my opportunity and just accepted it,” Henry said. “(Coach Hamada) has taught me a lot of discipline, to focus a lot on life and keep motivated and disciplined.”

Logan “Red” Haylor, left, spars with Ray Henry at the Phoenix Academy. CHARLES CORTES, Kent Reporter


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KENT

LOCAL

Skate America draws 13,172 fans to ShoWare; ‘good numbers, ‘ officials say BY STEVE HUNTER

shunter@kentreporter.com

CITY LAUNCHES ONLINE TOOL TO SPEED UP PERMIT PROCESS Obtaining a plumbing, mechanical or re-roof permit is simpler and faster since the city of Kent launched an online system that allows customers to apply and pay for the permits. The new system, which went live on Oct. 1, will decrease trips to City Hall, reduce waiting, cut down on printing costs and cut overall permit processing time. To learn more or to use the online permit application system, go to: www.KentWA.gov.

October 26, 2012 [3]

Skate America turned out to be a hit at the ShoWare Center in Kent as 13,172 fans attended the threeday event. The opening competition of the 2012 International Skating Union Grand Prix of Figure Skating Series drew the thousands of fans to its five sessions last Friday through Sunday. “It was a great week in Kent with good attendance and supportive crowds over the three days of competition,� Raith said David Raith, U.S. Figure Skating executive director, in an email. “ShoWare Center provided us an intimate setting in a major market environment that worked well for our event and allowed an outstanding fan experience.� The Saturday evening session drew the largest crowd with 2,930 fans. That’s under the ShoWare capacity of 3,940 for the event. But the overall numbers were larger than the 9,250 fans Skate America drew last year in Ontario, Calif., and the 12,800 fans in 2010 in Portland, Ore., according to estimated

attendance figures compiled by Ice Skating International. “The numbers were great in comparison to the last three years of their events,� said Tim Higgins, ShoWare Center general manager. “We were in the mix. They were pleased with the attendance.� Skate America drew 14,100 in 2009 in Lake Placid, N.Y., after a huge turnout of 39,000 in 2008 in Everett. But the numbers and overall experience by Skate America in Kent were strong enough to keep ShoWare Center on the map for the annual figure skating competition. “Skate America had a great experience and expressed a future interest in Kent,� Higgins said. A return of the event to ShoWare would be a few years down the road, however, as Skate America rotates competition through a variety of cities, Higgins said. “It was a great event,� Higgins said. “We had a lot of support from the city, the Kent Downtown Partnership and the Kent Chamber that contributed to the success of the event.� John Hinds, Kent Station general manager, said Skate America had

The numbers Skate America attendance (ShoWare capacity 3,940) t'SJEBZ  t4BUVSEBZBGUFSOPPO  t4BUVSEBZFWFOJOH  t4VOEBZBGUFSOPPO  t4VOEBZFWFOJOH  t5PUBMBUUFOEBODF 

Ashley Wagner took the ladies’ title.

a similar impact to restaurants at the mall as Disney on Ice or the Ringling Bros. circus events that come to town. “There’s no doubt the restaurants had a little bump but there was not an impact on the rest of the retailers,� Hinds said. Barb Smith, executive director of the Kent Downtown Partnership (KDP), said she didn’t have any hard numbers as far as the financial impact on downtown businesses. “But I was downtown in the afternoon (last) Friday and the downtown was busy,� she said. “There was not a lot of parking and I saw people I didn’t recognize walking around. I don’t know if they opened up their wallets yet or not.� Smith said people gave positive

feedback about the city at an information booth at the ShoWare. “The people at the show were very impressed with Kent and really enjoyed themselves,� Smith said. It did surprise Smith that Skate America didn’t draw sellout crowds. “It’s weird, I can’t figure that out,� she said. “With Skate America (as a title), I don’t think people know what that is. If they knew it featured Olympic gold, silver and bronze medalists, they would be there.� The winners were American Ashley Wagner in ladies; Japan’s Takahiko Kozuka in men; Americans Meryl Davis and Charlie White in ice dancing; and reigning World silver medalists Tatiana Volosozhar and Maxim Trankov, of Russia, in pairs.


[4] October 26, 2012

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Department, the FBI and the Washington State Liquor Control Board. and drug deals are happening. The cases are being prosecuted by “This was an effort that was focused the U.S. Attorney’s Office and the King on a hot spot in South Seattle and County Prosecutors Office. South King County,� said U.S. At“We heard people were reluctant to torney Jenny A. Durkan at the press sell guns because there is so much heat conference. “We have learned that on guns from law enforcement,� Duroften criminals take advantage of the kan said. “We want that message out fact that jurisdictions dealing with today. They are right. We will continue only themselves cannot deal with the to focus on violent guns and crime and criminal activity traveling up and down get them off the street. We are here and the I-5 corridor. Our office partnered in every jurisdiction to make sure the with local (police) to make sure we are communities are returned to the people attacking criminals as a group.� who live there.� Charging documents against the Durkan said it was not a focus on people arrested for dealing drugs list gangs but a geographical area where restaurant and shopping center police know drugs and guns parking lots in Kent, Federal are sold from individual to Way, Tukwila and Burien as individual. spots where drug deals were “It was small amounts of committed. drugs to a large delivery of “I want to emphasize that meth,� Durkan said. the people arrested were not King County Prosecutor Durkan from Kent,� Durkan said. “We Dan Satterberg praised the are not here because Kent has work of the agents and police. a problem with Kent people. What we “This is a poison in our community have seen is people from other areas - 28 guns used exclusively in criminal coming and having their criminal enterprises and nearly a million dollars activity throughout South Seattle and of drugs,� Satterberg said at the press South King County.� conference. “Had this remained in The Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, our community we can only begin to Firearms & Explosives (ATF) and ICE’s imagine how much misery this would Homeland Security Investigation led cause. These guns are used by criminals the investigation and took nearly 14 in crimes to kill, assault and rob to furpounds of methamphetamine off the ther gang and gun violence. The drugs street as well as cocaine, heroin and are out there to be sold from dealers to prescription narcotics. addicts and to people who dealers hope The three-month initiative is the become addicts.� second Hot Spot initiative in the Seattle area. Agents ran a similar focus on White Center in 2011. Durkan said guns and illegal drugs “This initiative shows we will continue to focus on violent crime and gun need to be taken off the streets and away from criminals. crime throughout Western Washing“Drug trafficking, and the violent ton,� Durkan said. crime it spawns, is not limited to our The police department and agencies involved included the Valley Gang Unit urban areas,� Durkan said. “We must make our neighborhoods places for (including officers from Kent, Renton, people to thrive. ‘Hot spot’ initiatives the Port of Seattle, Tukwila, King such as this seek to identify and root County Metro and the state Departout the bad actors who are making our ment of Corrections) the Seattle Police

[ STING from page 1 ]

‘Root out the bad actors’

communities unsafe.� Some of those arrested and charged, according to the U.S. Justice Office, as part of the hot spot initiative include: t$FESJDBOE5FSSBODF+BDLTPOBSF charged with conspiracy and multiple counts of distributing cocaine and crack cocaine. When arrested at his Tacoma home on Oct. 18, Cedric Jackson had four firearms including a Tek-9; a Glock with an extended magazine; a Taurus .357 revolver and a Russian-made revolver. t"MPOTP&OSJRVF1FMBZPXBTBS rested Oct. 22 after reportedly selling several firearms to a person working with law enforcement. One of the guns was a sawed-off shotgun and two of the handguns had been reported stolen in Snohomish County. t+PSHF'FSOBOEF[.VOP[JTDIBSHFE with conspiracy to distribute methamphetamine and was arrested Oct. 17 outside the Tukwila Target store where he had allegedly set up a 2-pound methamphetamine deal with a person working with law enforcement. “Criminals don’t pay attention to jurisdictional lines or borders, which is why law enforcement partnerships that bring together a variety of enforcement authorities are incredibly important,� said Brad Bench, special agent in charge HSI Seattle. “HSI is committed to disrupting criminal enterprises at every level of their operation, from their associates in the U.S. to their leadership abroad.� Kent Police Chief Ken Thomas appreciated the work by federal agents with local police. “This has been a great partnership between the ATF and local police to combat upper level gang members engaged in organized criminal activity in our region,� Thomas said. “This type of operation is necessary to deal with the worst of the worst gang members so our programs of prevention and intervention will have a real opportunity to be successful. Our communities are safer due to this important work.�

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Things are looking up for Heather Trusty, after having her laptop and belongings stolen, which contained tons of pictures and images of the Kent Storm Special Olympics team. Trusty, who is a paraeducator at Kentridge High and does photography on the side, had her car broken into last Thursday, Oct. 18. She was shooting a senior portrait at South Seattle’s Kubota Gardens, when she returned to her car and discovered the theft. Her driver’s side passenger window was smashed and her laptop was gone. Trusty said she panicked at the scene. “I was just horrified. I had so many pictures in that bag,� she said. “I felt violated. There was a lot of things I felt.� In addition to the senior photos and countless images she lost in the theft, there were photos of families of special needs children. The images were from a fundraiser that the Kent Special Olympics

hosted Oct. 13. But things have turned around slightly for Trusty. On Saturday she will retake most of the photos of the families from the Special Olympics event. “Everyone has been very gracious with wanting to reschedule,� said Stephanie Lisser, a Special Olympics coach and volunteer assistant to Trusty. About 80 percent of the families will return to have their pictures taken. After Ike Kelly, a friend of Trusty’s husband, Kevin, saw her story on TV, he offered to take her shopping for a new laptop. It wasn’t something Trusty felt easy about doing, but she took Kelly up on his offer and is really appreciative of his generosity. Calling him a “very wonderful friend,� she said, “(The laptop) was a very overwhelming gift to get.� Trusty is now hard at work rescheduling shoots and preparing to

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www.kentreporter.com disagree about the interpretation of the U.S. Army Corps of fixing what’s known as the Engineers guidelines for levee Briscoe/Desimone Levee. Flood construction, the cost estimates district staff couldn’t decide for the respective proposals; the whether a floodwall proposed by weaknesses of each proposal; Kent or a setback levee proposed and the public safety risks. by the county would be the best Gilbert, who joined the choice so the executive commitTexas faculty in 1993, will try tee decided to hire an indepento figure out who has the best dent reviewer to pick a plan. plan. His recent work The levee stretches includes analyzing from South 200th Street the performance of to South 180th Street in offshore platforms and north Kent and accordpipelines in hurricanes; ing to Kent officials promanaging earthquake tects from flooding about and flooding risks for 18,400 jobs at a variety the Sacramento-San of businesses in Kent, Joaquin Delta in CaliTukwila and Renton, in- Gilbert fornia; and performing cluding the Boeing Space a forensic analysis of the Center, the Starbucks Roasting New Orleans levee failures after Plant, IKEA and the Alaska Hurricane Katrina. Airlines Call Center. “We’re very excited we’ve got The levee also protects Buran excellent guy,” Lund said. lington Northern and Union “He’s an expert in risk analysis Pacific Railroads, State Highway and has been in third-party roles 167 and State Route 181, Puget to look at similar issues for the Sound Energy’s electrical transSacramento-San Joaquin Delta mission lines and an Olympic as well as the Texas Gulf Coast.” gasoline pipeline. Gilbert submitted a 44-page Kent staff has estimated its resume to the flood district that floodwall cost at $17 million and includes references from the the county proposal for a setArmy Corps of Engineers as well back levee, which would include as environmental groups and buying property and relocating private businesses. businesses, could cost more Gilbert is expected to start than $250 million. County staff work next week. He will estimates the setback levee cost interview officials from Kent at about $63 million. and King County and submit According to the flood a draft report by Jan. 18 and a district, Kent and King County full report to the flood district

[ CONSULTANT from page 1 ]

executive committee on Jan. 28. The final report is due Feb. 1. The early 2013 deadline looms because the state has awarded a grant of $7 million to the district to repair the Briscoe Levee. The Legislature approved the grant during the last session but the grant could go away if no repair plan is established by the end of June. The flood district will pay Gilbert $25,000, which includes $4,200 in travel expenses, Lund said. Gilbert will make a trip this fall to visit with Kent and King County officials and then return next year to present his report to the full King County Flood District Board of Supervisors, which is composed of the nine members of the King County Council. The flood district executive committee includes four members of the county council. Gilbert submitted the only proposal to the flood district to get the consultant contract. The flood district emphasized that anyone that had done work with Kent or King County could not submit a proposal because of a potential conflict of interest, which eliminated the many consultants that have worked on levee projects over the last several years. “The flood district is in the middle of this,” Lund said. “We’re trying to be impartial and make the best decision.”

October 26, 2012 [5]

Fire damages Kent commercial building REPORTER STAFF

Fire damaged a Kent commercial building at about 10 p.m. Tuesday in the 5800 block of South 228th Street. The fire, which was first reported by the alarm company, activated the sprinkler system of the business which helped to contain the flames until Kent firefighters arrived, according to a Kent Fire Department media release. A fire investigator is trying to determine what started the fire. The fire does not appear to be intentionally set according to the

[ THEFT from page 4 ] edit her pictures on her new laptop. Everyone whom she’s called to reschedule has been very supportive, the special needs families and high school seniors. “It is what it is. I’m trying not to be upset about it anymore because there’s nothing I can do about it,” Trusty said of the incident. Police have no suspects in the

investigator. Finding the source of the fire was difficult for firefighters due to the amount of smoke filling the two-story concrete tilt-up structure, as well as the sheer size of the building. Firefighters had to travel approximately 400 feet once inside to reach the fire. Once found, the fire was quickly extinguished. No one was in the building at the time of the fire. The company which occupies the structure molds plastics into useful products.

case. After the thief or thieves stole Trusty’s belongings, they used her debit card once and then discarded her cards after she had them turned off. Someone did find her identification card in a trash can and it was returned to her. “I’m feeling much better today than I have been,” Trusty said. DONATE TODAY: Kent Food Bank, 515 W. Harrison St., No. 107. For more information or to volunteer, call 253-520-3550 or visit www.skcfc.org/kentfoodbank.

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OPINION

[6] October 26, 2012

● Q U O T E O F N O T E : “ We have massive amounts of homeless and homeless kids on our streets, and we can’t ignore them. They are in our community. They live here. They are not going to leave.” – Rev. Jimmie James, representing HOPE (Holistic Opportunities for Personal Empowerment) to find solutions for the problem.

Spreading HOPE for homeless

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

“Is Skate America a good event for Kent?” Yes: 97% No: 3%

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EDITOR’S NOTE

“Is enough being done to help the homeless?”

Mark Klaas

?

Question of the week:

A woman reaches into her child’s bag for a crayon so she can jot down a number to call for help. On one side of the room, a man plays a ditty on his small guitar, humming the simple lyrics to himself. Another woman, wrapped in a blanket, weeps. A teen arrives late for the meeting, drops his large skateboard by his feet, tucks it under a table and joins the long line waiting patiently to be served a hot lunch. As the audience fills a smattering of seats, a man gets up, carefully takes the microphone from its stand and invites the people to start the community gathering in an old, familiar way — with a deep, heartfelt prayer. “Lord,” says the Rev. Jimmie James, pauses, begins again, “let’s house the homeless. … Let’s come together to house the homeless. … I cannot do this by myself … but together we can.” James calls himself “an apostle,” a man determined to do the Lord’s work by reaching out to help others, especially those marginalized, shunned or pushed aside. He tries to help the many – young and old – who belong to the valley’s growing number of homeless. The problem, hidden or not, exists on the streets of Kent, Auburn and other cities throughout King County. James, who began his ministry in the area 11 years ago and calls Kent home, is shaken by what he sees: 1,000 homeless people struggling to survive on Kent’s streets today. Veterans sleeping in Dumpsters … families living in cars … people desperate to escape the cold. There was an estimated 636,000 homeless in the nation at the end of last year, according to data from the Department of Housing and Urban Development. Chronic longterm unemployment, more The Rev. Jimmie James foreclosures, and a record 47 million Americans on food stamps further compound the problem. There’s so much more that needs to be done, James says. While sympathetic city and county officials

[ more KLAAS page 7 ]

● L E T T E R S...Y O U R O P I N I O N CO U N T S: To submit an item or photo: e-mail submissions@kentreporter.com; mail attn: Letters, Kent Reporter, 19426 68th Ave. S., Kent, WA, 98032; fax 253.437.6016

PSRC’s proposed projects make little sense As a professional driver who has driven the South 228th Street corridor and Central Avenue South for years, the selection of the recommended Puget Sound Regional Council funded projects for Kent is puzzling. First, the Union Pacific Railroad branch line that crosses South 228th Street is lightly used. Delay time for drivers there is minimal compared to delay time at SR 181 (68th Avenue South) just four blocks to the west. Whereas a vehicle could cross the Union Pacific tracks numerous times during a workweek without encountering a train, the vehicle is assured of encountering a delay at SR 181 because the traffic signal is timed to favor northsouth traffic. There is minuscule advantage, very low “bang for the buck,” to constructing an overpass over a branch line; no increase in train traffic or train speed will occur. Conversely, an overpass over SR 181 would allow unimpeded vehicle and pedestrian crossing of the highway, reduce pollution from idling trucks and eliminate many high speed collisions that occur there. Second, the amount dedicated to Central Avenue South Pavement Preservation is too little, too late. The pavement there is in a shambles. It needs to be completely replaced, and additional funding needs to be

Letters policy The Kent Reporter welcomes letters to the editor on any subject. Letters must include a name, address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Letters may be edited for length. Letters should be no more than 250 words in length. Submissions may be printed both in the paper and electronically. Deadline for letters to be considered for publication is 2 p.m. Tuesday. directed there. Pedestrians and residents waiting at bus stops when it rains are frequently drenched by spray from passing vehicles hitting ruts. Lastly, PSRC has recommended $1.125 million for the Kent Regional Trails Connector. Although trails are important for recreation, the source for that amount of funding appears misplaced. Why is this a priority from a transportation improvement program, and not a recreation improvement program? How do trails assist in meeting the Congressional focus of “… growing and sustaining jobs … ?” In summary, please consider redirecting the funds for an overpass over a railroad branch line, increase funding for the Central Avenue South pavement and cancel funding for recreation projects with transportation funds.

– Donald Villeneuve

Support our parks, streets, vote yes on Prop 1 Proposition One is a reasonable, limited approach to a serious problem in our city. If voters approve, parks and streets will be repaired; if they oppose, there will be real impacts, including fewer fields to play on and streets with reduced lanes or speeds. Over the years, Kent has developed an excellent parks system. People of all ages use the parks and parks programs as a part of their daily lives. This reality greatly enhances our quality of life. Unfortunately, the loss of revenue during the recession has placed the system at risk. Opponents of the levy acknowledge the needs for street and park repairs but feel that the business community isn’t contributing its fair share to road maintenance. The City Council has now passed a new B&O tax to ensure that businesses will pay their fair share of the future maintenance needs of local roads. The only argument made by levy opponents is no longer valid. Higher property values and lower crime rates are positively related to having good parks and streets in our community. Please join me in voting yes on Proposition One.

– Judy Woods [ more LETTERS page 18 ]


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Kent program to receive Chase Community Giving grant REPORTER STAFF

The Kent-based South King Early Intervention Program will receive a $25,000 grant as part of the Chase Community Giving Fall Celebration on Saturday at Pike Place Market in Seattle. The Kent program works to empower families within their communities and children within their families. The group’s goal is to help children, ages birth to 3 with developmental delays and disabilities, achieve their full potential while helping parents and caregivers develop confidence and competence they

Rotary Clubs distribute dictionaries to students More than 2,200 third-graders in the Kent School District have a dictionary, thanks to the Rotary Clubs of Kent and Covington. The clubs recently distributed dictionaries to 2,242 third-grade students, one of the service organization’s many community projects it completes each year. “There are very few times in this fast-moving world when an action you take (handing a dictionary to an 8-year-oldchild) brings an immediate look of appreciation and defines what

need to support their child. Chase will award $100,000 in grants. The other recipients are Pigs Peace Sanctuary, of Stanwood, which helps abused and neglected animals; and Seattlebased Abused Deaf Women’s Advocacy Services. The celebration event runs from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and will include free, fall-themed activities for families. The awards ceremony is at noon at the Chase tent, at the intersection of Pike Place and Pine Street in front of the Market. community service is all about,� said Dawn Colston, Community Service director for Kent’s Noon Club. Third-grade students begin to learn word and dictionary skills. By owning their dictionary, children will have the resource in their home to develop the word skills required for future success in school. The Rotary International Clubs in Kent and Covington support many community projects annually. New members are welcome. The Kent Rotary Club meets at noon every Tuesday, at Down Home, 211 First Ave., Kent.

[ KLAAS from page 6 ] are doing what they can to address the homeless community, it simply isn’t enough, James said. Some city leaders haven’t grasped the reality of the situation, James insists. Today’s resources are limited, inadequate. When KentHOPE failed to land a day center/shelter in downtown, James took action. The homeless community is not being heard, he said, so the reverend organized a group for a stronger voice. “At the City Council meeting, prior to that decision (not to turn a former city resource center into a shelter) about 100 people there in the chambers advocated for the shelter,� James said. KentHOPE – a partnership of faith-based groups, including Seattle’s Union Gospel Mission and other local community service agencies and concerned individuals – looks to establish a homeless day center and eventually an overnight shelter in the area. KentHOPE vows to continue the pursuit. James supports KentHope’s efforts, but wants to do more, bringing immediate help for the homeless. His organization, also called HOPE (Holistic Opportunities for Personal Empowerment), has come together. It sponsored its first public forum at the Kent Commons last Saturday to examine the problem, listen to pleas of the homeless and find workable solutions. Leaders and advocates from area housing services, churches,

October 26, 2012 [7] KENTHOPE WILL HOST ITS FIRST FUNDRAISING DINNER Nov. 3 at New Beginnings Christian Fellowship, 19300 108th Ave. SE, Kent. The dinner, which runs from 6 to 8:30 p.m., will provide an opportunity for the group to share its vision and plans for establishing a homeless center in Kent. Guest speaker is Shon Hopwood, a convicted bank robber who became a “jailhouse lawyer� while serving time for his crimes. His memoir, “Law Man�, was published this summer. Hopwood is a Gates Public Service Law Scholar at the University of Washington and a firm believer that there is a com-

businesses, neighbors, schools and youth organizations formed a panel to listen to concerns and provide some help. The forum attracted Franklyn Smith, program manager for Sober Solutions, a transitional housing center in Auburn. He supports the call for more help and additional resources. “The situation is serious. The solutions lies within the citizens, more so than the city government,� Smith said. “It takes a village, all of us, to solve this.� Smith says the priority is to tap into funding sources and provide a “broader line of assistance to embrace more individuals who are experiencing homelessness in South King County.� Smith calls James and others “foot soldiers,� those willing to tackle the problem head on. James says his campaign is not

pelling case to be made for giving people a second chance. KentHOPE is a partnership of faithbased groups, Seattle’s Union Gospel Mission, Valley Cities Counseling and Consultation, local community service agencies and concerned individuals. The goal of KentHOPE is to establish a homeless day center and eventually an overnight shelter in Kent. Cost is $15 per person. Groups can sponsor a table for $150. Reservation required in advance. To register, please contact Pat Gray at 206-817-2041 or go online to kenthope. wordpress.com. To learn more, visit www. kenthope.org

political, it’s an urgent call for more help, especially as the cold nights set in. “Not everyone reads the newspaper, watches the news or visits the City’s website,� James said. “So we are starting to inform the community at large. This is the first step.� James says if people are informed about problems and solutions, the community as a whole will get involved. The next step is finding supportive housing now. And that’s just what James’ group vows to do. “We need to get people off the street. They need a roof over their heads,� James said. “We have massive amounts of homeless and homeless kids on our streets, and we can’t ignore them,� he said. “They are in our community. They live here. They are not going to leave.�

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[8] October 26, 2012

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Splendor on ice Meryl Davis and Charlie White, above, captured the top spot in the team ice dance event during the Hilton HHonors Skate America at the ShoWare Center last weekend. Ashley Wagner, above right, captured the ladies title, earning hugs from her coach. Christina Gao, below, finished second in the ladies competition.

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Volunteers and Green Kent Stewards are responsible for a number of restoration projects like this one at Lake Fenwick Park. COURTESY PHOTO installed and estimated 9,000 plants with the help of over 3,000 volunteer hours.â&#x20AC;? It was recognized early on by the city, before 2009, that there were inadequate resources for natural-area management, she said. The partnership got a $95,000 boost via a grant from the King Conservation District and was able to assess baseline conditions of 1,344 acres of forested public parks, wetlands and other natural areas. A 20-year Park and Natural Area Management Plan was created and approved by the City Council. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It provides annual benchmarks to achieve success during the course of the project,â&#x20AC;? Andrews said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;By using trained volunteers to maintain the

health of areas they and the city crews restore, Kent is maximizing resources and building community.â&#x20AC;? Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s event also marks the first time that the annual Make a Difference Day will become known as Green Kent Day. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Green Kent Partnership gives them (volunteers) a greater sense of ownership of our public green spaces,â&#x20AC;? Cooke said in a release. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They can see the big picture and what restoration will mean to them, their kids and their grandkids.â&#x20AC;? REI, Starbucks and Farrington Court are donating refreshments to this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s event. For more information, visit www.Forterra.org. If interested in volunteering, call 253-856-5110.

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[10] October 26, 2012

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Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 paidobits@reporternewspapers.com Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at www.kentreporter.com All notices are subject to verification.

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Kent officers cite woman who reportedly hid marijuana in her bra BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Kent Police cited a woman for investigation of possession of marijuana after witnesses saw the woman reportedly hide drugs inside her bra while at an East Hill bar. Extra officers were on patrol as a safety presence outside of Jimmy Tâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bar and Grill, 23803 104th Ave. S.E., at about 12:45 a.m. Oct. 14 because of high occupancy inside the bar and a history of fights and disturbances at the site, according to the police report. Officers in the lot were told by bar security that people were in the bar openly using narcotics including â&#x20AC;&#x153;taking lines off the table,â&#x20AC;? which the report noted refers to people snorting cocaine. Police advised security to ask the customers to leave and re-contact the officers if any problems developed. A short while later, many people left the bar. Witnesses pointed out one woman who they said stuck drugs inside her bra. When officers contacted the woman, she allegedly kept walking around and moving around and would not stand still. Officers then placed her in handcuffs. When officers asked about the woman about her drug use, she pulled out two plastic baggies from inside her bra that had green, leafy material inside. Officers later determined the material tested positive for 7.3 grams of marijuana. The woman told police she always saw people smoking weed at rap shows and rappers always smoke. She said she wanted to be

reported criminal offense. They transported him to the city jail.

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BLOTTER noticed by the rappers. Police decided to cite and release the woman rather than take her to jail because of her cooperation and because the bar remained full of customers with other potential problems. Officers said a fight had been reported earlier in the night at the bar.

Malicious mischief Officers arrested a man for investigation of seconddegree malicious mischief after he allegedly broke a vehicle windshield of a couple at about 12:40 a.m. Oct. 14 at an apartment parking lot in the 23200 block of 61st Avenue South. A man and his girlfriend drove into the parking lot and were forced to stop because of a group of people in the roadway, according to the police report. The couple saw two men and a woman and one of the men ran at the car, punched the windshield on the passengerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s side and broke it. Police arrived and contacted a group of about eight people in the parking lot. A woman told the officers that her friend became angry because friends refused to let him drink any more alcohol, so he ran at the car and punched its windshield. The man admitted to officers he broke the windshield and offered to pay for it. But officers told him paying for the damage wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take away the

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Assault Police arrested a woman for investigation of fourthdegree assault after she reportedly punched her live-in boyfriend in the face during a dispute Oct. 15 at a home in the 19400 block of 115th Place Southeast. The man told officers she started to punch him in the face so he kicked her in the body and tried to push back, according to the police report. The officers noted the man had scratches and red marks on his face and arms. Although the girlfriend initially left the scene, police found her nearby walking down the street. Officers did not notice any marks, bruises or scratches on the woman. The woman told police that her boyfriend wrapped his legs around her neck so she punched him in the face. Officers told the woman her explanation didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t match the injuries. The report did not indicate what the two were arguing about.

Suspicious subject Officers arrested a man for a state Department of Corrections warrant for escape from community custody after he was spotted carrying a bicycle without wheels while walking westbound at about 2:30 a.m. Oct. 16 in the 8000 block of South 266th Street. The officer noted he recognized the man from previous contacts, according to the police report.

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Police cited a man at large Oct. 16 for thirddegree escape from the city jail along Central Avenue after he allegedly took an electronic home detention unit without permission and failed to show up at the jail for a random drug test. A jail officer contacted police when the man failed to submit a urine sample, according to the police report. The man had said he would come in, but didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t show up. There was nothing in the report about how the man escaped. The man also reportedly took an ankle home detention unit without permission. Renton Police checked the manâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s home in Renton, but he was not there. Jail records show the man was initially arrested Sept. 8 for fourth-degree assault and remained in custody until Oct. 16 with a scheduled release date of Nov. 5.

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After the officer turned his patrol car around to approach the man, the man walked away toward a gated business that was locked. The man told the officer he was dropping off the bicycle for a friend. He also claimed the friend has asked him to fix a recreational vehicle in the lot and that he had a key to get inside the gate. When the officer tried the keys the man had, none of them opened the locked gate at the business. Police then discovered the man had a warrant from the state DOC and arrested him. The man asked that the bicycle be left at the gate.

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...obituaries

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October 26, 2012 [11]

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Angela Vaughn, of Auburn, a youth leader from the East Hill Friends Church, was part of the Big Day of Serving in Enumclaw. DENNIS BOX, Reporter youth members of the church. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We get to help people and spend time talking with our friends,â&#x20AC;? Hawthorne said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been a joy and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve never raked before.â&#x20AC;? She was raking up leaves at J.J. Smith. At about noon, Hickle said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;The day has already turned out to be much more than I expected. My initial idea was to bring youth groups to serve and for them to go back and serve their communities. But I found out there is so much need in Enumclaw and so much is being done.â&#x20AC;? Hickle said there were four primary projects: painting the senior center,

THE EAST HILL PARTNERSHIP â&#x20AC;&#x201C; in conjunction with the Kent Chamber of Commerce â&#x20AC;&#x201C; has organized an AdoptA-Street cleanup from 9 a.m. to noon, Saturday, Nov. 3. The community is invited to participate in the project at 104th Avenue Southeast (the Benson) from 240th to 256th. For more information, contact John Schneider, chair, East Hill Partnership, at 253-520-2404 or www. edwardjones.com.

making senior resource kits, neighbors in need projects and providing upgrades to the J.J. Smith campus. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are trying to show each other we care and we are coming together to help each other,â&#x20AC;? volunteer Michelle Pritchow said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I love the message we are giving the young people and I love seeing God work in so many ways.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is a great way to show who Christ really was serving,â&#x20AC;? added Mitchell Dubeau of Bremerton. Mike Siegemund, a youth pastor from Bremerton, said it was a â&#x20AC;&#x153;tremendous experience. I wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t trade it for anything in the world.â&#x20AC;?

We Make Good Health Affordable THE LATE DR. O.L. MONTGOMERY of Kent was among six Washington residents recently inducted into the Washington State 4-H Hall of Fame for their leadership, commitment and impact on 4-H and the community. The group â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Montgomery, Bob Brusewitz (Lake Stevens), Linda Conway (Monroe), Stan and Nancy Depner (Monroe) and Floy Ziegler (Burien) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; was honored at the

2012 4-H Forum in Seattle on Oct. 19. Montgomery led the Lucky Shamrocks 4-H Club and was a member of the King County Fair Board in the 1940s, later serving as its chairman for many years. He also served on the Kent School Board from 1953-1972. He also worked as an assistant state veterinarian and was later appointed state veterinarian by Gov. Albert Rossellini.

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The Big Day of Serving recently made a big splash in Enumclaw. On a rainy weekend, a Christianbased event brought youth groups from throughout the state in the Kent region to Enumclaw to provide service to the community. A youth group from East Hill Friends Church joined in Big Day working at the former J.J. Smith school in downtown Enumclaw. The Big Day was organized by Enumclaw resident Brook Hickle, along with a 10 other local women. The event began at 7 a.m. at the J.J. Smith gymnasium with teens and youth leaders gathering for prayer, a song and to hear the message of the day. Only nine communities throughout the United States, and just two in the western United States, participated in this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Big Day, founded by the organization Group Mission Trips. Groups of youth leaders and teens gathered from as far away as Moses Lake, Shelton and Bremerton. Angela Vaughn, a youth leader with East Hill Friends Church in Kent, said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;The youth in our group suggested doing this. I am really proud of them.â&#x20AC;? Valerie Hawthorne, a youth member of East Friends, said the day was a special event for her and the other

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Please mail or bring your completed entry to Kent Reporter: 19426 68th Ave. S., Kent, WA 98032. Open to all ages, however, only kids up to 13 years old are eligible to win. One entry per person. Entries must be received by Friday, November 2, 2012 at 5:00p.m. to be eligible for prizes. Employees of participating sponsors are not eligible to win. Winners will be announced in the Kent Reporter on Friday, November 9, 2012. No photo copies of entries.

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[16] October 26, 2012

www.kentreporter.com

YES on 1240 Will Give More Washington Students A Chance To Succeed Initiative 1240 will allow up to 40 public charter schools in Washington state over the next five years. Charter schools are public schools that are free and open to all students, with the same teacher certification requirements and academic standards as traditional public schools, and funded based on

student enrollment just like other public schools. However, charter schools allow teachers and principals more flexibility to meet the needs of students, which is especially important for students who are not succeeding in traditional schools. Please join us in voting YES on 1240.

Parents, Teachers, Civic & Education Leaders Urge YES on 1240

“Public charter schools across the country have a proven track record of helping students succeed, especially those at risk of falling through the cracks. Initiative 1240 brings the best of what works in other states to Washington.“ Dr. Sam Smith Former President Washington State University

“Public charter schools allow teachers and principals more flexibility to meet the needs of students, especially students who aren’t succeeding in traditional public school settings. That’s why I support a YES vote on 1240.” Joan Ferrigno Public High School Principal Seattle

“As a parent of two young children, I understand that every child learns differently. I-1240 provides Washington parents more options to find the best learning environment for our children.” Tania de Sá Campos Public School Parent and Elementary School Parent Volunteer Seattle

“I’ve studied public charter schools across the country, and I support a YES vote on 1240. Initiative 1240 is a well-written law that requires strict accountability and annual performance reviews. And 1240 ensures that public funding stays with public schools– following students just as it does now.” Professor Paul T. Hill, Ph.D. University of Washington Founder, Center on Reinventing Public Education

“As a public school teacher, I’m a strong believer in public education. That’s why I support a YES vote on 1240, to allow public charter schools in Washington. Charter schools give teachers and principals more flexibility to meet the needs of our students… and more options to help them succeed.” Chris Eide Public School Teacher and Co-Founder, Teachers United

“As a proud graduate of Tacoma Public Schools, an advocate for public education and an elected official who cares deeply about our city and state’s future, I urge you to join me and cast your vote for Initiative 1240.” Marilyn Strickland Mayor, City of Tacoma Member, Public Education Task Force U.S. Conference of Mayors

(Titles and affiliations are for identification purposes only)

www.YESon1240.com Paid for by YES on 1240: Washington Coalition for Public Charter Schools, PO Box 6552, Olympia, WA 98507, (877) 704-5577 Top five contributors: Bill Gates, Alice Walton, Nick Hanauer, Mike Bezos, Jackie Bezos

$3.6M grant targets obesity prevention, tobacco control in South King County REPORTER STAFF

South King County youth and families in Kent, Auburn, Tukwila, Renton and other communities will soon receive help for obesity prevention and tobacco control because of a $3.6 million grant. The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services awarded the two-year grant Oct. 1 to Seattle Children’s Hospital, Public Health Seattle & King County and Healthy King County Coalition to work with youth, families and communities in South Seattle and South King County on obesity prevention and tobacco control, according to a Seattle Children's media release. Administered by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the grant program is a comprehensive community health improvement initiative launched in 2011 and funded through the Affordable Care Act’s Prevention and Public Health Fund. The grants help support public health efforts to reduce chronic diseases, promote healthier lifestyles, reduce health disparities and control health care spending in small communities. Seattle Children’s and the other groups will work with local governments, schools, hospitals, low-income housing groups, childcare and youth organizations to implement changes in communities that make healthy choices easier for children and families. Areas of focus include the cities of Auburn, Burien, Des Moines, Kent, North Highline, Renton, SeaTac and Tukwila, and Seattle neighborhoods. THE ARTISANS’ FESTIVAL to Benefit Seattle Children’s Hospital is set for two days – 4 to 8 p.m. Nov. 5 and 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Nov. 6 – at Meridian Valley Country Club, 24830 136th Ave. SE, Kent. The benefit includes vendors with holiday decorating items, unique gifts, fine art, handcrafted treasures. Food is available for purchase with Bronn Journey harpist entertaining. Wineries will offer tasting and sales in the evening both days.


www.kentreporter.com

October 26, 2012 [17]

New community building at Valli Kee opens in Kent FOR THE REPORTER

County, city and community leaders gathered last week to celebrate the opening of a new after-school facility at the Delores Brown Community Center. The Valli Kee facility is part of a network of community centers developed by the King County Housing Authority (KCHA) on Kent’s East Hill. The network, which includes the Kent Family Center and the Birch Creek Youth Center, provides early childhood education, adult education and job training opportunities to residents of three public housing communities – Valli Kee, Cascade Apartments and Birch Creek – as well as other residents in the surrounding community.

The new center, 23401 104th Ave. SE, is expected to serve about 100 youth and at least 40 adults on a regular basis and is fully accessible for use by physically disabled clients. “It’s great to see the Housing Authority, nonprofit partners and the federal government working together to help improve the futures and enrich the lives of less fortunate families,” said Kent Mayor Suzette Cooke. “It’s a wonderful asset for the families at Valli Kee and in Kent.” Cooke joined the KCHA, Valli Kee residents, HUD Regional Administrator Mary McBride, Kent Youth and Family Services (KYFS) Executive Director Mike Heinisch and Kent School District Communications and School Community

Partnerships Executive Director Chris Loftis at the Oct. 10 dedication ceremony. Designed by ARC Architects and built by CDK Construction Services, the new 4,330-square-foot facility is equipped with classrooms, a dedicated computer lab, multipurpose meeting/activity space and private counseling areas. Construction of the community facility began in November 2011 and was completed in early October at a cost of $1.35 million. The center was funded primarily with a Capital Fund Community Facilities (CFCF) grant from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development intended to support the development of education and training facilities for public housing residents.

Balancing act: Brianna Tinnel, a Level 7 gymnast, works the beam during Hart’s Gymnastics Center’s open house last Saturday. MARK KLAAS, Kent Reporter

A CHANGE OF HART’S Hart’s Gymnastics Center has a new, spacious home in Kent. David and Debbie Hart, owners and operators, recently opened a state-of-the-art facility at 26415 79th Ave. S. The new center is larger than its previous Auburn location at more than 13,500 square feet. “We love it. It’s a

great place,” said Debbie Hart during last Saturday’s open house celebration. Hart’s serves 250 young gymnasts, from 16 months old to high school ages. Of the 250 gymnasts, 50 belong to the center’s highly successful competitive team. David Hart, a former NCAA gymnast with

10 years of competitive experience and 25 years of coaching experience, leads a seasoned staff. The center offers classes for all ages and abilities – from preschool through adult recreational and competitive gymnastics – as well as camps and birthday party opportunities for boys and girls. To learn more, visit call 253-520-1973 or visit www.hartsgymnastics. com.

Out of town guests for the holidays? Does your home look it’s best?

THE RAINIER VALLEY SLAMMERS host a breast cancer benefit, “Playing Ball to Cure them All,’ from 4:30-9 p.m. Friday at the Starfire Soccer Stadium, 14800 Starfire Way, Tukwila. Matches are scheduled for 5, 6:30 and 8 p.m. Tickets are $5. Concessions, $1 raffle tickets and pink bracelets will be available.

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[18] October 26, 2012

www.kentreporter.com [ LETTERS from page 6 ]

Evicting our homeless

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I applaud Tim Higgins and Hilton for bringing to the ShoWare Center an impressive event such as Skate America. Such high-caliber performances bring much needed revenue to the city of Kent and surrounding areas. What is inexcusable is the fact that hundreds of homeless people were evicted/ evacuated prior to Skate America. I attended a seminar last Saturday titled Beyond the Band-Aid, which addressed the issues of homelessness and offered a panel of professionals to offer greatly needed resources for our burgeoning homeless population in Kent. Mayor Suzette Cooke requested that Rev. Jimmie James read, to all those attending, a letter written by her stating that the evictions at Mullen Slough â&#x20AC;&#x153;was about peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s safety in light of the Green Riverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s flood threat.â&#x20AC;? My impassioned response to Mayor Cooke is this: If the city of Kent was so worried about the risk of flooding that it held a public meeting with a panel of speakers in October 2009 at the ShoWare Center, why were no homeless evicted at that time? The Green River was at its highest at 11,100 cubic feet per second on Jan. 9, 2009 and again at 10,400 cfs on Jan. 18, 2011. Why were no homeless evicted at that time? When Kent hired contractors to place 20,000

The Steve Strachan I know I had the experiences of interacting with Steve Strachan on several issues when he was chief of police in Kent. The way he handled a few specific issues speaks to his character, personality, leadership style and his philosophy of law enforcement. I was the primary recruiter and facilitator for a diverse activist group â&#x20AC;&#x201C; PAID (People Advocating Involvement in Democracy). Strachan was absolutely meticulous in the way he noted our groupâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s concerns coming from the commu-

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Police Department may not be perfect in its delivery of services to the community. Strachan and the department wanted to know how to improve if the NAACP could find evidence of such a need. Strachan was an outstanding communicator and very inclusive. He validated community experiences even though those experiences and perceptions may have been different than his own. He engaged people of all backgrounds in one of the most diverse cities in the state. There is no reason Strachan wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do likewise for one of the most diverse counties in the state. Combined with his other skills and qualities, Steve Strachan is a great candidate man for King County Sheriff. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Melvin L. Tate

Chamber bullies council over tax Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve learned that the B&O tax provision that the City Council approved reads almost exactly like the terms that the Kent Chamber of Commerce dictated/recommended â&#x20AC;&#x201C; despite objections by Albertson, Perry and Thomas. The chamber has an inordinate amount of influence over some council members â&#x20AC;&#x201C; enough of a majority to secure favorable terms for the very businesses that destroy city roads with their large trucks. All the more reason for Kent homeowners to vote no on Proposition 1, which seeks to burn homeowners with another tax hike. Make it clear to the mayor and the council that Kent homeowners will not foot the bill for repairs to road damage caused by the warehouse businessesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; heavy 16/18-wheelers. Homeowners and our passenger cars are not the culprit. The pro-business/antihomeowner members of the council kowtow to the overly influential Chamber of Commerce, which acts likes it runs this city like robber barons of the old West.

Perry and Albertson are deserving of reelection because they have stood on the right and honorable side with struggling homeowners in Kent â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and stood against the powerful chamber lobby. Too bad the B&O terms, dictated by the chamber and approved by a majority vote of the council, will fail to yield enough of the much-need city funds. But the pro-business council members should not look to homeowners to pay the tab. If the city doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get the needed funds, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s because they let the chamber bully them into submission and they drafted a weak B&O tax with loopholes favorable to the very businesses that tear up our streets. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a lot of whining going on about what terrible shape the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s budget is in â&#x20AC;&#x201C; but many council members didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have the courage to draft a robust B&O tax, based on warehouse square footage, which would have yielded millions of dollars to fix our streets and roads. Misplaced loyalty and undue influence from special-interest groups make for bad government. We need more citizen advocates like Perry and Albertson on the council. Thanks for your efforts on our behalf.

â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Sandra Gill

Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s use an empty school The Panther Lake grade school, at 108th Avenue Southeast and Southeast 208th Street, has set empty for several years. This is poor property management. The value of the property is one thing, but while the school district works on that, why not use the property for meetings, teach English as a second language, adult classes, Kent sports programs or rent to religious groups? There seems to be a number of uses â&#x20AC;&#x201C; both money producers and charity â&#x20AC;&#x201C; rather than having it sit. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Howard Lontz

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nity, acknowledging our perceptions of inappropriate police behavior without necessarily subscribing to the perceptions in a given instance, and working to resolve issues with the understanding that peoplesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; perceptions are their reality. He could have spent his time, as do many with lesser human relations skills, trying to convince people that their perceptions were wrong. Or one could do what Strachan did â&#x20AC;&#x201C; work with the perceptions that exist and demonstrate by concrete actions how the police department will address the concerns raised. Not only did he deal with specific issues raised by the group, but he took the time to work on building relationships with the group. He met with the group quarterly and began to utilize the group as a sounding board for a number of issues, which he brought to the table, like gang problems and relevant legislation proposals. PAID wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the only group concerned about police activities in Kent. The King County Chapter of the NAACP announced its concerns, indicating there would be a community forum and an investigation of concerns about police harassing black people. Strachan did not circle the wagons at City Hall to combat the NAACP. Instead, he followed good advice and notified the NAACP president that he would assist or provide whatever help the organization needed in the investigation. Rather than taking a defensive posture, Strachan made it clear that the Kent

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giant sand bags along 12 miles of the Green River, why were no homeless evicted at that time? If there is such a high risk of flooding now, why did the city recently remove the giant 3-square-foot sandbags weighing 3,500 pounds each at great expense to the city? Mayor Cookeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s claim that homeless people were evicted for reasons of safety and not for cosmetic reasons prior to Skate America does not ring true to most of the homeless population in Kent, to many of the surrounding churches who work with the homeless, or to many political activists who have seen an escalation in anti-homeless policies perpetrated by Mayor Cooke, the Kent City Council and the Chamber of Commerce. How many homeless people will die this winter in my City due to these evictions? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Vira Salinas

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Best trees for fall color No place in the world do Japanese maples grow better than Western Washington. Yes, better even than in Japan - because our gardens are bigger so our Japanese maple trees get to spread out. There are Japanese maples for every size garden, including grafted plants that will thrive for years in a container, perfect for a deck or small patio. You can use Japanese maples as an under story tree in the shade of giant evergreens, as a street tree and as an accent tree to dress up a home’s curbside appeal. The small leaves and graceful form make Acer palmatums easy to live with. Look for the ’Bloodgood’ Japanese maple if you want a slender tree for the lawn or entry garden that will turn brilliant scarlet in the fall. Coral bark Japanese maples have vivid orange bark that will showcase a winter theme garden and the dwarf ‘Crimson Queen’ Japanese maple has a delicate weeping form perfect around water features. You can also be original and pick out a different variety from the hundreds offered at local nurseries. Fall is the best time to pick out a maple for your landscape because you’ll be able to see just how colorful the foliage will become each year.

Marianne Binetti

The end of October is a great time to celebrate all that is dark and orange in the garden. Great foliage color makes these plants perfect partners for the fall garden and for laid back gardeners that just want to enjoy the change of seasons from an armchair.

THE GARDENER

Time to enjoy, flaunt your fall garden colors Another less common tree that celebrates autumn glory in our climate is the Sourwood or Oxydendrum arboreum with year round interest from spring blooms and winter catkins and spectacular fall foliage. This is a small and slow growing tree with a narrow profile – great-looking in a bed with shrubs and perennials, plus the unusual leaves will not smother or shade the plants below.

Hot Italians for autumn beauty The burning bush or Euonymus alatus compacta is the fiery red shrub heating up hillsides along the interstate and most often planted in drifts in public spaces. But there are so many other fall foliage shrubs to chose from. Spiraeas, especially the variety ’Goldflame’ are shrubs just as drought tolerant and easy to grow in full sun, but the spiraeas also offer summer flowers. For a more shaded area consider nandina “Sienna Sunrise’ for brilliant foliage in both spring and fall. This nandina was named after a town in Tuscany with rich, red soil – nobody loves drama like an Italian so plant a Sienna Nandina while you sing some opera and enjoy a colorful performance in both spring and fall.

All about the birds and the berries Cotoneaster is the go-to groundcover for slopes

October 26, 2012 [19]

SABOTAGE VOLLEYBALL 2012 TEAM TRYOUTS

or large areas that need evergreen cover and winter berries but garden centers and nurseries also have Beautyberry or Calliocarpa for sale this month. Look for the variety Profusion Beautyberry with abundant and intensely purple berries on a hard-to-kill shrub. Once you have this colorful, berry-filled shrub in your landscape you’ll wonder how you ever survived the winter without its profuse beauty. Other plants including natives like Oregon grape and salal will multiply your fall and winter interest because they attract birds to the garden without the need for filling up the feeders with seed.

Going dark, but not spooky Black mondo grass, Chocolate Chip ajuga, and Black Lace Elderberry are all plants with rich, dark foliage. Nurseries and garden centers are highlighting dark foliage in their October displays so they make it easy to visit the dark side and add a touch of black as an exclamation point in a garden design. Add easy-care trees, shrubs and groundcovers with fantastic fall foliage to your landscape now and you’ll be able to sit indoors and enjoy the show for years to come. Marianne Binetti is the author of “Easy Answers for Great Gardens” and several other books. For book requests or answers to gardening questions, write to her at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. Send a selfaddressed, stamped envelope for a personal reply. For more gardening information, she can be reached at her website, www.binettigarden.com.

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[20] October 26, 2012

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KENT

SPORTS

SPSL football regular season wrapping up BY KRIS HILL

khill@covingtonreporter.com

As the playoffs approach Kentwood continues its first-place run in the South Puget Sound League North football race while the rest of the teams in the division battle it out for the rest of the postseason berths.

KENTWOOD HOLDS OFF AUBURN RIVERSIDE

KENTWOOD GIRLS GOLF UNDEFEATED The Kentwood girls golf team had an undefeated season of 10-0 and won the South Puget Sound League tournament at Gold Mountain Cascade Golf Course on Oct. 17-18. The team score to win was 466 strokes. Catherina Li was medalist with scores of 66 and 67. Ravae Canas placed third with 69 and 76. Jamie Huo took fifth with 72 and 77. Stephanie Cogswell took ninth with 77 and 81. Rachel Weros shot 86 and 87. Alexandra Wisdom shot 96 and 108.

Though the Ravens held the Conquerors to their lowest offensive output of the season, it proved to be enough Oct. 18 as Kentwood shut out Auburn Riverside 24-0. Chance Kalua-Fuimaono started the scoring off with a 10-yard touchdown run for Kentwood in the first quarter. Conks quarterback Dane Manio handed off to Dominic Lindstrom who punched it in from 6 yards out in the second quarter. Mitchell Cox, who also kicks extra points for Kentwood, hit a 30-yard field goal in the third quarter to make it 17-0 after the Conks defense blocked a 34-yard field goal attempt by the Ravens’ Brandon Starks earlier in the period. Kentwood capped the scoring off with a 25-yard pass from Manio to Terence Grady. Kentwood played Kentlake Thursday at French Field, after press deadline.

KENTLAKE BREAKS AWAY FROM TAHOMA By the end of the first half Oct. 19 it looked like the matchup for the third spot

in the SPSL North between Kentlake and Tahoma was going to be a shootout. Turns out the Falcons had a blowout in mind instead, as they came from behind in the second quarter for a 49-22 victory. Down 22-14 in the second period with less that five minutes on the clock, Kentlake quarterback Steffin Church threw a 23-yard strike to Marshall Jones after Jordan Laurencio returned the Tahoma punt from midfield to the Bears 25. Church pitched the ball to Nu’u Vaifale who bounced it outside for the two-point conversion to tie the game at 22-22. With less than two minutes left in the first half, the Falcons scored twice, first on a 65-yard Laurencio punt return then with 10.1 seconds left on a 16-yard pass from Church to Caleb Mathena to make it 36-22 Kentlake. From there, the Falcons never looked back as they tacked on another 13 points in the second half, while the defense held the Bears scoreless. Church finished the game 10-for-18 passing with five touchdowns and 229 yards. Laurencio ran the ball seven times for 163 yards and a touchdown while Mathena ran the ball nine times for 95 yards. Jones caught four passes for 69 yards and two touchdowns while John Morasch hauled in two passes in the second half, both for touchdowns. Defensively, Vaifale led the Falcons with 12 solo tackles, while Kentlake

Kentlake’s Jordan Laurencio breaks two tackles against Tahoma on Oct. 19. Laurencio racked up 163 yards and a touchdown on seven carries in the Falcons’ 49-22 win. COURTESY PHOTO, Michelle Rogers sacked Tahoma quarterback Shane Nelson five times.

K-M DISMANTLES MOUNT RAINIER A 52-6 victory over Mount Rainier on Oct. 19 kept Kent-Meridian in the hunt for the fifth playoff spot out of the north, setting up a showdown with Kentridge Friday night. In the first quarter the Royals scored 14 points then began to run away with the game in the second when they scored 28 points to go up 42-0 at halftime. Kent-Meridian rolled up 423 of offense, split almost equally with 206 yards passing and 217 rushing.

Quincy Carter carried the ball 11 times for 91 yards and three touchdowns in addition to going 12-for-14 passing for 206 yards, and two touchdowns. Cartez Green pulled in six catches for 109 yards and a touchdown to go along with four carries for 73 yards and a score. Jaycob Kuhman led the Royals defensively with four tackles and two tackles for a total loss of 24 yards. With the win, the Royals improved to 3-4 in league play. Also at 3-4 is Jefferson, which K-M lost to in the third week of the season. The Royals will need help from the Bears from Ta-

homa who travel to Federal Way Friday night to take on the Raiders. K-M will also need to defeat league rival Kentridge, something it hasn’t done since 2005. The Chargers lost a close game to the Raiders on Oct. 18 as Jefferson pulled out a 12-6 win to hang onto its playoff hopes. If Kent-Meridian wins and Jefferson loses, the Royals will earn the right to compete in the play-in game against the fifth team out of the SPSL South division. According to Kent-Meridian Coach Brett Allen, if the Royals make the playoffs, it will be their first appearance in 15 years.

Ask Your Lawyer by Dan Kellogg

Children as Beneficiaries of a Qualified Plan Parents of minor children may be tempted to name the children as beneficiary of a qualified plan like an I.R.A. or a 401k plan. But until the children attain age 18, the account will be held in a guardianship making it difficult to provide for their needs. It is best to designate as beneficiary a trust for the benefit of the children as established in the parents’ Will. For children of legal age, the children can be designated as beneficiary so they can “roll-over” to a “stretch I.R.A.” and be able to recognize the income tax over their life expectancy. Check the designated beneficiaries on your qualified plans to be certain that your intentions will be fulfilled. I have more than 35 years experience and will handle your case personally. Please call 425-227-8700 to schedule an initial appointment at one of our offices conveniently located in Renton and Kent. Committed to you and the community.

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October 26, 2012 [21]

Kentwood boys take 2nd in cross country Tahoma swept the team titles at the South Puget Sound League cross country meet Oct. 20. In the boys race, Kentwood came in second, Kentridge third, Kentlake fifth, and Kent-Meridian ninth. In the girls race, Kentridge took third, Kent Meridian fourth and Kentwood sixth. Bears Coach Gary Conner said the victory for Tahoma wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t as important as it was a marker of where the teams are at in the season, with two more races to go before the season concludes. Based on some of the times, including sub-20 minute runs for the entire girls team, was big boon. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We needed to not only win but be where we need

Firing away Kentwoodâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sarah Toeaina hits the ball in a Tuesday match against Auburn Riverside. The Ravens beat Kentwood 25-17, 1425, 25-22, 12-25, 15-13 to remain undefeated at 8-0 in the SPSL North. Kentwood dropped to 6-2. RACHEL CIAMPI, REPORTER

to be,â&#x20AC;? Conner said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We needed to win big. I think the margins were kind of what we were hoping for. We knew that we really havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t put up those big times simply because we havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t had a meet or a reason for it. They have run fresher than they have in the past.â&#x20AC;? Despite a bout of hail in the first mile, Bears senior James Dagley took the individual first place title in the boys race with a time of 15 minutes, 55 seconds, breaking the 16 minute mark as well as his own personal record. Dagley was also recently named cross country Male Athlete of the Year in the SPSL North. [ more KENTWOOD page 22 ]

      



    

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In a clash that came down to the very end, it was two Americans, Ashley Wagner and Christina Gao, who stole the show Sunday at Skate America at the ShoWare Center in Kent. Wagner earned her first Grand Prix Series gold medal and Gao took the silver as she earned her first Grand Prix medal of any color in the ladies event. Leading after the short program, Wagner watched her teammate earn a score that was more than eight points higher than her personal best to take the lead just two skaters previous. The pressure was on, but Wagner delivered. In a program which

included six triple jumps and 11 elements that received positive marks, Wagner earned more points than she ever has in a Grand Prix Series free skate by more than 16. A 127.76-point effort in the free skate vaulted Wagner into the top spot by more than 14 points and to the gold medal with a final total of 188.37 points. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Today went exactly as planned,â&#x20AC;? Wagner said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I really fought for some of those jumps, but I was pleased with what I put out. For my first Grand Prix of the season, I was really happy with what I did.â&#x20AC;? Gao, whose best finish in her two previous Grand Prix events was fifth earned the silver medal after she was

third in the short program. She received the second-best mark of the competition for her free skate. A full-time student at Harvard University, Gao, who has finished in fifth place at each of the last three U.S. Championships, finished second with a personal best 174.25 points overall. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Today was obviously pretty awesome,â&#x20AC;? Gao said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I felt really good about it. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been doing in practice every day. I told myself before I started to make it like practice. I did, and I got a medal, so Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m really happy.â&#x20AC;? In second after the short program, 2011 World Junior champion Adelina Sotnikova of Russia earned 168.96 points overall to claim her third bronze medal at a

Grand Prix event. American Rachael Flatt finished in ninth place with 136.09 points overall.

ICE DANCING Meryl Davis & Charlie White have done it again. With an emotional free dance to music from NotreDame de Paris, the Americans earned their third straight title at this event to open the season with a total score of 176.28 points. Always the perfectionists, Davis and White, while satisfied with the win in Kent, know there are improvements to be made. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Charlie and I felt like our performances went quite well today. We had a couple little technical [ more SKATE page 22 ]

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Wagner wins ladies Skate America


[22] October 26, 2012 [ KENTWOOD from page 21] “There’s no pressure left for James,” Conner said. “He’s athlete of the year, he ran sub 16 (minutes). Now he can just go and have fun. There’s no more worrying. He had the best race he could possibly have.” Right behind him was junior Riley Campbell, who took second with a time of 15:56, breaking his personal record by 10 seconds. On the girls’ side, sophomore Delaney Tiernan placed second with a time of 18:36, compared to her sixth place finish and time of 19:27 from last year’s league meet. Senior Elizabeth Oosterhout came in a close third, one second behind,

www.kentreporter.com at 18:37, a new personal record. Other outstanding individual performances included Conks boys senior Robin Cheema, who took fourth with a time of 16:01, Falcons boys senior Alexander Martinez, who placed fifth with a time of 16:10 and Chargers senior Sterling Bath, who placed sixth with a time of 16:16. The top nine teams and top 45 finishers qualified for the district meet this weekend at American Lake Golf Course. There, the Bears girls will fight to defend their title from last year, while the boys teams will race against last year’s state champions, Gig Harbor.

[ SKATE from page 21] glitches here and there. We’re definitely looking to get our technical scores much higher,” Davis said. “Overall, it was a good start to the season and we’re on track to accomplishing our goals on the ice. We are thrilled with our performances and thrilled to perform them here at Skate America.” Russia’s Ekaterina Bobrova and Dmitri Soloviev moved up from third after the short dance to nab the silver medal, elevating their career Grand Prix medal count to five. They totaled 97.04 points for the free dance, en route to 159.95 overall. Their segment score was fractionally less than a career mark set at 2011 Cup of China.

MEN’S Japan swept the top three spots in the men’s competition on Saturday.

The entire competition will wrap up on Sunday with the ladies free skate and the free dance. Takahiko Kozuka won the men’s event with teammates Yuzuru Hanyu and Tatsuki Machida finishing second and third, respectively. A downgraded quad toe as his only notable mistake, Kozuka won the free skate segment with 166.12 points and finished the event nearly eight points ahead of his competitors with a combined score of 251.44 points. The rest of the field couldn’t keep pace, including Hanyu, who led after the short program with a worldrecord score of 95.07 points. Hanyu placed third in the free skate, but held onto the silver medal after a 10-point lead following yesterday’s short program. He finished the event with 229.95 points. Machida settled for bronze, despite finishing second in the free skate segment. Although he fell on

his quad, Machida completed eight triple jumps, including two triple Axels. Reigning U.S. champion Jeremy Abbott, Armin Mahbanoozadeh and Douglas Razzano finished fifth, seventh and ninth, respectively.

PAIRS Together for just their second season and their third Grand Prix Series event, reigning U.S. champions Caydee Denney and John Coughlin earned their first medal together, bronze at Skate America. After posting the top score in the short program, reigning World silver medalists Tatiana Volosozhar and Maxim Trankov, of Russia, earned the gold medal after earning the top free skate as well. They finished with 195.07 points overall. Reigning Olympic silver medalists Qing Pang and Jian Tong earned the silver medal with 185.16 points.

PUBLIC NOTICES ASSESSMENT INSTALLMENT NOTICE LOCAL IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT #354 CITY OF KENT Construction of the Meeker Street widening and Washington Avenue HOV lanes improvements project, as provided by Ordinance 3540. Notice is hereby given that the tenth (10th) installment of the assessment levied for the above named improvement, comprising Local Improvement District No. 354 under Ordinance 3616, is now due and payable and unless payment is made on or before November 04, 2012, said installment will be delinquent, will have a penalty of nine (9) percent added, and the collection of such delinquent installment will be enforced in the manner prescribed by law. Dated this 4th day of October 2012. R. J. Nachlinger Finance Director City of Kent, Washington Published in the Kent Reporter October 19, 2012 and October 26, 2012. #677687. ASSESSMENT INSTALLMENT NOTICE LOCAL IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT #352 CITY OF KENT Construction of a storm sewer drainage system on 1st, 3rd and 5th Avenues South, north of South 259th Street in south Kent, as provided by Ordinance 3452. Notice is hereby given that the tenth (10th) installment of the assessment levied for the above named improvement, comprising Local Improvement District No. 352 under Ordinance 3623, is now due and payable and unless payment is made on or before November 04, 2012, said installment will be delinquent, will have a penalty of nine (9) percent added, and the collection of such delinquent installment will be enforced in the manner prescribed by law. Dated this 4th day of October 2012. R. J. Nachlinger Finance Director City of Kent, Washington Published in the Kent Reporter October 19, 2012 and October 26, 2012. #677696. ASSESSMENT INSTALLMENT NOTICE LOCAL IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT #361

CITY OF KENT Supplemental Assessment Roll for Local Improvement District (LID) No. 351, designated as LID No. 361, for the construction of the South 277th Street Corridor Improvements, as originally provided by Ordinance No. 3496. Notice is hereby given that the sixth (6th) installment of the assessment levied for the above named improvement, comprising Local Improvement District No. 361 under Ordinance 3817, is now due and payable and unless payment is made on or before November 7, 2012, said installment will be delinquent, will have a penalty of nine (9) percent added, and the collection of such delinquent installment will be enforced in the manner prescribed by law. Dated this 7th day of October, 2012. R. J. Nachlinger Finance Director City of Kent, Washington Published in the Kent Reporter October 19, 2012 and October 26, 2012. #677705. PUBLIC HOSPITAL DISTRICT NO. 1 OF KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON (VALLEY MEDICAL CENTER) Renton, Washington NOTICE OF HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the proposed budget covering the contemplated financial transactions for the calendar year 2013 of Public Hospital District No. 1 of King County, Washington and operation of its Valley Medical Center was filed in the records of the Commission in accordance with RCWs 70.44. 060(6) and 84.55.120. A public hearing on said proposed budget will be held in the Board Room of the Commission in the Valley Medical Center in the City of Renton, Washington on the 5th day of November 2012, at the hour of 5:30 p.m., at which time and place any taxpayer may appear and be heard in favor of, or against the whole of, said proposed budget or any part thereof. Upon the conclusion of said hearing, the Board shall, by resolution, adopt the budget as finally determined and fix the final amount of expenditures for the ensuing year. BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS PUBLIC HOSPITAL DISTRICT NO. 1 OF KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON

(VALLEY MEDICAL CENTER) By: Sandra Sward, Assistant to the Board of Commissioners Published in the Kent, Renton and Covington/Maple Valley/ Black Diamond Reporters on October 19, 2012 and October 26, 2012. #691720. 2012-0103 METROPOLITAN KING COUNTY COUNCIL NOTICE OF HEARING Proposed Ordinance 2012-0103 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Metropolitan King County Council (the Council) will hold a public hearing in the Council Chambers on the 10th Floor of the King County Courthouse (516 Third Avenue, Seattle, WA) on Monday, November 26, 2012, beginning at 1:30 PM. The purpose of this public hearing is to consider adoption of Proposed Ordinance (PO) 2012-0103 (hereinafter, the “subject legislation”) adopting amendments to the 2008 King County Comprehensive Plan, and as amended in 2010 (KCCP). Public Hearing: King County encourages public comment at the November 26 public hearing. Testimony is limited to two minutes per speaker. If you submit written materials for the Councilmembers’ review, please provide 15 copies to the Council Clerk. The chambers are equipped with an audio/visual system capable of displaying overheads (transparencies are not necessary) and computer displays. If you plan on utilizing audio/visual aids, please contact the King County Clerk’s Office by November 15, 2012 at 206-296-1020 to advise them of your intent. Audio/visual presentations are included in the 2-minute timeframe. Testimony signup will begin at 1 PM on November 26 in the lobby outside the Council Chambers. Please call the Council office at (206) 296-1000 if you need directions to the Courthouse. If you prefer to call, write, fax, or e-mail your comments to Councilmembers, please call the Council office for addresses and/or numbers. For more information: The complete text of the subject legislation, as well as the Comprehensive Plan Review Committee (CPRC) Chair’s proposed amendments to the subject legislation (Striking Amendments) and amendments

to the Striking Amendments are available in the Council Clerk’s office (Room 1200, King County Courthouse, 516 Third Avenue, Seattle, WA). A copy will be mailed to you upon your request to the Clerk at (206) 296-1020. Proposed Ordinance 2012-0103 can also be viewed on the Clerk page, at http://www.kingcounty. gov/council/clerk/ordinances_ advertised.aspx. By October 26 complete public review copies will also be available at the following locations: • on the Internet, at http://mkcclegisearch.king county.gov/LegislationDe tail.aspx?ID=1078551& GUID=4AFCB076-E042 -42AB-AE35-895AAC2B 8D52&Options=ID|& Search=2012-0103 or • on the Internet, at http://www.kingcounty. gov/council/issues/ comprehensive_plan.aspx • at all King County branch libraries For background information on the 2012 proposed updates to the KCCP, please visit the Council’s 2012 Comprehensive Plan Update home page, at http://www. kingcounty.gov/council/issues/ comprehensive_plan.aspx.. You may also contact Kendall Moore at 206-296-1631 or Rick Bautista at 206-296-0329. Summary: Proposed amendments to the KCCP were transmitted by the King County Executive on March 1, 2012 and reviewed by the Council’s Transportation, Economy and Environment Committee (TREE). The TREE completed its review on July 31, 2012. The 2012 Comprehensive Plan Review Committee (CPRC) met on September 19, 2012 and reported out to the full Council a striking amendment to the subject legislation, without recommendation. Proposed KCCP policy amendments, contained in Attachment A to PO 2012-0103, which was reported out of the Committee of the Whole on October 8, 2012 for full Council consideration, would affect the following chapters in the Comprehensive Plan: Introduction; Regional Planning; Urban Communities; Rural Area and Natural Resource Lands; Environment; Parks, Open Space and Cultural Resources; Transportation; Services, Facilities and Utilities;Economic Development; Community Plans; Implementa-

tion; and the Glossary. Proposed amendments to the land use map and/or zoning atlas are contained in Attachment A to PO 2012-0103. Final Consideration: In addition to the proposed amendments contained in the subject legislation, Councilmembers may offer additional amendments for consideration by the Council. As a result, persons interested in any of the issues raised in the subject legislation should make their views known at the public hearing on November 26, 2012. Amendments that may be considered for adoption by the Council on November 26, 2012 or thereafter include, but are not necessarily limited to: • any amendment contained in the Executive’s proposed versions of the subject legislation; • any amendment to the subject legislation passed out of CPRC or the Committee of the Whole; • any amendment offered or discussed during the review of the subject legislation in the committee • any matter preserved by a member at the September 19, 2012 CPRC meeting; • any amendment regarding the timing of the GMPC’s recommendation to move the UGB in the County’s comprehensive plan updating process; • any amendment reflecting Department of Ecology required or suggested changes to Shoreline Master Program; • any amendment to the timing for considering updates to the Shoreline Master Program; and • any other proposed amendment that is within the scope of the alternatives and has been available for public comment. Dated at Seattle, Washington, this 26th day of October, 2012. METROPOLITAN KING COUNTY COUNCIL KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON Anne Noris Clerk of the Council Published in the Kent, Renton, Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter on October 26, 2012. #692961. CITY OF KENT REVISED NOTICE OF APPLICATION

A Project Permit Application has been filed with City of Kent Planning Services on May 14, 2012. Following is a description of the applications and the process for review. The applications and listed studies may be reviewed at the offices of the Kent Planning Services, 400 W. Gowe Street, Kent, WA. DATE OF NOTICE OF APPLICATION: MAY 25, 2012 OCTOBER 26, 2012 APPLICATION NAME: FOREST RIDGE II SHORT SUBDIVISION APPLICATION NUMBERS: #ENV-2007-16 (KIVA# RPSA-2121465) #SP-2012-2 (KIVA# RPSS-2121465) PROJECT DESCRIPTION: The applicant proposes to subdivide a 1.93 acre parcel into 6 8 new single family lots. A category 2 wetland is located in the east-central portion of the site and will be preserved per City of Kent codes. Primary access to the new lots will be via two existing private streets connected to 124th Avenue SE and SE 274th Street. An application for a 6-lot short plat on this property was previously approved in August 2007, but expired. The site is located at 27501 124th Ave SE, identified by King County Parcel Number 3322059032, and is zoned SR-6, Single Family Residential. OTHER PERMITS AND PLANS WHICH MAY BE REQUIRED: Civil Construction Permit, Final Short Plat PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: May 25, 2012 – June 8, 2012 October 26, 2012 – November 9, 2012. All persons may comment on this application. Comments must be in writing and received in Kent Planning Services by 4:30 P.M., Friday, June 8, 2012 November 9, 2012 at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, WA 98032. A public meeting is tentatively scheduled for 10:00 a.m. on Thursday, June 14, 2012 December 20, 2012. This public meeting will be held in the Planning Services Conference Room at 400 West Gowe Street, Kent, WA 98032. Please be advised this meeting date is subject to change. Please call to verify time and date at least a week before the scheduled meeting date. If you have any questions,

Continued on next page...


www.kentreporter.com

October 26, 2012 [23]

PUBLIC NOTICES ...Continued from previous page please call Katie Graves, Kent Planning Services, at 253-856-5454. Published in the Kent Reporter on October 26, 2012. #695054. In the Superior Court of the State of Washington In and for the County of King MARIKA KAJARI, a married woman, and JACK JOHNSTON, a married man, individually, and the marital community composed of MARIKA KAJARI and JACK JOHNSTON, Plaintiffs, vs. A&C GLASS, INC., a Washington for profit corporation; A & C GLASS SERVICE CO., a Washington for profit corporation; A&C GLASS SERVICE, INC., is believed to be a Washington for profit corporation; A&S GLASS, a company of unknown character but believed to be a Washington for profit corporation; A&C GLASS SERVICE CO., is believed to be a dba of A&C GLASS, INC., believed to be a Washington for-profit corporation; A&C GLASS SERVICE CO., is believed to be a dba of A&C GLASS, a business of unknown character but believed to be a Washington forprofit corporation; DOE BUSINESS ENTITIES 1-10, of unknown business character; DANIEL LUPASTEAN and â&#x20AC;&#x153;JANE DOEâ&#x20AC;? LUPASTEAN, individually, and as husband and wife, and the marital community composed

thereof; and DANIEL LULPASTEAN and â&#x20AC;&#x153;JANE DOEâ&#x20AC;? LUPASTEAN, individually, and as husband and wife, and the marital community composed thereof, Defendants. Case No. 12-2-29347-3 KNT SUMMONS The State of Washington to the said A&C GLASS, INC.; A & C GLASS SERVICE CO.; A&C GLASS SERVICE, INC.; A&S GLASS; A&C GLASS SERVICE CO.; A&C GLASS; DOE BUSINESS ENTITIES 1-10; DANIEL LUPASTEAN and â&#x20AC;&#x153;JANE DOEâ&#x20AC;? LUPASTEAN, individually, and as husband and wife, and the marital community composed thereof; and DANIEL LULPASTEAN and â&#x20AC;&#x153;JANE DOEâ&#x20AC;? LUPASTEAN, individually, and as husband and wife, and the marital community composed thereof: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty (60) days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty (60) days after the 26th day of October, 2012, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of the plaintiffs Marika Kajari and Jack Johnston, individually, and the marital community composed of Marika Kajari and Jack Johnston, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorneys for plaintiffs Marika Kajari and Jack Johnston, at their 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, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. This cause of action arises fromnjuries Plaintiffs suffered following a motor vehicle collision, cause number 12-2-29347-3 KNT. DORE DEUTSCHER LAW GROUP, PLLC Riley S. Lovejoy, WSBA #41448 James J. Dore, WSBA #22106 Ann R.Deutscher,WSBA #16872 Attorneys for Plaintiffs 1122 West James Street Published in Kent Reporter on October 26, 2012, November 2, 9, 16, 23, and 30, 2012. #694875 CITY OF KENT NOTICE OF APPLICATION A Project Permit Application has been filed with City of Kent Planning Services. Following is a description of the applications and the process for review. The applications and listed studies may be reviewed at the offices of the Kent Planning Services, 400 W. Gowe Street, Kent, WA. DATE OF NOTICE OF APPLICATION: October 26, 2012 APPLICATION NAME: PACIFIC GATEWAY DIVISION IV MINOR BINDING SITE PLAN ALTERATION APPLICATION NUMBERS: #BSP-2012-1, KIVA #2123172 PROJECT DESCRIPTION: In conjunction with ownership of approximately 72 acres of Boeing-owned property being transferred to another private developer, the following revisions to the Pacific Gateway Division IV Binding Site Plan are pro-

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posed: Revision of the lot line between Lot 9 and Lot 10 to facilitate the transfer of ownership between the private developer and The Boeing Company, and revision to the location and acre of Tract A for future stormwater pond improvements. The zoning is M1, Industrial Park. The subject site is located on property bordered by south 212th Street to the south, SE 59th Avenue to the west, South 199th Street to the north, West Valley Highway to the east. The known physical address is 20403 68th Avenue South; King County parcel numbers 660007-0010 through -0320. PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: October 26, 2012 to November 9, 2012 All persons may comment on this application. Comments must be in writing and received in Kent Planning Services by 4:30 P.M., Friday, November 9, 2012, at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent WA 98032. A public meeting is tentatively scheduled for 10:00 a.m. on Thursday, November 29, 2012. This public meeting will be held in the Planning Services Conference Room at 400 West Gowe Street, Kent, WA 98032. Please be advised this meeting date is subject to change. Please call to verify time and date at least a week before the scheduled meeting. If you have any questions, please call Sharon Clamp, Kent Planning Services, at 253-856-5454. DATED: October 26, 2012 Published in the Kent Reporter on October 26, 2012. #695068

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CITY OF KENT NOTICE OF APPLICATION A Project Permit Application has been filed with City of Kent Planning Services. Following is a description of the applications and the process for review. The applications and listed studies may be reviewed at the offices of the Kent Planning Services, 400 W. Gowe Street, Kent, WA. DATE OF NOTICE OF APPLICATION: April 6, 2012 APPLICATION NAME: PACIFIC GATEWAY DIVISION III MINOR SHORT SUBDIVISION ALTERATION APPLICATION NUMBERS: #PTA-2012-3, KIVA #RPP1-2123173 PROJECT DESCRIPTION: In conjunction with ownership of approximately 72 acres of Boeing-owned property being transferred to another private developer, the following revisions to the Pacific Gateway Division III Short Subdivision are proposed: Creation of a new Tract W within the boundaries of the existing Tract X to facilitate dedication of Tract X to the city of Kent for stormwater detention and to maintain private Boeing-owned stormwater facilities on Tract W; incorporate the panhandle portion of Tract X into Lot 1; revise the lot line between Lots 1 and 2 increasing the area of Lot 1 and maintaining a setback of approximately 65 feet to existing Building 18-24; and create a new Tract Z within the future right-of-way for South 204th Street to enable

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separate right-of-way dedication improvements for the private developer and The Boeing Company. The zoning for the property is M1, Industrial Park. The subject site is generally located at the intersection of South 204th Street and 59th Avenue South. The known physical address is 20403 68th Avenue South; King County parcel numbers 022204-9065, -9069, -9070, 9071, 9072, -9073. PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: October 26, 2012 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; November 9, 2012 All persons may comment on this application. Comments must be in writing and received in Kent Planning Services by 4:30 P.M., Friday, November 9, 2012, at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent WA 98032. A public meeting is tentatively scheduled for 10:00 a.m. on Thursday, November 29, 2012. This public meeting will be held in the Planning Services Conference Room at 400 West Gowe Street, Kent, WA 98032. Please be advised this meeting date is subject to change. Please call to verify time and date at least a week before the scheduled meeting. If you have any questions, please call Sharon Clamp, Kent Planning Services, at 253-856-5454. DATED: October 26, 2012 Published in the Kent Reporter on October 26, 2012. #695079

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[24] Oct 26, 2012

www.kentreporter.com

Employment Transportation/Drivers

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Employment General

Employment Media

Business Opportunities

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Oct 26, 2012 [25]

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[26] October 26, 2012

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KENT

Got an event? submissions@kentreporter.com or post online at www.kentreporter.com

CALENDAR Events Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Family Pet Expo: Nov. 3-4, Puyallup Fair and Events Center, 110 9th Ave. SW. Hours: 10 a.m.-7 p.m. on 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

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military (with valid ID); children 5 and under free. General Admission tickets can be purchased at a $2 discount online at www. petexpowa.org. Kennedy Catholic High School Open House: 6:30-8 p.m. Nov. 7, Kennedy Catholic High School, 140 S. 140th St., Burien. Tour the school, meet the principal, learn about academics, faith and leadership. Visit activities and athletics in the cafeteria. Free. www.kennedyhs.org 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

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Second annual Kent Turkey Challenge: Through Nov. 15. Torklift Central, 315 Central Ave. N., Kent, hosts the competition between Kent businesses and organizations to collect the most items. The goal this year is to reach 2,000 pounds of food and $12,000. All donations delivered to the Kent Food Bank on Nov. 16. For more information, visit www.torkliftcentral.com or call 253-720-1969. Pink the Rink with GLOW: 2-5 p.m. Oct. 28, ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St. Raising funds to provide mammograms and breast health education for uninsured women at high risk of developing breast cancer. A portion of ticket sales for Pink the Rink will be donated to The Breast Center at Valley Medical Center to help save lives. GLOW is VMCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s free health and wellness program for women. Pre-game party on the plaza with inflatables, games and live entertainment; GLOWing gate giveaway for the first 5,000 spectators; Thunderbirds vs. Kamloops hockey game at 5 p.m. (doors open at 4:30 p.m. For tickets, visit www. seattlethunderbirds.com. For more information, visit valleymed.org/glowevents/ Quota International of Kent Valleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Dinner Auction: 5:30-10 p.m. Nov. 2, Kent Commons, 525 Fourth Ave. N. Join fun, friendship and fundraising. Buffet dinner, silent and live auction, raffle and dessert dash. Proceeds support Dynamic Partners

(Fund-a-Need recipient), WWEE, the Kent and Highline school districts, college scholarships, community food banks and international concerns for disadvantaged women and children. Cost $45. www. quotakentvalley.com. Holiday Bazaar: 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Nov. 3, Tahoma High School, 18200 SE 240th St., Covington. Sponsored by the Tahoma Band Boosters to support band programs in the Tahoma School District. Live entertainment throughout the day, Santa pictures, raffle. Free admission. Vendors and vrafters wanted. For information, visit www. tahomabandboosters.org or contact David Fitter at davidfitter@msn.com. Sunrise Elementary School PTA Autumn Craft Fair: 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Nov. 3, Sunrise Elementary School, 22300 132nd Ave. SE. School PTAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 16th annual fair features a variety of local artisans selling their items â&#x20AC;&#x201C; handbags, wood crafts, jewelry and more. For more information, contact sunrisecraftfair@gmail.com. Julefest Christmas Bazaar: 9 a.m.3 p.m. Nov. 3, Zion Lutheran Church, 25105 132nd Ave. SE, Kent. Norwegian needlework, ornaments, quilts, wall hangings, childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s items, garden decor, bake sale, lunch. Demonstrations of traditional Scandinavian foods. Proceeds benefit local food banks and mission quilts and health kits. 25th Holiday Affair Craft Bazaar: 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Nov. 3, Martin Sortun Elementary, 12711 SE 248th St., Kent. Featuring more than 60 booth spaces of handcrafted items, One of the largest craft bazaars in the Kent area. Bake sale, lunch shack and PTA raffle available. Drive One for Kentwood Football: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Nov. 3, Bowen Scarff Ford, 1157 Central Ave. N, Kent. Please consider test driving a new or used car at Bowen Scarff Ford. They will donate $20 per test drive and $200 per purchase of a new or used car or truck, toward the purchase of new uniforms for the Kentwood football team. You just need to be 18 and have a valid driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license and insurance. For more information, contact Barbi Ford at 253-638-1737 or fordfam1989@comcast. net. KentHOPE Fundraising Dinner: 6-8:30 p.m. Nov. 3, New Beginnings Christian Fellowship, 19300 108th Ave. SE, Kent. Sharing the groupâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s vision and plans for establishing a homeless center in Kent. Guest speaker is Shon Hopwood, a convicted bank robber who became a â&#x20AC;&#x153;jailhouse lawyerâ&#x20AC;? while serving time for his crimes. His memoir, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Law Manâ&#x20AC;?, was published this summer. Hopwood is a Gates Public

Service Law Scholar at the University of Washington and a firm believer that there is a compelling case to be made for giving people a second chance. Cost: $15; $150 to sponsor a table. Reservation required in advance. To register, please contact Pat Gray at 206-817-2041 or go online to kenthope. wordpress.com. To learn more, visit www. kenthope.org, Artisansâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Festival to Benefit Seattle Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hospital: 4-8 p.m. Nov. 5; 9 a.m.-7 p.m. Nov. 6, Meridian Valley Country Club, 24830 136th Ave. SE, Kent. Vendors with holiday decorating items, unique gifts, fine art, handcrafted treasures. Food is available for purchase with Bronn Journey harpist entertaining. Wineries will offer tasting and sales in the evening.

Health Cascade Regional Blood Center drives: For more information, call 1-877242-5663 or visit www.crbs.net/home. Puget Sound Blood Center drives: For more information, call 253-945-8667 or please visit www.psbc.org. Free Indoor ShoWalking: 9-11 a.m., every Monday and Wednesday, ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St. (Dates may vary depending on the ShoWare schedule). Free. www.kent4health.com

Clubs Kent Evening Toastmasters: 7 p.m., Wednesdays, The Lodge, Arbor Village Retirement Center, 24004 114th Place SE, Kent. Are you interested in practicing and improving your public speaking skills? Boosting your self-confidence? Making yourself heard in that weekly meeting at work? Come practice your oratory skills with a friendly and informative group of people. With members ranging from beginners to experts, Kent Evening Toastmasters welcomes people of all skill levels. For more information, visit www.kenteveningtoastmasters.net.

Volunteer Green Kent Day: 9 a.m.-noon, 0DU5XPMPDBUJPOTt(SFFO3JWFS/BUVSBM Resources Area (park in the parking lot for Anixter International, 21419 64th Ave. S., POUIFMFGUt.PSSJMM.FBEPXT1BSL  SE 248th St., Kent. Orientation starts at 9 a.m. Lunch at noon. Removing invasive plants, planting native trees and shrubs, celebrating Green Kent Stewards. The Green Kent Partnership has created a 20-year plan to restore and actively manage 1,344 acres of urban forests and natural areas. The Partnership includes the city, Forterra, the Kent Parks Foundation, REI and residents. For more information: 253-856-5110 or email vandrews@KentWA.gov. Green Kent Special Planting Event: 9 a.m.-noon, Nov. 3, Earthworks Park, 742 E. Titus St., Kent. Earthworks Park is many things to many people: a retention dam, a King County historic landmark, a public art installation, a haven for returning salmon and home to other wildlife â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and a public park. For this event, invasive weeds will have already been removed, so volunteers, you get to do just the fun part: planting.

Put your boots on, grab your work gloves and join the Green Kent Partnership. For more information: 253-856-5110 or email vandrews@KentWA.gov.

Seniors Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St. 253-856-5150 or webreg. ci.kent.wa.us. Hours: Monday (8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.); Tuesday (8:30 a.m.-9:30 p.m.; Wednesday (8:30 a.m.-9 p.m.; Thursday (8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.); Friday (8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.); Saturday (closed except for special events); Sunday (closed).

Entertainment Music at Central Ave Pub and Eatery: 1404 Central Ave. S, Kent. 253-520-7749. t0DU QNBN )BMMPXFFODPTUVNF party with Thou Shall Kill. Cover: $5. Music Fest: 7:30 p.m., Oct. 27, ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St., Kent. Featuring Marsha Ambrosius, with Tank, Bobby V., and LLoyd. Presented by A-n-T Entertainment. Tickets: $85 $69, $64, $51, $41, $25. Tickets on sale at the ShoWare box office and at www.showarecenter.com. Disney On Ice Dare to Dream: 7:30 p.m. Nov. 7, 8, 9; 11:30 a.m., 3:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m. Nov. 10, 11, ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St., Kent. Join a celebration of royal proportions when Rapunzel, Tiana and Cinderella star in Disney On Ice presents Dare to Dream. Experience Disneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hilarious hair-raising escapade, Tangled, as Rapunzel, her unlikely companion, Flynn, and Maximus, embark on an uproarious journey that takes adventure to new lengths. Tickets: $12-$70. Tickets on sale at the ShoWare box office and at www.showarecenter.com. Oedipus: 7 p.m. Nov. 8, 9, 10, 14, 15, 16, Kent-Meridian Performing Arts Center, 10020 SE 256th St., Kent. Kent-Meridian Drama presents the famous Greek tragedy. The play, written by Sophocles in 427 BC, tells the story of a most unfortunate man, Oedipus, who is doomed to kill his father and marry his mother. Tickets: $5-$8. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Scrooge The Musicalâ&#x20AC;?: 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 Collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s resident community theater. Tickets: $10 per person. For more detail, visit www. heavierthanair.com. Barry Manilow: 7 p.m. Jan. 11, ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St., Kent. Part of the Pandora Unforgettable Moments of Love on Ice show. The event brings romance to the ice rink with Olympic, world and national medalists who skate to hits performed live by Manilow. The list of skaters include Nancy Kerrigan, Elvis Stojko and Ben Agosto. Tickets are $49.50, $59.50, $69.50, $100 (with/dinner) and $125 (on ice with/ post-event reception). Tickets on sale at the ShoWare box office and at www.showarecenter.com.

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SPOTLIGHT SERIES Magical Strings 26th annual Celtic Yuletide Concert: 3 p.m. Dec. 2, KentMeridian Performing Arts Center, 10020 SE 256th St., Kent. The Boulding Familyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s musical celebration of the holiday season is a treasured tradition in Kent. Once again, Pam and Philip Boulding are joined by their children, grandchildren and guests for an afternoon of enchanting Yuletide music. Tickets: $22 general, $20 senior, $16 youth. www.ticketturtle.com. Popovich Comedy Pet Theater: 7:30 p.m. Dec. 13, Kentwood Performing Arts Center, 25800 164th Ave. SE, Covington. The World Famous Popovich Comedy Pet Theater returns to Spotlight Series by popular demand. This family show is an astonishing and delightful blend of the unique comedy and juggling skills of Gregory Popovich and the extraordinary talents of his performing pets. Tickets: $25 general, $22 senior, $15 youth. www. ticketturtle.com.

   

Galleries

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Centennial Center Gallery: 400 W. Gowe St., Kent. Hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday. Closed weekends and holidays. October exhibit: Two photographic series, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Finding the Unexpectedâ&#x20AC;? by John Armstrong and â&#x20AC;&#x153;On/Off Delridgeâ&#x20AC;? by Lisa Ahlberg. For more information, call 253-856-5050 or visit artscommission@kentwa.gov.


www.kentreporter.com

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[28] October 26, 2012

www.kentreporter.com

HELP US STICK IT TO BREAST CANCER!

PINK the

to

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 – 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!

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

689193

Kent Reporter, October 26, 2012  

October 26, 2012 edition of the Kent Reporter

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