LOCAL POET | Richard Wakefield, an awardwinning poet, enlightens young writers 
VOL. 14, NO. 48
F E D E R A L WAY
division of Sound Publishing
OPINION | Roegner: Who will fill two vacant city council seats?  Johnson: Slavery and sex trafficking in Federal Way  CRIME BLOTTER | Police catch an alleged vehicle thief napping inside a vehicle  CALENDAR | Upcoming events include holiday bazaars, Christmas music [10-11]
SPORTS | Season previews for basketball COLORING CONTEST | Kids can win a prize FRIDAY, Nov. 30, 2012 | 50¢ and Benson Henderson at KeyArena  in The Mirror’s coloring contest 
Training targets student discipline in schools Data: most referrals involve black males
Gay couples await legal marriage ‘We’ve got to thank all the straight people’ By ANDY HOBBS firstname.lastname@example.org
After 38 years together, Sue Huff and Donna Caldwell will tie the knot. “We can finally make it official,”
said Huff, who met Caldwell in ing that Referendum 74 — which college when both women were in asked Washington voters to aptheir early 20s. “We’ve always prove or reject same-sex marbeen committed and always riage — passed with nearly will be.” 54 percent in November NEWS The couple will wed election. The bill goes into Dec. 15 at Wayside United effect Dec. 6. Church of Christ in Federal The couple wish to thank Way. This marks the church’s Wayside church, as well as first legal same-sex marriage. Huff one key voting demographic, for and Caldwell felt relief upon learnmaking their marriage possible in
Sound Transit seeks federal funding for light rail extension
By GREG ALLMAIN email@example.com
Federal Way teachers will undergo mandatory “cultural competency” training to curb inequities in student discipline. According to the statistics compiled by the district and the state Office of the Superintendent of Public Instruction (OSPI), a stark disproportionality exists in the district when it comes to discipline for male students and AfricanAmerican students. At all levels, from elementary to high school, males make up anywhere between 69 percent to 85 percent of all disciplinary referrals. Those referrals can include being sent to the office, in-school suspension, out-of-school suspension or outright expulsion. The Federal Way School Board received an executive summary [ more DISCIPLINE, p. 22 ] NEWSPAPER RACKS: To see a list of rack locations for the print edition of The Mirror, visit federalwaymirror.com/about_us.
Washington. “We’ve got to thank all the straight people,” Caldwell said. In February 2012, same-sex marriage was legalized in Washington when Gov. Chris Gregoire signed Senate Bill 6239 into law. Two days later, Preserve Marriage Washington submitted more than 200,000 signatures to block the legislation [ more MARRIAGE, p. 23 ]
By ANDY HOBBS firstname.lastname@example.org
Enterprise Elementary helps Hurricane Sandy victims The student council at Enterprise Elementary School sponsored a coin drive to benefit victims of Hurricane Sandy. From Nov. 15-19, the school raised $700 for the Red Cross. Enterprise fifth-grader Zachary Yoon, who is president of the student council, helped lead the coin drive. At a school assembly Nov. 27, Zachary (pictured) was presented with a humanitarian award from Deputy Superintendent Mark Davidson. “I’m really proud of our whole school,” Zachary said. The original goal was to raise $400. In late October, Hurricane Sandy devastated the East Coast. Damage is estimated at more than $70 billion. States like New Jersey and New York were especially hit hard as thousands of people lost their homes. ANDY HOBBS, The Mirror
With the contentiousness over the delay of light rail to Federal Way dying down in recent months, the Federal Way City Council and Sound Transit are discussing the next steps. At the council’s Nov. 20 meeting, officials talked about the current process Sound Transit is undergoing in trying to make light rail a reality in Federal Way. Ric Illgenfritz, an executive planning and project director for Sound Transit, reported to the council about current activities regarding the light rail project. “We are fully funded to take the project through to construction to Kent/Des Moines,” Illgenfritz said, referencing the ST2 ballot measure and its associated projects that voters approved in 2008. “We are funded to complete the environmental review and preliminary engineering through to a
Light rail has been delayed to Federal Way. COURTESY PHOTO record of decision, all the way to the (Federal Way Transit Center). And what that does is put the project in a shovel ready status for possible future implementation if we can find the funding.” Illgenfritz said Sound Transit is looking at pursuing federal funding to meet the tax revenue shortfall caused by the economic downturn that began in 2008. “Our goal here is to make this project eligible for Federal Transit Administration (FTA) ‘New Starts’ funding,” he said. “If we can’t solve the funding problem, [ more TRANSIT, p. 22 ]
See details of our two holiday shows on page 12
 November 30, 2012
Federal Way’s award-winning poet enlightens young writers By ANDY HOBBS email@example.com
Richard Wakefield, an award-winning poet from Federal Way, shared his writing wisdom with students at Mirror Lake Elementary. On Wednesday, Wakefield visited Hayley Mathis’ fifth-grade class to discuss
Pictured: On Nov. 28, Federal Way poet Richard Wakefield visited fifth-graders at Mirror Lake Elementary. Andy Hobbs, The Mirror
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Wakefield later thumbed through his poetry book, “A Vertical Mile,” for examples of alliteration, a literary device consisting of repetitive consonant sounds. For example, in one poem, the line “cuts across the creek” emphasizes the hard “c” and creates a cadence while conveying the point. Wakefield told the students that reading and writing poetry will make them better writers. “It really makes you think about how words fit together and how words flow,” he said. Mathis was grateful that her students had a chance
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poetry and his love for the craft. The session coincided with the students’ ongoing studies in poetry. The class discussed aspects of one Wakefield poem titled “The Shape of the Year.” The poem’s structure mimics the length of days through the four seasons, starting with short lines for winter, swelling to longer lines for summer, and finishing full circle with short lines for winter — and all written as one sentence. The students also asked about the meaning of certain words in the poem, such as “languid” and “delirium.”
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to meet someone with a writing career. “They had something to connect with,” she said, thanking Joan Tornow of Communities In Schools of Federal Way for arranging the visit. Wakefield has been writing poetry for 44 years. He was 16 years old when his first poem was published. Wakefield is the author of several books, ranging from original poetry collections to a dissertation on Robert Frost. He has taught American Literature at Tacoma Community College since 1985 and is a regular contributing writer for the Seattle Times. Wakefield has received national honors for his poetry with the Richard Wilbur Award in 2006 and the Howard Nemerov Sonnet Award in 2009.
Learn more To learn more, visit www. richard-wakefield.com.
Correction: A recent article about crime statistics should have said that the 2011 crime rate was the lowest since the Federal Way Police Department was formed in 1996.
November 30, 2012 
Vehicle thief caught napping CRIME
Police Blotter Following is a sample from the Federal Way police log: • Vehicle thief takes a nap: At 8:50 a.m. Nov. 24 in the 2300 block of South 291st Street, police came upon an “oddly parked” car. Upon closer examination they discovered a man sleeping inside the vehicle. A further check of the vehicle resulted in the discovery of drug paraphernalia and shaved keys. The report also notes the man had active warrants for vehicle theft, and was arrested and booked for those warrants. • Sister fight: At 2:04 a.m. Nov. 25 in the 900 block of SW Campus Drive, police responded to a call of a dispute. According to the report, two adult sisters had been in a fight, with one physically assaulting the other. The one sister was arrested, while the sister who was a victim refused to cooperate with police. • Counterfeit $20: At 4:51 a.m. Nov. 25 in the 2300 block of South 320th Street, a person attempted to use a counterfeit $20 bill. According to the report, the person claimed they had no knowledge that the bill was fake. The bill was taken by police and booked into evidence. • Pay phones still exist?: At 6:41 a.m. Nov. 25 in the 2200 block of South 320th Street, police responded to a hangup call from a pay phone. Upon arrival, they found a man at the pay phone, although he denied making the 911 call. Police ran a check on the man and discovered an active warrant. According to the report, the man was arrested and booked into the SCORE jail facility. • No honor among thieves?: At 12:32 p.m. Nov. 24 in the 1900 block of South Commons, a woman was arrested for attempting to steal a purse. According to the report, the woman had also stolen a purse from the same store the previous day. When asked if she could return the first purse, the woman stated someone had broken into her car and stolen it. • Strange visitor at backdoor: At 11:55 p.m. Nov. 24 in the 31000 block of 14th Avenue South, an unknown suspect came to the victim’s sliding glass door at the back of the victim’s residence. According to the report, the unknown suspect brandished a gun at the victim, but fled the area when the victim reached to pick up their phone to call police. • Bathroom stall sleeper: At 8:06 a.m. Nov. 23 in the 1900 block of South 314th Street, store employees contacted police about a man sleeping in a bathroom stall. According to the report, the man had been trespassed from the property the day before. • Dazed teen wandering streets: At 1:25 a.m. Nov. 22 in the 28000 block of Pacific Highway South, a minor was observed walking down the road with visible injuries and no shirt. Upon contact, police determined the minor had been consuming alcohol, and refused to say where the injuries came from. When police attempted
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The hunt for council applicants The election is over. Federal Way City Councilmembers Linda Kochmar and Roger Freeman are preparing to join the state Legislature and vacate their council seats. As a result, the hottest game in town is the maneuvering to see who will be selected to replace them. Whoever is appointed will have to stand for election next year along with the position currently held by Councilmember Jeannie Burbidge. Mayor Skip Priest is also up for election next year and has a big interest in who is appointed to the council. Interviews are likely in early January. At one point after the election, it appeared there might only be one council vacancy, as Freeman considered retaining his council position in addition to his new legislative duties. He has apparently reconsidered that option and will leave the council. The maneuvering for council positions actually began many months ago when Kochmar and Freeman announced their interest in the Legislature. At that time, there were also rumors that Burbidge might not run. Burbidge isn’t commenting, but it looks like she may run again. If you want to be on the council, you either have to get one of the appointments, or run for one of the three seats next year. While the process is still unfolding, there is significant speculation. Names being mentioned as possible applicants include local businessmen Mark Walsh, who ran several years ago, and Jack Stanford, who is also active in several community groups. Other possibilities include Hope Elder, a former city council member who lost to current Councilmember Dini Duclos in 2007 in an effort to return to the council; former council candidate Mark Kop-
pang, who is chair of the 30th District Republicans; School Board President Tony Moore; former school board candidate Ron Walker; Planning Commissioner Diana Noble-Gulliford; Kelly Maloney, who works for Orion Industries; and Keith Livingston, who is on the Arts Commission. Moore and Noble-Gulliford, like Koppang, are Republicans. Elder is a Democrat. However, there are several moving parts. The ingredients in the stew of decision-making include power (who has it and who wants it), along with community, ethnicity, gender and political representation. Despite no significant policy differences, the current city council has been politically split with Deputy Mayor Jim Ferrell and Councilmembers Susan Honda, Bob Celski and Freeman in one corner, and Councilmembers Duclos, Burbidge and Kochmar in the other. The differences are fluid and relate more to personal relationships and alliances. Ferrell is deputy mayor and would like to stay in that position a second year, which has been a tradition. That was threatened by the minority of the council at their retreat last January. Ferrell will want someone who will support him and that he can work with. But he has other complications. He switched from Republican to Democrat earlier this year, and the Democrats are likely to support at least one candidate for appointment. Ferrell endorsed Freeman for the Legislature, but not Roger Flygare, who was the other Democrat running. Ferrell still needs to earn the confidence of some of the rank-andfile Democrats. Supporting a Republican for the council may prove awkward for him if he has future political plans, although the council is non-partisan. [ more ROEGNER, page 5 ] Bob Roegner
The Mirror’s editorial board: Rudi Alcott, publisher; Andy Hobbs, editor; Joann Piquette, retired and community advocate; Matthew Jarvis, business owner; Nandell Palmer, author; Bob Dockstader, retired attorney; Amye Bronson-Doherty, former school board member. Contact the board: editorialboard@ federalwaymirror.com
This month, I attended training by folks from the Federal Way Coalition Against Trafficking (FWCAT). I learned that one social worker with Youth Care in Seattle who works with sex trafficking victims has 65 youth on her caseload, and 35 are from Federal Way. The issues facing our local youth are important, intense and imminent. Pimps, young and old, profile vulnerable youth, promise them love, understanding and acceptance, then lead them into a life of slavery, where they are required to prostitute themselves to make daily quotas of money. The average age of a child who is trafficked is 11. They come from all walks of life and are victims of manipulation and deceit. The average lifespan of a child who is trafficked is a startling seven years. The emotional and physical abuse these children endure leads them to fear for their safety, become leery of those who can help them (like police), and identify with their abusers and captors over their own safety. What can we do? Here are some suggestions for parents and others who work with and care about children: • Be aware of the social networks your children are using. • Have children set their profiles to private, and only friend people they know in person. • Remind them never to go meet someone they met online; and especially not to go alone. • If they are older teens or young adults and meeting someone for the first time, remind them to meet in a highly public place, like a busy restaurant or coffee shop. Help them look for signs in their friends: injuries or bruises, branding, a change in behavior or language, dressing differently, acquiring expensive gifts, skipping class, having an older boyfriend/ girlfriend, or having older friends in general. Remind your children that if someone tells them they cannot tell you something or do something because you will be harmed if they do, that’s a huge red flag, and they should tell you immediately. Remind them there are always people who can help them, and to trust people in law enforcement if they find themselves in trouble. Remind them that adults should not need the help of a child — to find a puppy or get directions or anything. They can find another adult to help. Help them understand what a healthy relationship looks like. A healthy relationship means that they aren’t asked to break rules or do anything they are uncomfortable with. They should feel safe, have a life outside of the relationship, share in [ more JOHNSON, page 5 ]
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In response to “Federal Way teachers face training for student discipline,” Nov. 28: Unfortunately, feminist and postmodern thought has led to this. Female domination, not equality, is the goal. Starting in kindergarten, boys and girls are taught that typical little girl behavior is the norm, and boys are punished and made to feel ashamed for acting like little boys. Our entire public education system is set up
to favor girls. Achievement scores, graduation rates, college entrance rates, and college graduation rates demonstrate this. — Casey Hills In response to “Federal Way teachers face training for student discipline,” Nov. 29: I think this is a good start toward equaling the field, so to speak. I know there are a certain group of students who use
To submit an item or photo for publication: email firstname.lastname@example.org. Letters may be edited for style, clarity and length. a bullying tactic with teachers in the classroom, making it difficult for the teacher to remain objective. These students have a “what are you going to do about it” attitude that other students see. Teachers can become exhausted by the constant attitude of students such as these. When this happens, even more inequities erupt. The teachers can
often be more aggressive with the students they are able to control and quit trying with the ones they cannot. While it’s important for schools to do what they can, I cannot help but blame the parents lack of involvement. The problem begins at home, for a thousand reasons. As parents, and as a community, it is our job to raise a good contribution to the world, which includes respect of self, and others, in all aspects of their lives. — Teri Hyatt-Oushani
November 30, 2012 
PSE prepares Federal Way for the next storm By Greg Allmain email@example.com
Puget Sound Energy is doing a lot of work in Federal Way to ensure the power stays on when a major storm happens. “We are working on a half mile of underground feeder. We’re also replacing some large switches in the area that over the years have deteriorated, before they fail,” said Doug Corbin, PSE’s municipal liaison manager, in a presentation to the city council Nov. 20. “We’re replacing bare conductors with tree wire, at two different locations this year, and also for next year, we’ve identified at least two others.” Corbin added that PSE would be working on Redondo Way beginning
Nov. 28. The “tree wire” of “distribution circuit” he referred to is a stronger tree trimming so far. Those form of electrical wire that wires are the ones that feed PSE uses that can better into Federal Way’s neighwithstand the effects of fall- borhoods and similar areas, ing limbs and branches in Corbin said. the event of a major storm. Tree trimming has Outside of those improvebeen done for 1.3 miles of ments, PSE has also transmission lines, been doing extensive which are the lines work underground, that connect PSE’s IN OTHER Corbin said. substations to each “We’re in the other. process of replacing Even with all of 24 aging underground that done, PSE has cables. We’ve got about 60 set an ambitious goal to to 70 percent of those done. be completed by the end of The remaining ones will 2012 and will continue into hopefully get completed by 2013, Corbin noted. the end of the year,” he said. “We have an additional Perhaps the largest bit of 21 miles that we scheduled work PSE will be doing in to complete this year. We the Federal Way area is an don’t have a lot of time, but aggressive tree trimming they’re aggressively pursuprogram, according to ing that, and that’s all in the Corbin. The energy comFederal Way area,” Corbin pany has trimmed 3.8 miles said.
[ ROEGNER from page 4] Honda has supported Ferrell, but she was supported by Kochmar in her council bid and returned that favor by supporting Kochmar for the Legislature. She leans Democratic, but is more independent. She may want a woman on the council to replace the departing Kochmar. Celski is a Republican and defeated Jack Dovey to join the council, and Dovey was supported by Priest. Freeman is a Democrat, and is said to favor an African-American such as Moore or Walker as his replacement. Duclos isn’t likely to want another Ferrell supporter on the council and has been an ally of Priest, as has Burbidge. Both Duclos and Burbidge may also favor a woman in deference to Kochmar. Since Kochmar and Freeman can’t vote on the person who would
replace their respective positions, it would appear the remaining council is split 3-2 — and you need four votes. Some council members will want someone who is friendly to the mayor, but that does not appear to be the majority opinion. Also, are any of the council members thinking of running for mayor? And would that affect their vote? Speculation regarding Ferrell’s future hasn’t stopped since he lost the mayor’s race two years ago. Could he be thinking of running again? Let’s add an interesting twist regarding that 3-2 split I mentioned. There are at least two possible ways to get to four votes, in addition to compromise. A vacancy doesn’t exist until Kochmar and Freeman resign. What happens if Kochmar resigns, but Freeman stays on the council long enough to vote for a candidate to re-
There will also be 35 miles of transmission tree trimming to help maintain reliability for aerial conductors, Corbin said, and an additional 33 miles of distribution circuit tree trimming is scheduled for the first quarter of 2013. All of this work, Corbin said, is to make sure the power stays on as much as possible in Federal Way when storms hit the area, like the one in January 2012. Federal Way experienced a number of power outages. There were residents without power for a number of days afterward. PSE’s goal is to make sure those outages don’t occur again. “We want to work with the city about reliability concerns. We want to know what you’re hearing from
place her? That would secure Ferrell’s position. Then Freeman could resign, having made a strong “suggestion” on who he wanted to replace him. The other possibility is that the council votes to appoint someone to Kochmar’s position, and after that person is sworn in, they join the council and vote on Freeman’s position. Awkward? Yes, since they wouldn’t have been a council member and participated in the council discussion regarding the other candidates. Could that actually happen? Could there be vote trading? Could there be sidebar discussions? The goal is to seat two new members of the council and it may not be pretty. But it’s politics — anything could happen.
Federal Way resident Bob Roegner, a former mayor of Auburn: firstname.lastname@example.org.
In a scene from last January’s winter storm, vehicles drive on a snow-covered 1st Avenue South in Federal Way. COURTESY PHOTO your citizens on reliability, so we can make sure we’re hearing the same thing, and doing our due process,” Corbin said. “We’re taking a look at it. We’re making sure that we look at the possibilities of what we can or can’t do.”
Mayor Skip Priest commented on PSE’s efforts. “I think there’s been a commitment by PSE that we’re very appreciative of,” Priest said, “to be very proactive…that we address these issues before, rather than after.”
[ JOHNSON from page 4]
pens to your child, they could be the person who helps a friend. Take a breath, take time, and talk to your child about trafficking. To learn more about the Federal Way Coalition Against Trafficking, contact email@example.com.
decisions, and have fun most of the time. Teach them that relationship red flags include isolation, being asked or told to do something you are uncomfortable with, embarrassing or shaming you, guilt, threats, or violence. Do not opt out of this training when it comes to your child’s school. Although we may not want to talk to our youth about these issues because they are scary and we think they won’t happen to us, it’s important to inoculate them with information and education. Even if this never hap-
Amy Johnson, MSW, is a coach, educator and trainer in the Pacific Northwest. She is co-author of “Parenting by Strengths: A Parent’s Guide for Challenging Situations.” Amy facilitates classes and workshops in the Puget Sound area. She specializes in working with parents and in sexuality education. Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org.
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 November 30, 2012
Federal Way schools join finalists for Race to the Top grant By GREG ALLMAIN firstname.lastname@example.org
The Road Map Project, a regional consortium of school districts from Federal Way, Auburn, Highline, Kent, Renton, Seattle and Tukwila, is one of 61 finalists for the federal Race to the Top competition. The grant competition will pick 15 to 25 applications to award federal money to, with the grants ranging from $5 mil-
lion to $40 million. The winners be be announced by Dec. 31. “The Road Map District Consortium,” as the group called itself on its application for the federal dollars, is asking for up to $40 million to help “drive educational improvement in South Seattle and South King County.” If the group’s application is one of the winners, the Puget Sound Educational District will be the lead agency on project manage-
School board named ‘board of distinction’ The Washington State School Directors Association (WSSDA) has named the Federal Way Public Schools (FWPS) Board of Directors a “board of distinction” at the WSSDA Conference in Spokane earlier this month. FWPS Superintendent Rob Neu said the award is a recognition of the bold choices the school board has made in recent years. “Our board of directors is highly deserving of this honor,” Neu said. “They have made courageous decisions on behalf of all children we serve, and stood by those decisions through a difficult implementation. They have high expectations of all children — and high expectations of our staff. They walk their talk. All means all.” Some of the board’s recent decisions include the Accelerated Academics policy, and the implementation of Standards Based Education and its grading component, Standards Based Grading. In both instances, the board and FWPS administrators faced tough criticism from members of the community, but, after some time with each program, things have settled down as the students, teachers and families have adjusted to the new policies. “These boards have excelled as school governance teams,” said Dr. Jonelle Adams, the WSSDA’s executive director. “They provided extensive documentation and our evaluation was rigorous. They are exceptional school boards.” According to the district, boards apply to be considered for the title of Board of
Distinction. There are five criteria that must be met: • Providing responsible school district governance • Setting and communicating high expectations for student learning, with clear goals and plans for meeting those expectations • Creating conditions district-wide for student and staff success • Holding the school district accountable for meeting student learning expectations • Engaging the local community and representing the values and expectations they hold for their schools The board consists of president Tony Moore, vice president Angela Griffin, Danny Peterson, Claire Wilson and Ed Barney.
Learn more To learn more about the school district or school board, visit www.fwps.org.
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incentive for local educators to continue working hard. “We are fortunate to have seven school districts in the South Sound who are committed to working together on behalf of all our children. The Road Map Project districts have been working on these initiatives for the last two years, and the Race Grant serves as the impetus to further this work and ensure its success,” he said.
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was designed to support local efforts to close the achievement gap and transform the learning environment in a diverse set of districts, but no matter who wins, children across the country will benefit from the clear vision and track records of success demonstrated by these finalists.” Federal Way Public Schools Superintendent Rob Neu said in a written statement that the consortium’s selection is further
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From staff reports
ment and fiscal matters. The 61 finalists are the cream of the crop from more than 372 applications and 200 districts. U.S. Secretary of Education Arne Duncan said their selection is an acknowledgement of inspired thinking about education reform. “These finalists are setting the curve for the rest of the country with innovative plans to drive education reform in the classroom,” Duncan said. “This competition
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 November 30, 2012
School district reviews testing, student data By GREG ALLMAIN firstname.lastname@example.org
Federal Way Public Schools (FWPS) now has its first batch of data to establish a baseline for future direction, according to Dave Davis, director of assessment for the district. Davis gave an update to the school board Nov. 13, saying the establishment of that baseline is a big step in having a clearer picture of where student achievement in the district stands. Davis also discussed the “Ends” policy that FWPS follows when talking about student achievement. The specific End that relates to student achievement is Ends 2 (E2). “Each student at every grade level will perform at or above the state or district standard in all disciplines. Each student’s progress shall be measured annually by academic growth,” Davis said, citing the district’s policy word for word. “This is the culmination of several work studies, several meetings, to look at E2 compliance.” In 2012, there were 153,307 assessments of one kind or another given in the district, Davis said. According to data provided by Davis in his presentation (and found at www.fwps. org), FWPS spent $113,855 on in-district testing in 2012. The district spent $363,477 on state testing and $364,164 on advanced programs testing. According to Davis, that large figure of assessments isn’t unexpected. “A district this size, it isn’t uncommon,” he said. One of the big reasons for the implementation of Standards Based Education (SBE) and Standards Based Grading (SBG) was to give the district a large, macroview of where resources need to go to improve student achievement, and also to provide a micro-view for teachers at the classroom level to have an idea of where individual students also need help. Davis said the first part of this has been achieved because with the first bit of data from the district under SBE and SBG, that aforementioned baseline has been established. Davis shared a number of slides in his PowerPoint presentation, showing grade distribution across
building by school levels. For high schools, a large portion of students ended up receiving “A” grades in second semester of last year, with smaller amounts for each successive, lower grade. At the middle school level, much the same pattern was seen, and the pattern also repeated itself at the elementary level. “I think this will allow us to do…a comparative analysis for future conversation,” Davis said. Last year, the State Superintendent of Public Instruction applied for a waiver for the state from the No Child Left Behind, and the onerous Adequate Yearly Progress metric that was part of that legislation. The waiver was granted by the federal government, and this year, Washington state schools will be measured by what’s known as Annual Measurable Objectives (AMO). According to Davis’ data, AMO for the third grade needs to improve 14 percent by 2013, and by 8.38 percent in math. Fifth-grade reading needs to improve 3.42 percent and math by 5.53 percent to meet AMO for 2013. At the eighth-grade level, reading needs to improve 6.45 percent and math 4.7 percent to meet 2013’s AMO goals. For the 10th grade, reading scores need to improve 7.95 percent and math scores by 1.2 percent to meet the new standard. Another issue Davis touched on was the performance of the “cohort,” which is a group that essentially stays within FWPS for their academic career. The data is also encouraging in that regard, Davis said. “The data suggests when our students stay in our schools, they do quite well for themselves,” he said. Davis did note that students of color are still underperforming, and that this will continue to be a focus point for FWPS. Another interesting point he brought up was high school students who had to attend summer school to make up for missed credits and other similar issues. Because of SBE and SBG, what they need to make up is much more specific, and allows the students to complete what’s needed and move on from summer school much quicker.
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Mortgage settlement helps WA homeowners
exactly what was intended: providing loan modifications and refinances. Short-sale balances are being forgiven. Some borrowers receive lower principal amounts on their loans. It’s a new lease on life for people who really need it.” The report comes from the Office of Mortgage Settlement Oversight, which was created in order to oversee the settlement between the five major lenders named in the original suit and all 50 states. That office is run by Joseph A. Smith, who says so far things seem to be occurring as they should. “The relief the banks have reported is encouraging,” Smith said. “The
From staff reports
An independent report released on Nov. 19 shows that more than 7,000 Washington state homeowners have been helped by the national mortgage settlement, according to Attorney General Rob McKenna. “Borrowers in Washington state struggling to keep roofs over their heads have received more than $521 million in benefits from the settlement so far,” McKenna said in a news release. “The settlement is doing
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tion on this at all yet, but both cities have to do what is required under law. That is, both have to draft an Courtesy of Auburn Reporter ordinance and a resoluThe Auburn City Council tion requesting annexation to Auburn. The law also will meet at 1:30 p.m. Frirequires a public meeting in day at Auburn City Hall to one of the cities. discuss potential annexa“Frankly, I’m doing tion of the City of Paeverything I can to cific and to consider AROUND THE try to keep the City a letter of intent to of Pacific whole, in annex its neighbor existence,” Lewis to the south. said. “Auburn is doAt its most recent ing everything it can council meeting, the to assist its neighbor. Our City of Pacific passed a aim is to keep Pacific in resolution to dissolve the city, and it has until Dec. 28 existence.” With a Dec. 31 deadline of this year to pull it back. for cancellation of Pacific’s After that, the law reinsurance rapidly approachquires a citizen vote in Febing, city officials there had ruary to dissolve the city. been scrambling to stave off In the meantime, the City disincorporation. of Pacific has come to the Pacific Mayor Cy Sun, City of Auburn asking to 82, was a write-in candidate annex to it. Auburn Mayor Pete Lew- who unseated two-term incumbent Rich Hildreth is will use Friday’s meeting by 70 votes in 2011. Since to update the city council taking office in January, the about the developing situmayor has been mired in ation. At the beginning of controversy stemming from Monday’s regular council the firing of city personnel, meeting, city directors a July arrest at City Hall, will report to the council and a civil suit that was as much information as dismissed. The Committee possible about the conseto Recall Cy Sun is raising quences of annexation. money to put a recall before Lewis said the city has voters next year. not taken an official posi-
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report discloses that the banks have completed $21.9 billion in consumer relief to borrowers between March 1 and September 30, 2012, and have an additional $4.2 billion still in active trial modifications. Borrowers have received $6.3 billon in the form of either first or second lien principal relief.” For those unsure of whether they’re eligible for some part of the settlement, visit www.nationalmortgagesettlement.com. The five lending firms that were part of the settlement are Ally/GMAC, Bank of America, Citi, JPMorgan Chase and Wells Fargo. Homeowners can also seek assistance by visiting www.atg.wa.gov.
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 November 30, 2012 Democrats: The 30th District Democrats meet at 7 p.m. every first Wednesday of the month at the Federal Way Senior Center, 4016 S. 352nd St., Federal Way. To learn more, call (253) 874-6292 or e-mail email@example.com.
www.federalwaymirror.com Republicans: The 30th District Republicans meet 7 p.m. the third Thursday of the month at Intellipass, 1925 S. 341st Place. To learn more, visit Facebook and search for Kcgop 30th District.
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Holiday entertainment in FW Cinderella: Centerstage Theatre presents its seventh annual excursion into the wild world of traditional English Christmas pantomime. Ridiculous, riotous, ribald and rambunctious, “Cinderella” is full of great songs, outrageously bad jokes, horrible ugly sisters, and ancient routines that have entertained audiences for more than 300 years. Designed for the whole family. Show runs Nov. 30 through Dec. 23 at the Knutzen Family Theatre, 3200 SW Dash Point Road. Visit centerstagetheatre.com or call (253) 661-1444. Pacific Ballroom Dance: “White Christmas” will feature 14 brand new holiday-themed dances from Washington’s only youth ballroom formation teams. Event runs 7 to 9 p.m. Nov. 30 at the Auburn Performing Arts Center, 700 E. Main St. Cost is $15 (free for children 3 and under). Contact firstname.lastname@example.org or (253) 939-6524. Visit www.pacificballroom.org. Jingle Bell Brunch: Join Santa and his helpers for a morning of family holiday fun at the Jingle Bell Brunch from 10 a.m. to noon Dec. 1 at the Federal Way Community Center, 876 S. 333rd St. Santa will be available for photos and kids can enjoy holiday crafts in Santa’s Workshop. The event includes a hot breakfast and holiday stories from a special guest. Registration required. Cost is $6 for ages 11 and under; $8 for ages 12 and up. Contact (253) 835-6926 or cody. email@example.com. Christmas concert: Federal Way Symphony will perform a holiday concert at 2 p.m. Dec. 2 at St. Luke’s Church, featuring pianist Christina Siemens and a performance of Tchaikovsky’s “Nutcracker Suite.” Tickets are $31 for adults, $27 for seniors, free for students 18 and under. Visit federalwaysymphony. org or call (253) 529-9857. Sister’s Christmas Catechism: Centerstage Theatre presents “Sister’s Christmas Catechism: The Mystery of the Magi’s Gold.” It’s “CSI: Bethlehem” in this holiday mystery extravaganza from the
Christmas tree lighting event
Federal Way will hold its second annual Christmas tree lighting event from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. Dec. 8 at The Commons Mall. The free event, titled “Lights On, Federal Way,” will feature music from the Federal Way Youth Symphony, the Jet Cities Chorus and the Harmony Kings. Refreshments will be available, and the first 100 attendees will receive holiday glow sticks to add to the festive atmosphere. Mayor Skip Priest will choose a child from the audience to help him light the Christmas tree at 4:30 p.m. The event will take place at the mall’s northwest entrance, near the FedEx/Kinko’s store. The event is made possible by the Federal Way Arts Commission and the City of Federal Way, and is sponsored by The Commons. The lights of the tree, and the lights throughout the city, will stay lit until New Year’s Eve. Pictured: Scene from last year’s event. FILE PHOTO
author of “Late Nite Catechism.” Sister takes on the mystery that has intrigued historians throughout the ages: whatever happened to the Magi’s gold? You don’t have
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November 30, 2012 
Police dept. partners with Grace Church
Winter farmers market: The Federal Way Farmers Market is opening up a winter market inside The Commons Mall next to Starbucks. The market will be open 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays through the holidays. Market will feature produce and flowers from local farmers, along with food and handcrafted gifts, live music and a kids fun zone. Business sponsorships available. To get a booth, contact Karla at (253) 261-8157. Rosebud Children’s Theatre Conservatory: The second annual production of “The Best Christmas Pageant Ever” runs Nov. 30 through Dec. 9 (no show Dec. 7) at Decatur High School’s stage, 2800 SW 320th St. Show times are 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, 2 p.m. Sundays. Tickets are $10 for adults, $8 for students/seniors/military and available at www.brownpapertickets.com/event/294674. Info: (206) 854-2638 or Info@ rosebudctc.org. Law of armed defense: Genesis Realty and the Armed Defense Training Association (www.armeddefense.org) present a valuable and informative seminar on the laws of armed self-defense in Washington state. Seminar runs 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Dec. 1 in Federal Way. To learn more or register, contact Mark Knapp at knapp.m@ comcast.net. Used book sale: Friends of the Federal Way Libraries will host a used book sale Dec. 1 and 2 at the Federal Way Regional Library, 34200 1st Way S. Learn more at firstname.lastname@example.org. Free women’s self-defense classes: Gracie Barra Of Federal Way wants to give back to the community by offering free selfdefense classes every Saturday in December. Classes run noon to 1 p.m. at 2016 SW 320th St. Wear comfortable clothing. Learn more at www.bjjfederalway.com or contact email@example.com or (253) 282-2906. Indonesian art: Highline Community College Library Exhibit and Art Gallery announced the arrival of the collection “Indonesian Cultural Arts from Tanah Air Kita— Our Homeland, Our Land and Water.” This collection will feature traditional Indonesian pieces and crafts such as Batik, woven and dyed textiles, ornamental arts and theatrical crafts. The full exhibit
From staff reports
will be on display Dec. 1-14. A free public reception will run 1 to 4 p.m. Dec. 5. The visiting Indonesian faculty will to present to share their culture and speak about the exhibit. Visit highline.edu/indonesia.php. Reception for Kochmar and Freeman: Federal Way City Councilmembers Roger Freeman and Linda Kochmar will be treated to a farewell reception at 7 p.m. Dec. 4 at City Hall. The two are heading to Olympia after their recent victories in the election for the state House of Representatives. Cake and light refreshments will be on hand. The public is welcome to attend. Shelley Puariea: The Federal Way/Auburn Boys and Girls Club will host an appreciation gathering for executive director Shelley Puariea, who will transfer to the Ballard branch. Free event runs 5 to 6:30 p.m. Dec. 6 at 30815 8th Ave. S. Attendees can share their thoughts in a memory book. Contact DoctorEllington@gmail.com or (206) 412-8343. Free group vocal lessons: Jet Cities Chorus offers free group vocal lessons from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Mondays through Dec. 10 at Todd Beamer High School’s choir room, 35999 16th Ave. S., Federal Way. The all-female chorus (with more than 50 members ranging in age from 20 to 70) sings a capella music in the barbershop style. Contact (253) 630-4077 or jetcitieschorus@ gmail.com. Wild Waves: Holiday with Lights will transform Wild Waves Theme Park into a nighttime holiday wonderland. Opening night begins at 7 p.m. Dec. 14 with a tree lighting ceremony. Guests can experience their favorite rides, holidaythemed entertainment, sounds of the season, Santa Claus and more from Dec. 14-31 (excluding Dec. 24-25). General admission is $14.99 plus tax; 2012 Season Pass members will receive free admission. Discount tickets are available for $12.99 plus tax online at WildWaves.com or at Safeway locations. Families with children ages 3 and under are free. Jazz LIVE at Marine View: Northwest guitarist Michael Powers will perform a free all-ages Christmas jazz concert at 5 p.m. Dec. 16 at Marine View Church, 8469 Eastside Drive NE, Tacoma. Info: (253) 229-9206 or www. marineviewpc.org.
Black Friday shopping at The Commons Mall Above: Shoppers storm The Commons Mall at midnight Friday, Nov. 23. Below: Shoppers were lined up outside Sears in anticipation of holiday deals. Photos COURTESY OF TODD DEARINGER, For The Mirror
Women’s Club of Federal Way: Monthly meeting will be held at 11 a.m. Dec. 19 at the Twin Lakes Golf and Country Club. Entertainment will be classical guitarist Leon Christian, who teaches at West Campus Music Center. Cost is $14. Newcomers are always welcome. Reservations required. Call (253) 927-2766. Happy Howlidays: This animal welfare program designed to gath-
er things like food, blankets, toys, beds and other assorted items, all of which will be given to shelters, rescues and programs assisting low income pet owners, just after the new year. Donate at Simply Paws Federal Way, 35419 21st Ave. SW. Contact Angela@DuganFoundation.org or (253) 471-5902. NW Harvest Food Drive: Federal Way Heated Self-Storage, 35205 Pacific Hwy. S., is accepting dona-
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tions of non-perishable food items for NW Harvest through Christmas Eve. Contact (253) 941-1111. Tax prep: Volunteers are needed for a free tax prep site in Federal Way and throughout King County. In Federal Way, the free tax preparation site will be located at the Multi-Service Center, 1200 S. 336th St. To learn more, visit www.uwkc. org/taxvolunteer or email EITC@ uwkc.org.
Federal Way Police Department and Grace Church are partnering for their annual AdoptA-Family Program. The Federal Way School District will identify and provide Grace Church a number of families in greatest need. Grace Church, located at 1232 SW Dash Point Road, will host an event where parents attending the event can shop for their children’s individual needs, while the children are doing crafts and baking cookies. Each family will go home with wrapped gifts and food for a holiday meal. The event will be held 7 to 9 p.m. Dec. 14 at Grace Church. “It is a privilege to help facilitate yet another expression of our officers and police support staff as they continue to serve our city, and serve our neediest families,” said Senior Pastor Jon McIntosh in a news release. “We are deeply grateful to the Federal Way Police Department, their labor groups, and the Federal Way School District for the way they model both servant leadership and the power of partnership.” The public may support this event by dropping off a new unwrapped toy or food donation to Grace Church or the Federal Way Police Department. Financial donations may also be made.
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 November 30, 2012
Hit-and-run suspect apprehended after second collision this week
The pickup truck’s passengers, which included a 5-year-old child who was properly restrained, suffered minor injuries. No other injuries were reported. The male passenger of the Expedition Mirror staff reports fled the scene on foot and was apprehended by Federal Way police a short while later in A suspect in a previous hit-and-run the 34000 block of 16th Avenue South. The accident was apprehended Thursday passenger currently faces no charges morning after he fled the scene of an related to the collision, but the accident. Breaking investigation is ongoing, according A two-vehicle collision was reto the state patrol. ported at 8:12 a.m. Nov. 29 at South However, the man faces potential 348th Street/State Route 18, just east felony hit-and-run charges for his of Enchanted Parkway in Federal Way. alleged involvement as a driver in a A Ford Expedition was traveling westprevious collision that occurred Nov. 27 bound and crossed over into eastbound in the 1200 block of South 320th Street, lanes, striking a pickup truck head-on, according to a Federal Way police spokesaccording to the Washington State Patrol. woman. The extent of the injuries caused The driver of the Expedition, a 33-year-old by the Nov. 27 accident are unknown, the female, is under investigation for DUI, acspokeswoman said, and Federal Way police cording to the state patrol. are still working on that case.
Holiday meal partners
Heritage Bank and Grace Church partnered together this year to provide Thanksgiving meals to families in the Federal Way School District. Their goal was to provide Thanksgiving meals for 100 families. The average cost per family for a Thanksgiving meal is around $30. With the support from both Grace Church and the Heritage Bank customers, they were able to achieve this year’s goal. Pictured: Pastor Jon McIntosh from Grace Church, Janice Siebenaler, manager at Heritage Bank, and her employees Kristina Washington, Kari White, Randi Brown, Noz Ayar and Kristine Zamora. Courtesy photo
History bowl team The Thomas Jefferson High School History Bowl team swept its way to victory at the Western Washington Regional History Bowl competition on Nov. 17. The team is comprised of students Julia Huber, Paul Jaquish, Elissa McDavid, Hanna Moor and Abigail Rood, and is coached by TJ history teacher Steven Hall. They went undefeated in seven rounds of play, culminating in a 10-point victory in the finals against Pope John Paul II High School. COURTESY PHOTO
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decatur hosting hurricane harris invitational on dec. 8 The Decatur High School wrestling team will host the Hurricane Harris Invitational on Dec. 8. The 17-team tournament will run from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. inside the Decatur gym. Teams include Timberline, W.F. West, Chehalis, Selah, Kentlake, Kent-Meridian, Redmond, Lincoln, Shorecrest, Nathan Hale, Sumner, Tacoma Baptist, Kennedy, Hazen, Cascade and Skyline. The tournament is named after Robert “Hurricane” Harris, who drowned in Lake Tapps in September 2011. Harris was a standout wrestler for the Gators.
UFC: Henderson’s homecoming Dec. 8
November 30, 2012 
Decatur grad will defend his title at Seattle’s KeyArena against Nate Diaz By CASEY OLSON
By CASEY OLSON
Benson Henderson is coming home to defend his lightweight Ultimate Fighting Championship (UFC) belt. The Decatur High School graduate will take on Nate Diaz in the main event of the nationally-televised UFC on Fox 5 card Dec. 8 at Seattle’s KeyArena. “Five minutes after they announced it, I had 20 calls and texts,” Henderson said during a recent interview. “I’ve got a ton of messages and tweets and emails from my buddies. There’s going to be a large pro-Ben Henderson crowd.” Henderson (16-2 overall) is a perfect 5-0 in the UFC since moving over from the smaller World Extreme Cagefighting (WEC) organization. Henderson, who now lives and trains in Glendale, Ariz., held the WEC lightweight championship for over a year before having his 10-fight win streak snapped by Anthony “Showtime” Pettis in December 2011. Since the loss to Pettis and the eventual takeover of the WEC by the UFC, Henderson has steamrolled four of the UFC’s top contenders in very impressive fashion.
Decatur High School graduate Benson Henderson will defend his UFC lightweight championship Dec. 8 at KeyArena during the UFC on Fox 5 event. courtesy photo He beat Canada’s Mark Bocek by unanimous decision in front of 55,000 fans in Toronto in April 2011. Henderson then stopped Jim Miller’s seven-match UFC win streak in August before winning another unanimous decision over Clay Guida in November at UFC on FOX in Anaheim. He then beat Edgar at UFC 144 in Japan to win the UFC 155-pound title and won the rematch Aug. 11.
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Diaz earned No. 1 contender status in the lightweight division with three-straight wins over Jim Miller, Donald Cerrone and Takanori Gomi. Diaz is 16-7 during his mixed-martial arts career. “He’s been fighting for years,” UFC President Dana White said during a Tuesday conference call. “He has fought everybody and he’s on a three-match win streak.” The Henderson fight will be Diaz’s first attempt
at winning a UFC championship. “It’s a big fight,” Diaz said Tuesday. “It’s important for the belt. It’s pretty much the biggest thing going on right now. I’m just trying to prepare the best way I can and train hard with my teammates.” The UFC on Fox 5 main card in KeyArena also includes Brazilian Mauricio “Shogun” Rua against Swedish prospect Alexander Gustafsson [ more ufc page 16 ]
The Federal Way School District has long been a hotbed for some of the best boys basketball talent in the state of Washington. Federal Way and Decatur have been mainstays at the state tournament. The Eagles have made 15 state appearances, including a title in 2009, and the Gators have 12 state appearances since 1992, including the Daryon James last six years. Even 8-yearold Todd Beamer has played at the Class 4A State Boys Basketball Tournament. And then there is the Thomas Jefferson boys basketball program. The Raiders have never qualified for a state tournament in the 45-year history of the school. The last time TJ even played at the West Central District Tournament was 1985. It’s something that isn’t lost on the 2012-13 edition of the Raiders, and it’s something fourth-year head coach Kyle Templeton isn’t shying away from. The 1995 TJ grad thinks this season’s group of players [ more boys hoop page 18 ]
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and former two-division champion and one of the UFC’s all-time greats, B.J. Penn, battling rising Canadian talent Rory MacDonald. The UFC on Fox 5 telecast starts at 5 p.m. Dec. 8 on Fox Channel 13. “The strategic idea was to put the best fights on Fox,” White said. “We want to showcase these guys on free television. It helps build the sport and helps build these fighters.” Henderson will be featured on the hour-long, “UFC’s Road to the Octagon,” which will air Sunday on Fox following the 1 p.m. National Football League games. The special will follow Henderson and Diaz, along with Rua, Gustafsson, Penn and MacDonald. The national television audience should help raise Henderson’s popularity throughout the MMA world. Despite being the UFC 155-pound champion since February and beating the popular Edgar twice, Henderson is still relatively unknown. “I don’t think about that a whole lot,” Henderson said. “I’m just going to keep doing what I’m doing. It doesn’t happen overnight. But it helps to be on big, huge national television stations that are seen worldwide. Eventually, if I keep winning and keep putting the work in, everything will fall into place.” A big part of Henderson’s lack of name recognition might be caused by the fact that both of his wins over Edgar were somewhat controversial. Henderson won both fights by razor-thin decisions and some are asking for a dominating performance against Diaz in Seattle. But, according to Henderson, it’s something he could really care less about. Henderson just wants to keep winning. “I think that the first two Frankie (Edgar) fights, the first one was close and everybody was hoping the second one wouldn’t be as close,” Henderson said Tuesday. “And it was closer than that first. I’m just trying to get a (win) and get my hand raised. Getting a (win) is not easy to come by in the UFC. You are going against the best guys on the planet.” This won’t be Henderson’s first fight on a UFC on Fox nationally-televised card. Henderson fought and beat Guida in the co-main event at UFC on Fox 1 last year in Anaheim, but the bout wasn’t broadcast. The only match televised by Fox was the heavyweight championship between Junior dos Santos and Cain Velasquez. “This time on Fox, I get to be the actual guy on Fox, so I’m really excited about that,” Henderson said. “My first time on Fox, it was the first time the UFC was on Fox and it was so hyped and it was so big, and then, I wasn’t really on Fox. They didn’t show me, and it was so hyped up. I’m stoked this time to be the main event.”
Briefs: Beamer’s Miller inks with Eastern club season. Like Watson, she is a three-time all-league Two of the top players player. Miller was named to from the South Puget Sound the SPSL South second team League will be joining the in 2011 and 2012, and was Eastern Washington Univer- a member of the honorable sity volleyball team next fall, mention squad as a sophoincluding Todd Beamer’s more in 2010. Sophie Miller. “Sophie is coming to Miller, along with KentEastern as a setter, but I first Meridian’s Chloe Watson, watched her as a middle have signed national letters blocker in club and I just of intent to play volleyball loved her tenacity,” said at Eastern, Westlake. announced “She menEWU intioned to me terim head that she set coach Lisa for her high Westlake. school team, As memso I watched bers of the some film same disand suggested trict, Watson she come to and Miller our camp. were rivals That was the during high best move we school, but could have in their club made. She careers, the has all the two have actools a setter tually played Beamer senior Sophie Miller needs, plus will play volleyball at Eastern. together as more. She teammates has a good for fivehead on her straight years. shoulders, she moves well Watson and Miller played and has a great touch. She is two years with the Narrows also very coachable and has Volleyball Club, before join- long arms which make her a ing the KJ Volleyball Club good prospect to run a 5-1.” for the 2010-11, 2011-12 and A four-year letter wincurrent 2012-13 seasons. ner with the Titans, Miller They have led their teams to served as her team captain the Junior National Champi- for two seasons, and was onships for four-consecutive twice selected as the team’s years, and were ranked most valuable player. either first or second in the “As an assistant coach Puget Sound Region from here, my area of concentra2009-12. tion was the middle hitters Miller was a setter for her and team blocking, which I high school team, but played enjoyed,” added Westlake. middle blocker during the “But I am a setter at heart, Courtesy Eastern Washington
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so I am thrilled to be able to train and guide Sophie on her quest to be one of the best setters to play at Eastern.” A 5-foot-8 outside hitter, Watson was recently tabbed as the 2012 SPSL North Most Valuable Player. She is a three-time All-SPSL North First-Team selection, and was also honored on the AllArea Second-Team in 2011. “Chloe is a dynamic outside hitter,” said Westlake. “We are looking forward to her bringing some depth and power to our outside attack.”
Federal Way’s Thompson will fight Dec. 6 Courtesy fightcluboc.com
With the search for the next great American heavyweight underway, renowned promoter Roy Englebrecht believes that he has found one. Englebrecht announced Tuesday that Federal Way’s Vincent Thompson has signed a five-year contract. “I am very excited to sign with Roy Englebrecht Promotions (REP),” said the 29-year-old Thompson, who is 11-0 as a pro. “Roy has a long history in boxing and he is the type of promoter who will give me the opportunity to reach my goal to become the heavyweight champion of the world.” Thompson will make his debut under the REP banner on Dec. 6, when he
faces Giovanni Sarran on the Fight Club OC card at the Orange County Fairgrounds in Costa Mesa, Calif. “To have the opportunity to sign and promote Vincent Thompson at this point in his career is an honor for my company,” said Englebrecht. Thompson (11-0, 2 KOs) has had gloves on his fists since the age of six and was 23-5 as an amateur. Thompson turned pro in August 2009 with a four-round win over Freddie Miller and he hasn’t skipped a beat since. Vincent Thompson A popular boxer in Federal Way, “Vicious” Vincent’s hand speed and ring savvy always produces a packed house. In his most recent bout in May, Thompson delivered a near-shutout performance in decisioning Joell Godfrey on the nationally-televised ESPN Friday Night Fights. “I’ve had the opportunity to see Vince’s entire career from Day One, and have seen the progression,” said REP matchmaker Whitfield Haydon. “He has come a long way in a fairly short time. What he does well, he does very well. His hand speed and mental makeup are world class.” Tickets for the Dec. 6 Fight Club OC show, featuring Thompson, along with six additional bouts, can be purchased online at www. fightcluboc.com.
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Girls hoop preview: Eagles hope run continues By CASEY OLSON firstname.lastname@example.org
The Federal Way girls basketball team has been the gold standard in the South Puget Sound League South Division in recent memory. The Eagles have made six consecutive trips to the postseason, including four-straight state tournament berths. During that time, Federal Way was an impressive 126-37 and finished second at the state tournament in 2011 and third in 2009. But Federal Way features new leadership this season. Josh DeYoe takes over for Danny Graham. DeYoe and the Eagles will be led this year by senior Raven Benton. The 5-foot10 guard enters her fourth season as a starter after earning first-team, All-SPSL South honors last season. Benton averaged 15.2 points as a junior and led Federal Way to a 22-6 record and the SPSL South title. But Benton, along with sophomore Mariyah Vongsaveng, are basically the only two players who saw any significant court time a season ago. Vongsaveng, who won the 300-meter hurdle state championship in the spring, averaged 2.9 points last year. “We will need to play good team defense and get in the open court offensively,” DeYoe said. “Our on-court leadership will be vital.” DeYoe will also be counting on newcomers
Alison Stephens has a very young team, including six sophomores, a freshman and one junior. “Ability is what you’re capable of doing,” Stephens said. “Motivation determines what you do. Attitude determines how well you do it.” Maxwell led the Gators in scoring with 11 points during their first game of the season, a 39-33 loss to Stadium Tuesday.
Kayla Smith, who is a 6-foot junior, and Zaedrea Robinson, a 5-10 sophomore. Federal Way started the season with an impressive 55-41 win over Auburn Mountainview Monday night. Benton finished with a game-high 27 points and Robinson had 14.
Beamer The Titans seem primed to make a run into the postseason after finishing 8-12 a season ago. Beamer features a new coach, Corey Alexander, and one of the best players in the SPSL, Megan Huff. Alexander comes to Beamer after serving as an assistant at Auburn Riverside for the past two seasons. Huff is a 6-foot-2 wing, who is already drawing interest from some of the better college basketball programs in the West. Huff played in only 15 games last season as a sophomore, but averaged 16.5 points, 11 rebounds and four blocked shots a game and was also a first-team, All-SPSL South Division selection by the league’s coaches. The Titans also return senior Makayla Sullivan and sophomores Liesa Young and Carrie Lyn Ramos. Beamer will also be counting on newcomers Nia Alexander, Bria Rice and Quinessa Caylao-do. “Mental toughness and consistency will make the team successful,” Alexander said. “Being young might be the reason for us not to be
November 30, 2012 
Jefferson The Raiders qualified for the postseason for the first time since 2009 a season ago. But TJ will have a new leader this season in Gina Gildyard. She takes over from Jerry Krueger, who coached the Raiders for nine seasons. This year, Krueger led TJ into the postseason for the first time since 2009 before bowing Federal Way senior Raven Benton has played at the state out at the West Central tournament during all three of her seasons for the Eagles. Last year, she District Tournament with a averaged 15.2 points and was a first-team, all-league selection. file photo 10-14 record. Krueger didn’t leave the TJ cupboard bare. Leading But Decatur lost their four successful.” the list of returners is senior leading scorers, includThe Titans started the Jada Piper. The 5-foot-11 ing first-team, all-leaguer season with an impressive guard was a first-team, A’yesia Rogers. 69-44 non-league win over All-SPSL North selection Latrice Johnson returns Jefferson. Huff led four last year after averaging after averaging 4.1 points Beamer players in double a team-best 13.8 points. last season and will be figures with 19 points. Rice Piper scored more than 20 joined by seniors Stephafinished with 15, Megan points five times during the nie Maxwell and Marissa Lingren chipped in 11 and season. Wendel and sophomore Alexander had 10. The Raiders open their Autumn Arment. After that, SPSL North season at home second-year head coach tonight at Kentridge. Decatur The Gators had a solid year last season, finishing 8-13 in the SPSL 3A.
Beamer Titans Coach: Corey Alexander (first season) Last year’s record: 8-12 (seventh in SPSL South) Strong returners: Jr. Megan Huff (center/forward); Sr. Makayla Sullivan (guard); Soph. Liesa Young (forward); Soph. Carrie Lyn Ramos (guard). Key newcomers: Fr. Nia Alexander; Fr. Bria Rice; Fr. Quinessa Caylao-do.
Decatur Gators Coach: Alison Stephens (second season) Last year’s record: 6-12 (fourth in SPSL 3A) Strong returners: Sr. Stephanie Maxwell (center); Sr. Latrice Johnson (guard); Sr. Marissa Wendel (forward); Soph. Autumn Arment (guard). Key newcomers: Soph. Melissa Garcia (guard); Soph. Marissa Johnson (guard); Soph. Dez Kamm (guard); Fr. Skyler Leach (guard/ forward); Jr. Janiece Flucker (guard/ forward); Soph. Laticia Scott (forward); Soph. Sabrina Lee (forward).
Federal Way Eagles Coach: Joshua DeYoe (first season) Last year’s record: 22-6 (first in SPSL South) Strong returners: Sr. Raven Benton (guard); Soph. Mariyah Vongsaveng (guard). Key newcomers: Jr. Kayla Smith (forward/center).
Jefferson Raiders Coach: Gina Gildyard (first season) Last year’s record: 10-14 (fifth in SPSL North) Strong returners: Sr. Jada Piper (guard); Sr. Reno Whitcomb (guard); Soph. Jaylynn Piper (guard); Sr. Chevay Warnes (wing). Key newcomers: Sr. Kalia Burgess (post); Jr. Ruby Boyzo (post).
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could break that 28-year postseason drought. “This could be a historic year for the Raiders,” Templeton said. “I think that streak comes to an end this year.” The Raiders return plenty from a team that finished with a 9-11 record in the rugged South Puget Sound League North Division, including their two leading scorers in guards Daryon James and Daniel Park. James averaged 14.5 points a game and Park chipped in 10.8 and was one of the league’s best on-ball defenders. “Daryon and Danny have been in the program for all four years and have really seen this through,” Templeton said. Deonte Anderson “Those guys are good enough to play anywhere and they decided to stick it out at Jefferson, which not a lot of people have done in the past. They would all transfer to some other school rather than play at TJ.” Not only did James and Park stay at TJ, but the Raiders actually pulled in a very solid transfer from Federal Way High School during the offseason. Junior Deonte Anderson moved into the TJ service area after the 6-foot-7 forward played his first two seasons for the Eagles. “He is a freak as an athlete,” Templeton said of Anderson. “And he is exactly what we needed.” Anderson was third on the Eagles in scoring a season ago as a sophomore at 10 points a game and played in 20 games as a freshman. The threesome of James, Park and Anderson will be joined by senior guard Jerry Duckworth (8.1 points last year), senior Ty-
www.federalwaymirror.com Kevin Olson has led Decatur into shawn Webster Piper (missed last the state tournament for the past season) and sophomore Xavier six seasons. Scott for a very solid first six for The Gators will attempt to the Raiders. make a seventh-straight run this Duckworth might be the Raidseason, but they will do it with a ers’ best option from the outside, lot of unproven talent. Olson lost shooting 37 percent from 3-point his three leading scorers from a range. Templeton calls Webster year ago in Dom Hunter, Markus Piper the team’s “glue guy” and Rawls and Abraham Ferrellalso says Scott has a chance to be Logan from a team that won the special. SPSL 3A Division and finished “He is a freak athlete at the fifth at the West Central moment, who is still “This could be a District Tournament. learning how to play historic year for Hunter averaged 21 the game,” he said. the Raiders. I think points a season ago and But the influx of was named the MVP of talent at TJ might pose that streak comes to an end this year.” the SPSL 3A Division. a little bit of a probJefferson head coach Rawls (13.7 points) was lem, so to speak, for a first-team, all-league Templeton. Obviously, Kyle Templeton selection at point guard it’s a problem that the and Ferrell-Logan was a Raider program hasn’t second-teamer, averaging had in a long, long 12 points a game. time and one TempleThis season, Decatur will be ton won’t complain too much counting on six seniors to get about. back to state. Jason Young is the “We have a lot of mouths to leading returning scorer and feed this year,” he said. “So we are rebounder at five points and four going to have to be able to put rebounds a game. Also back are our egos aside and sacrifice for 6-foot-3 Adam Wilson, 6-footthe greater good and goals of the 2 Chris Castro, 6-foot-1 Kevin team.” Locascio and 6-footer Ramere The Raiders open their SPSL Rollins. The Gators will also feaNorth season tonight at home ture 5-foot-11 senior newcomer against the Kentridge Chargers. Glen Jackson. The Gators opened “We are successful if we are their season Wednesday against playing unselfishly and playing Highline and take on Kennedy for ourselves on both ends of the floor,” Templeton said. “There will Catholic at 8 p.m. today at Auburn Riverside. be expectations on the team for the first time, maybe ever, and we have to deal with those in a Federal Way positive way. If we start worrying about who is getting the most The Eagles are loaded with talshots and touches, we are going to ent after winning the SPSL South have a problem. We have enough Division title with a 13-3 record a talent to really do some damage, season ago with an entire team of but sometimes too many guys can underclassmen. make chemistry difficult.” Back are all-league selections Brayon Blake and DeeShawn Tucker. The 6-foot-7 Blake led Decatur Federal Way in scoring and To say the Gators have made rebounding a season ago at 15.9 a home in the postseason is an points and nearly 10 rebounds a understatement. Head coach game. He was in double fig-
Federal Way Eagles
Thomas Jefferson Raiders
Coach: Jerome Collins
Coach: Kyle Templeton
Last year’s record: 16-9 (SPSL South champs)
Last year’s record: 9-11 (sixth in SPSL North)
Strong returners: Jr. Brayon Blake (6-7, forward); Jr. DeeShawn Tucker (6-0, guard); Sr. D’Londo Tucker (6-0, guard).
Strong returners: Sr. Daryon James (guard); Sr. Daniel Park (guard); Sr. Josh Duckworth (guard); Sr. Hunter Henry (forward); Jr. Pekedey Ren (guard).
Key newcomers: Jr. Adrian Davis (6-2, guard).
Decatur Gators Coach: Kevin Olson
Key newcomers: Jr. Deonte Anderson (forward); Soph. Xavier Scott (wing); Sr. Tyshawn Webster (forward); Jr. Dabrian Taylor (forward).
Last year’s record: 18-7 (SPSL 3A champs)
Strong returners: Sr. Jason Young (6-foot-2, wing/post); Sr. Adam Wilson (6-3, wing/post); Sr. Chris Castro (6-2, post); Sr. Kevin Locascio (6-1, guard); Sr. Ramere Rollins (6-0, wing).
Coach: Winston Bell
Key newcomers: Sr. Glen Jackson (5-11, guard).
Last year’s record: 14-9 (third in SPSL South) Strong returners: Jr. Bogdon Bliznyuk (6-5, guard/forward); Jr. Trey Burch-Manning (6-4, guard); Sr. Juwan Flowers (6-1, guard).
finishing 12-4 in the rugged ures in all but three games and SPSL South. The record was good was over 20 points five times. enough for third place behind Tucker, a 6-foot point guard, Federal Way and Curtis. Beamer averaged 11.3 points and was a eventually lost in the quarterfifirst-team, All-SPSL South selecnals of the West Central/ tion despite missing sevSouthwest District Toureral games after suffering nament. a head/neck injury. But Beamer will be The Eagles got even without three of their more talented during the four leading scorers from offseason when electric a season ago. Gone are Adrian Davis transferred Roosevelt Jones (18.5 to Federal Way from DeeShawn Tucker points), Thomas RhoMount Rainier. The des (16.2) and Luscious 6-foot-2 guard averaged Brown (7.8). 14.8 points a game last However, the Titans do bring year for the Rams as a sophomore and 17.8 as a freshman, and was a back plenty of talent, led by Juwan Flowers and Trey Burch-Manfirst-team, All-SPSL North selecning. Last year, the 6-foot-1 Flowtion both seasons. ers averaged 11 points, including Federal Way will also count a season-high 31 against Jefferon sophomore Malik Montoya, son. Burch-Manning, a 6-foot-4 who averaged 6.4 points, and had guard, chipped in 8.9 points, 6.0 four games in double figures. The rebounds, 2.5 assists and 3 blocks only two seniors on the roster are a game for the Titans. The 6-footD’Londo Tucker and Rashawn 5 Bogdon Bliznyuk should also Goosby. The Eagles open their provide an inside presence for SPSL South season tonight on the Beamer. road against Rogers. The Titans open their season tonight, hosting the Garfield Beamer Bulldogs in a non-league contest. The Titans are coming off They open SPSL South play Tuesan impressive season last year, day on the road against Rogers.
Wrestling preview: District loaded with several state vets returning Decatur Gators
Coach: Mike Bressler
Strong returners: Boys — Jr. Brett Dykman; Jr. Brian Dykman; Sr. Ishaiah Belle; Soph. Jordan Rhodes; Sr. Lance Gibson; Jr. Haftom Tafere. Girls — Soph. Arien Carpio; Soph. Vanessa Dixon; Soph. Kimberly Duncan; Jr. Lulu Kemman.
Coach: Harvey Cole (first season)
Last year’s record: 5-2 (third in SPSL 3A, eighth at state) Strong returners: Jr. Trysten Dawson (113); Sr. Drew Dasher (126); Jr. Keoni Aparis (132); Sr. Antonio Lucero (138); Jr. Dennis Good (138); Soph. AJ Sarno (152); Sr. TJ Barndt (160); Jr. Maxwell Henry (160); Sr. Nick Karis (170); Sr. Spencer Smith (182); Sr. Rowland Gaydosh (182/195); Jr. Justin Robinson (220); Sr. Kyle Gleed (285). Top newcomers: “Several,” Bressler said. Notable: The Gators return basically the entire team that rolled to an eighth-place finish at the Class 3A Mat Classic a season ago, including six wrestlers that qualified. Leading the list of returners are seniors Nick Karis and Rowland Gaydosh. The duo both lost in their respective Mat Classic championship matches. Karis lost a heartbreaker in the 160-pound final, 5-3, to Mercer Island’s Blake Johnson. Gaydosh was pinned in the 171-pound final by Kamaikin’s Sisto Santana Pina. Smith finished up in seventh place in the 183-pound bracket and Dawson was 1-2 at state. Gleed should also contend for the heavyweight state championship after winning the regional championship a season ago. “We have some hard-working kids,” Bressler said.
Beamer Titans Coach: Brett Lucas
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Last year’s record: 8-0 (SPSL South
November 2012 November 30,30, 2012  
Top newcomers: Boys — Fr. Malik Messiah; Fr. Sean Van Earwage; Fr. Adrian Avena; Fr. Mitchell Owens. Girls — None listed. Notable: The Titans lost plenty from the team that cruised to an unbeaten season in the SPSL South Division a season ago. But that doesn’t mean Beamer won’t contend for another title. Leading the list of returners are twin brothers, Brian and Brett Dykman. Last year, as sophomores, both qualified for the Mat Classic state wrestling meet. Brett finished up in fourth place in the 113-pound bracket. The Titans also bring back state participants Rhodes and Gibson. “We have plenty of experience with those four wrestlers,” Lucas said. On the girls’ side, Beamer brings back one of the best in the region in sophomore Arien Carpio. Last year, Carpio’s only loss of the season came in the 106-pound championship. Carpio, who won the USA National Championship, entered the match with Winlock’s Rachel Archer 39-0, before losing 6-2. Also back on the girls’ team is sophomore Vanessa Dixon. After losing in the quarterfinals, Dixon won four-straight matches at state to finish with a third-place medal at 138 pounds. “We are striving to be the hardest workers on the mat,” Lucas said.
Last year’s record: 3-7 Strong returners: Sr. Jake Polsack (160 pounds); Sr. Michael Burt (220); Soph. Jacob Apodoca (285); Sr. Geoff Lucas (170); Sr. Nik Erickson (152). Top newcomers: Fr. Matt Roybal; Fr. Justin Madden Notable: Cole takes over the program from Jess Workman. The Raider wrestling program has had an individual state champion the last three seasons — Kyle McIntosh (2010), Zeke Nistrian (2011) and K.W. Williams (189). But this season, Jefferson has no returning wrestlers who competed at the state tournament. Both Michael Roybal and Williams graduated.
Notable: The Federal Way girls program has been one of the biggest and most dominant groups for a few years now and this season should be no different. Senior Bianca Arizpe is looking to become a fourtime state placer and should be a strong contender to bring home the program’s first-ever state championship. Luaipou Lologo and Kimberly Mored are also hoping to make it back to the state tournament. Lologo finished in eighth place at state On the boys’ side, the Eagles will feature a lot more depth in the lower and middle weight classes, led by returners Luis Alberto-Bravo, Brandon Henderson, Trenton Shaflik, Daniel Song and Eduardo Vazquez. “We should be about .500 dual wise,” Mango said. “We hope to have the girls’ team place top-three in state.”
Decatur senior Nick Karis lost in the 160-pound Class 3A state championship match a year ago as a junior. file photo
“Our team will be successful because of our senior leadership,” Cole said. “The only factor that can affect our team is that we have such a young team.”
Ray K. Miller Ray K. Miller of Federal Way passed away November 16th in Auburn, WA at the age of 79. He was born April 10, 1933 in Spokane, WA to Peter Lloyd & Beatrice Miller. He is survived by his wife, Marla; 3 children, Genita Pease of Auburn, WA, Anisa Miller of Shelton, WA & Daniel Miller of Federal Way; 5 grandchildren, Raena, Joshua & Lacey Pease, Aidan & Brendan Stevens and 1 great-grandchild, Matia Gefellar; 3 brothers, Bob, Jack and Jim Miller. Funeral Services will be December 1, 2012 at 11am at Brooklake Community Church in Federal Way. Burial will be at Tahoma National Cemetery in Covington. Memorials may be made to Samaritans Purse in lieu of flowers. Please sign the online guestbook at www.yahnandson.com
Federal Way Eagles Coach: Travis Mango Last year’s record: 4-9 Strong returners: Boys — Sr. Luis Alberto-Bravo (126/132 pounds); Sr. Koby Craig (220); Jr. Steven Crawford (285); Soph. Brandon Henderson (113); Soph. Trenton Shaflik (113/120); Jr. Daniel Song (120/126); Jr. Eduardo Vazquez (145); Soph. Khalil Weston (170). Girls — Sr. Bianca Arizpe (118); Sr. Jacklyn Baules (170); Sr. Jessica Cabanada (170); Jr. Luaipou Lologo (155); Sr. Kimberly Mored (100). Top newcomers: Boys — Fr. Andrzej
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Photos At their November 20, 2012 Regular Meeting, the Examiner will hold a public hearing at 2:00 p.m. or soon & very intelligent! 50% and/or questions call or Federal Way City Council passed the following or- thereafter on Thursday, December 20, 2012, in the Fedoff grooming and board- email us today at 206- dinance: eral Way City Council Chambers, 33325 8th Avenue ing included. $950. Issa- 504-9507 or South, Federal Way, WA. ORDINANCE NO. 12-730 quah. Please call 425- firstfourkennels@gmail. Project Name/File Number: Korean-American Calvary AN ORDINANCE of the City of Federal Way, com 996-1003. Baptist Church / 11-105147-00-UP Washington, relating to Filing Citizen Initiative Requested Decision and Project Description: The appliPetitions; amending FWRC 1.30.060. (Amending cant is requesting a Process IV “Hearing Examiner” deciOrdinance No. 92-150) sion pursuant to Federal Way Revised Code Chapter The full text of the ordinance is available by con- 19.70. The applicant proposes church facility improvetacting the City Clerk’s office at 253-835-2540. ments that include a new 20,276 square-foot sanctuary building, 7,980 square-foot sports court, 4,812 squareCopies will be mailed upon request, in accordance foot youth center (remodeled existing building), 120-stall with the City’s fee schedule. parking area, stormwater upgrades, increased septic capacity, water main extensions, and landscaping. Site work Dated: November 21, 2012 will require the demolition of one 4,374 square-foot buildCarol McNeilly, CMC, City Clerk Runs in ALL the Kitsap County papers Published Federal Way Mirror: November 30, ing to accommodate proposed improvements. Applicant: Benny Kim, 7415 Lake Ballinger Way, Ed2012 monds, WA 98026 FWM 1954 Project Location: 37515 8th Ave South, Federal Way, WA 9800 Date Application Received: December 29, 2011 Date Determined Complete: February 10, 2012 Superior Court of Washington Date of Notice of Application: February 24, 2012 County of King Permits Required by this Application: Process IV ‘HearIn re the Estate of: Dale Gilbert Schamerhorn ing Examiner’ (File 11-105147-UP); Environmental Deceased NO. 12-4-05945-1 KNT Threshold Determination (File 11-105148-SE); and Traffic Concurrency (File 12-100430-CN). NOTICE TO CREDITORS: The Co-Personal Representatives named below Development Regulations to Be Used for Project Rehave been appointed as Co-Personal Representa- view: Federal Way Revised Code Title 14, ‘Environmental Politives of this Estate. Any person having a claim cy’; Title 16, ‘Surface Water Management’; Title 19, ‘Zonagainst the decedent must, before the time the ing and Development Code.’ claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable Environmental Documents: Subsurface Environmental statute of limitations, present the claim in the man- Site Assessment; Technical Information Report; and Environmental Checklist. ner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on Public Comments and Appeals: Any person may submit or mailing to the Co-Personal Representatives at written comments to the Hearing Examiner by delivering the address stated below a copy of the claim and these comments to the Community and Economic Develby filing the original claim with the Court in which opment Department prior to the public hearing date or by the probate proceedings were commenced. The giving these directly to the Hearing Examiner at the public hearing. Any person may provide verbal comments during claim must be presented within the latter of: (1) the hearing and/or request a copy of the decision. Only the Thirty days after the Co-Personal Representatives applicant, persons who submit written or provide verbal have served or mailed the Notice to the creditor as comments to the Hearing Examiner, or persons who speprovided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) Four cifically request a copy of the written decision may appeal months after the date of first publication as stated the land use decision. Details of appeal procedures will be included with the written decision. below in this Notice. Availability of File: The official project file and existing Reach thousands of If the claim is not presented within this time frame, environmental documents are available for public review homes with the the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise during normal business hours at the Community and Ecoprovided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This nomic Development Department, 33325 8th Avenue Federal Way, WA 98003. bar is effective as to claims against both the dece- South, Staff Contact: Matthew Herrera, Associate Planner, 253dent’s probate assets and nonprobate assets. 835-2638 Date of publication in Federal Way Mirror, Novem- Published in the Federal Way Mirror on November 30, 2012. ber 30, December 7 and December 14, 2012 Call us today at FWM 1956 Co-Personal Representatives
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 November 30, 2012 [ DISCIPLINE from page 1] I believe a much more on the district’s “Ends” 3, which is related to student conduct and responsibility, during the board’s Nov. 27 meeting. On hand to give the report were Deputy Superintendent Mark Davidson and Erin Jones, executive director for equity and achievement. Davidson said the work that’s been done on the issue of student discipline and how it relates across racial and gender lines is important for the district in moving forward. Looking at this data is forcing the district to confront some of its most persistent and pervasive problems related to discipline and equity, Davidson said. “(We’ve) talked about the days of school missed that are affected by short-term suspensions,” Davidson said. “I will reiterate that
“(The training) is someimportant problem is the thing that our educators are disengagement, because it’s clamoring for. The reality is, not even measurable. It’s when we look at discipline one of those things numbers, part of you know is out the reasons we have “A lot of our there, you can see such high numbers, educators in it when you talk I believe, after eight our schools to students in this don’t know months in our category, you can how to interact schools, is that a lot see what happens positively with of our educators in to kids with records African-American our schools don’t and where it goes know how to intermales.” and where it leads. Erin Jones, executive act positively with And you can look African-American director for equity at dropout rates males, just to be and achievement and how it ties honest,” Jones said. to these kinds of “It’s not an issue things.” of not wanting to African-Ameriwork with them, can students make up 11.5 it’s a cultural gap. What is percent of the total student perceived as being disrepopulation. At most levels, spectful or defiant behavior those students make up is often a cultural misunapproximately one-third of derstanding. So one of my discipline referrals, which is goals in the training I do is something that needs to be helping people understand corrected, Jones said. She that cultural conflict and hopes to accomplish this helping educators build a through a training program bridge back to students, and on “cultural competency,” also helping students build she said. a bridge to educators.”
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Jones said she recently completed a training with the district’s administrators on the subject. She is looking at developing a team of about a dozen people to continue the training into the future. There are also plans for Jones to hold a town hall style meeting on the subject, to help raise awareness in the community outside of the district. “This has to be a community project. It can’t just be teachers in a classroom, or teachers in a building,” she said. “It has to be our whole community.” Superintendent Rob Neu confirmed at the meeting that the cultural competency training will be mandatory for teachers in Federal Way Public Schools. Board president Tony Moore said it is worthwhile for the district to confront these uncomfortable facts, and said he hopes the school district can solve the problem locally, even though it is also a national problem. “I know a lot of places, they don’t like to air that kind of laundry. We ripped the data apart, and it didn’t make you feel good, this wasn’t a feel good kind of thing,” he said. “I really appreciate getting honest about knowing where we are, knowing the benchmark, and then hearing strategies on how we’re going to solve a national problem. This is not unique to Federal Way...(but) we’ve got an honest benchmark and a strategy to close the gap that the nation has found it impossible to find any movement on.”
[ TRANSIT from page 1] our hope, and our plan, is to get some significant matching funding from our federal partners.” As shared at a recent open house at Truman High School earlier this month, this current phase of planning will be completed in 2016, according to Sound Transit. As Illgenfritz alluded, all the work being done now — the Open Houses, the public comment and so on — is so that Sound Transit can present a fully formed plan to the FTA in an attempt to secure federal funding for the project. “Is there ever going to be an analysis to see if revenue does change, and things pick back up, whether this could become feasible?” Deputy Mayor Jim Ferrell asked of Illgenfritz, referencing the aforementioned lack of tax revenues. Illgenfritz replied that Sound Transit reviews its revenue forecasts twice a year. He shared an example of how that process has worked in the past with the ST2 project. “In 2010, when the board was first grappling with the magnitude of the recession and what that was going to mean for the capital program, their initial decision was to call the project all the way back to South 200th (Street) and not even come further than that,” he said. “As we..got the next two forecasts, we started to realize, ‘OK, this isn’t going to be as bad as
we thought, we can probably put back in that next station segment to Kent/ Des Moines.’ We’re monitoring that regularly.” Ferrell asked if the burden would be on the city to also seek federal funds. Illgenfritz said he hoped it would be a partnership between the two. “We’re not going to say it’s the city’s challenge. We need to own our part of this as well, and we have the funding relationship with the FTA, the State of Washington…I would love it if we worked together to solve that,” he said. Ferrell finished his round of questioning by asking Illgenfritz what a “ballpark” number would be for a light rail project as envisioned in the original ST2 package. “A rule of thumb we generally apply for an elevated system, is about $175 million per mile, and you’re talking five miles,” Illgenfritz said. For non-elevated, he said, the cost can range from $50 million to $100 million. Council members including Susan Honda, Jeanne Burbidge, Ferrell and Mayor Skip Priest also expressed concerns about parking issues with the park and rides and the Federal Way Transit Center. Illgenfritz indicated that ST is aware of the issue and is looking at ways to address it, but again, a solution is likely a ways off as the regional transit agency jumps through all of it’s required hoops when dealing with such issues.
November 30, 2012 
www.federalwaymirror.com [ MARRIAGE from page 1] of Canada, once in Rachel’s and send it to a public vote on the November ballot. Wayside church performed civil unions and supported the gay community years before Washington voters approved same-sex marriage. “Equality of marriage is something I’ve been in favor of for a long time,” said the Rev. Dennis HollingerLant. The Wayside pastor’s position comes from following his conscience and doing what he feels is right, he said. Hollinger-Lant understands that others in the faith community disagree with his church’s acceptance of same-sex marriage. “God created all of us,” said Hollinger-Lant. “I don’t think people choose to be gay. They find themselves that way. Why not extend civil rights to everyone?” Both Huff and Caldwell admit that despite being openly gay and in a relationship for 38 years, they remain “closeted” around some relatives who love them, but don’t approve. “The younger generation seems more ‘live and let live’ and they’re not afraid,” Huff said. “It’s not only the rights of marriage, but it’s the responsibilities, and that’s part of being a good citizen.” On Dec. 6, two couples from Federal Way will travel to the King County Recorder’s Office to receive their marriage licenses. Together more than 12 years, Rachel and Sandy Smith-Mosel have been married three times: once in Sandy’s native country
native state of California, and once in a ceremony by their rabbi. This fall, the couple appeared in TV commercials in support of Referendum 74. They were also in Olympia last February when Gov. Gregoire signed the legislation. In the months leading up to the November election, the reality of Referendum 74 hit close to home. “Everyone around you is voting on the validity of your family. That’s such an intimate, critical relationship in your life,” said Rachel Smith-Mosel, whose family volunteered with her in “phone bank” sessions to rally potential voters before the election. “It was incredibly emotional.” The couple, with five children by their side, will make their marriage official in Washington next week. “It means everything,” Rachel Smith-Mosel said. “It’s so validating.” Joining them will be fellow Federal Way residents Geoffery and Devin McAnalloy, who have been together nearly 14 years. The McAnalloys, both 48, will bring their three adopted children — all biological brothers. The men plan to hold an official ceremony next summer for family. In the meantime, the McAnalloys will await reform at the federal level. The federal government does not recognize same-sex marriage, which means same-sex couples are denied federal benefits such as Social Security. U.S. Supreme Court justices are expected to
decide this week to rule on whether gays and lesbians have a constitutional right to marry. “At least in the state of Washington, we’re on equal footing,” Geoffery McAnalloy said. “I’m really proud of our state.”
Rachel and Sandy MoselSmith of Federal Way, as seen in Olympia last February after Gov. Gregoire signed the legislation to legalize same-sex marriage in Washington.
Notes In addition to Washington, Maryland and Maine voters approved similar measures, bringing the total number of states that recognize same-sex marriage to eight. Six more states, along with the District of Columbia, recognize civil unions and domestic partnerships. On the contrary, 31 states have amended their constitutions to prevent same-sex marriage. Pastor Ken Hutcherson, co-founder of the Antioch Bible Church in Redmond, was among the leading public opponents of same-sex marriage in Washington. After the election, Hutcherson blamed the National Organization for Marriage (NOM) for not sticking to “biblical principles” when trying to rally conservative voters to reject Referendum 74. NOM pumped nearly $5.5 million to oppose same-sex marriage ballot measures in four states. Several newspapers in Washington state endorsed Referendum 74, and Washington United for Marriage raised more than $9.4 million to help pass the measure.
MIRROR FILE PHOTO
30, 2014. • Washington will recognize same-sex marriages from other states. Civil unions and domestic partnerships from other states have up to one year before Washington no
longer recognizes them. Same-sex couples who marry in Washington do not qualify for legal benefits of marriage in states that do not recognize same-sex marriage. • King County Executive
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 November 30, 2012
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November 30, 2012 edition of the Federal Way Mirror