INSIDE | Public compressed natural gas station opens 
a u b u r n˜
Sports | Gators, Trojans find interim home during construction of new high school 
Friday, MARCH 1, 2013
Toxins found in groundwater; state says there’s no danger DOE official apologizes for lack of information about test results
By ROBERT WHALE email@example.com
The state departments of Ecology and Health and The Boeing Co. sank test wells in 2011 to deter-
mine whether a dangerous chemical solvent the Boeing-Auburn plant near Algona used decades ago had escaped the property and seeped into the local groundwater. State officials told the mayors
of Algona, Pacific and Auburn they would release the results last March. But 11 months passed from that promised release date before the DOE informed the City of Algona
and its residents about what those tests had revealed. And when Algona residents found out last month after a local [ more TOXINS page 11 ]
Partridge enters race for mayor Reporter staff
Auburn City Councilman John Partridge announced Monday that he will run for Mayor of Auburn in the fall 2013 election. “It is the perfect time to make a positive change in leadership at City Hall,” Partridge said. “We are standing at a key economic moment in the future of our city that calls for responsive leadership that will listen to and serve the community.” Partridge is the fourth candidate to enter the race, join-
City of Pacific earns clean audit from State Auditor’s office
By SHAWN SKAGER firstname.lastname@example.org
Aubrey Sidwell, 3, receives a free dental examination and cleaning from assistant Cindy Kahler last week. Dr. John B. Carpenter’s office in Auburn offered children a free, comprehensive dental examination, cleaning and fluoride treatment during Give Kids A Free Smile Day on Feb. 21. RACHEL CIAMPI, Auburn Reporter
Richard Zimmerman, Auburn High School principal, and staff look forward to a new and improved ‘house of Troy.’ RACHEL CIAMPI,
By ROBERT WHALE email@example.com
In his remarks at Sunday’s groundbreaking for the
Auburn High School reconstruction and modernization project, school principal Richard Zimmerman immediately called attention to what
80’s @ 8 Film Series | Fridays in March, 8 pm | $8 series/$3 per film, Auburn Ave. Theater Classic Kids Movie: Hey There, It’s Yogi Bear! | March 2, 2 pm | $3, Auburn Ave. Theater Michael Tomlinson| March 9, 7:30 pm | $17/$15, Auburn Ave. Theater
INSIDE: Pacific mayor fires city clerk, page 4
The state auditor’s office released its review of Pacific’s books on Feb. 25, finding that the City’s financial reporting and compliance with government auditing requirements, from Jan. 1, 2011 [ more PACIFIC page 4 ]
Officials welcome launch of new high school project
bravo Auburn Reporter
According to Washington State Auditor Troy Kelley, the City of Pacific’s finances and accountability are all above board.
ing Deputy Mayor and City Councilmember Nancy Backus, Iraq war veteran Scot Pondelick and locksmith Frank Lonergan. Pete Lewis has Partridge decided not to pursue a fourth term in office. Partridge, an Auburn native, led the successful effort to help Auburn get its own animal shelter. [ more PARTRIDGE page 3 ]
nobody there could possibly ignore. That is, to one bona fide, bone chiller of a Pacific Northwest afternoon.
“For those of you who want to get kind of a feel for what Auburn High School currently [ more SCHOOL page 3 ]
Tickets: www.auburnwa.gov/arts | 253-931-3043
 March 1, 2013
Kiwanis to stage trivia night The Kiwanis Club of The Valley hosts a trivia challenge game night March 7 to benefit the Auburn Food Bank. Dinner is at 5:30 p.m. in the Rain-
ier Room, second floor of the Truitt Building, 102 W. Main St., Auburn. Teams of six to eight people are forming. Teams work together to decide on their answers and strategize the optimal use of the point values.
Cost including dinner and dessert is $45 per person. Cash bar is available. Donations for the food bank will be accepted at the door. Register at www.kiwanistriviachallenge.com.
Dimensions of Alzheimer’s & Dementia Care Healthy – Tasty – Artistic – Educational – Spiritual Whether you are a family member, professional provider or want to further your education, you are invited to learn how to help support and care for those with Alzheimer’s disease and dementia. All seminars are free and open to the public. Desserts and refreshments provided.
Living Court Assisted Living 2229 Jensen St. Enumclaw, WA 98022 Jensen St.
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Insights and Strategies for Caregivers Thursday, March 7th 6:30 pm at Living Court Julie Moorer, RN, presents:
What’s Normal, What’s Not Julie Moorer has vast experience spanning over 23 years in the field of Alzheimer’s disease. Julie’s goal is to be the link between the community and the research and educational opportunities that are available for families through the Alzheimer’s Disease Research Center. From providing information about memory loss and Alzheimer’s disease, to educating the public about the need for their participation in research, Julie is committed to connecting people to services and our community to its elders.
Julie Moorer, RN
In this session you will learn the difference between normal memory loss associated with aging and memory loss related to dementia.
For the Reporter
Green River Community College was among eight schools to win the National Association of Foreign Student Advisors (NAFSA) Simon Award for excellence in integrating international education. Colorado State University (Fort Collins), Lone Star College System (The Woodlands, Texas), St. Cloud (Minn.) State University and the University of South Florida (Tampa) also were winners of the award. Fairfield (Conn.) University, Massachusetts Institute of Technology (Cambridge) and Northwestern University (Evanston, Ill.) received the Sen. Paul Simon Spotlight
= = Auburn's = =
Living Court Assisted Living 2229 Jensen St. Enumclaw, WA 98022 Hosted by Expressions at Enumclaw
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Award for a specific international program or initiative that contributes to comprehensive internationalization. Named for the late senator from Illinois, the Simon Award recognizes outstanding and innovative achievements in campus internationalization. “We are proud to present the 2013 Simon Awards to these colleges and universities for their comprehensive commitment and remarkable achievements in bringing global education opportunities to their students,” said NAFSA Executive Director and CEO Marlene M. Johnson. To learn more, visit www. nafsa.org/SimonAward.
To register for this free event please call (360) 825-4565.
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March 1, 2013 
www.auburn-reporter.com [ SCHOOL from page 1 ]
[ partridge from page 1 ]
is like, this is it,” Zimmerman said. Students, teachers, administrators and everybody else laughed, happily aware that when the new, three-story, red brick, Auburn High School opens in September 2014 at its site facing East Main Street, nobody will have to shiver any longer in a drafty, 63-year-old building at the mercy of an unreliable, geezer boiler. Zimmerman then went on to define just what “new and improved” will mean to the people who’ll spend their days in the new building. “It means a heated-, -non leaking -structurally-secureand-minimal entrance house of Troy, and that’s what we’re really looking forward to,” Zimmerman said. More than 100 people showed up, among them members of school boards past and present, Auburn High School Student Body President Adam Luk and assorted dignitaries, including members of the Auburn City Council and 47th Legislative District Rep. Mark Hargrove, whose daughter will teach math at the new high school. Also present were Gus Gottschalk, Western Regional President of Lydig Construction, and Guy Overman, the project’s principal architect. Actual work got under way less than 24 hours after officials, golden shovels in hand, tossed the ceremonial dirt. District officials pitched awnings for the ceremony on the ground where the high school’s predecessor was built in 1927. When a 1949 earthquake brought down the district’s junior high – where West Auburn High School is today – the district moved the junior
Partridge began his first term on the City Council in January 2010. He is active regionally as chair of the King County Law, Safety and Justice Committee, and nationally on the committee for Public Safety Crime Prevention. He is also owner of Partridge Insurance. “Four years ago, I chose to prepare myself by learning the business of the City, bringing fresh perspectives, and gaining understanding of its needs. Whether you are a resident or business owner, you should expect to be heard, be safe, and have wellmaintained transportation routes,” Partridge said. Auburn, Partridge said, needs to move forward in a responsible way that does not saddle the next generation with a debt it can’t afford. City Hall, he said, must be intouch with the citizens, exercise fiscal restraint and focus on the people it serves. “I am ready and excited to lead the charge for the City of Auburn,” Partridge said. Partridge said his vision as mayor would be to see Auburn continue to emerge as a destination and not a pass-through. The City, he said, should direct government to be about business, not to be in competition with business. And it should maximize its strengths by enabling private/public partnerships and minimize debt and taxes by managing priorities to seek efficiencies. “I will listen to our citizens, council members, and staff, and make city government empower Auburn to succeed. There is a new day coming in Auburn,” Partridge said. This year, Partridge celebrates 30 years of marriage to his wife, Shirlee. The couple have raised three daughters, all of them Auburn High School graduates.
School district officials join the principal contractor and architect to celebrate the groundbreaking for the Auburn High School reconstruction and modernization project. From left, Auburn School District Superintendent Kip Herren; Auburn High School Principal Richard Zimmerman; Auburn School Board members Carol Seng, Anne Baunach, Janice Nelson, Lisa Connors and Ray Vefik; Vefik's grandson, Tony Aumoeualogo; architect Guy Overman of NACI Architecture; and Gus Gottschalk, Western Regional President of Lydig Construction. Rachel Ciampi, Auburn Reporter high school students over to the high school and double shifted. The community responded by passing the first $1 million high school construction bond in state history. When today’s Auburn High School opened in 1950, the old Auburn school became an annex, or, as it would become known to generations of students, The Annex. It was demolished in 1980.
Let the work begin Over the next year and a half, students and teachers and administrators will have to deal with the challenges construction always brings, including intermittent service disruptions, noises, ground shaking and building debris. Auburn School District Superintendent Kip Herren didn’t seem a bit worried about that. Herren said that the city will soon be able to boast of four modern high schools, all high quality, up-to-date facilities,
Team You Can Trust.
where the will of the people, he stressed, not the ZIP code, determines just how good they are. “All of you have had a stake in this great opportunity that is afforded our children, our teachers, our community for years to come,” Herren told the crowd. “I am very proud to be part of an Auburn community that has made our children a priority for generations, ensuring that they have the best possible education for the future.” “Before we know it, the doors will open and the real benefits will commence,” said School Board President Janice Nelson. “Students will have access to classroom technologies, modern science labs, a new commons area for student activities such as after-school clubs and multicultural fairs, and increased safety, thanks to a building that will be under one roof with only two points of entry.” Not much nostalgia for the current high school could be found.
Certainly none from Jana ZipfRosa and Jim Rosa. Their daughter, Caitlan, now 23, recalled sitting in the hallways to eat lunch because the school was so overcrowded. Jim Rosa is president of Public School Employees of Washington in Auburn. “She would tell me stories about sitting in cold, cold, cold classrooms with water dripping down,” Jana said of her daughter. Senior Rylee Lewis recalled many cold days inside, including one of her most memorable days at the school: the day the boiler gasped, wheezed, sputtered and finally went out, belching out a plume of black smoke. “Whatever’s outside, it’s going to be like that inside,” Lewis said of the heating system. Senior Windy Rattanasone fessed to, well, a bit of nostalgia. “I am a little sad, much as it needs to be rebuilt,” she said. District voters approved a $110 million construction bond, casting a record 18,678 yes votes last November.
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 March 1, 2013
City tweaks animal control and licensing ordinance By ROBERT WHALE firstname.lastname@example.org
The City’s Municipal Services Committee on Monday gave Auburn’s animal control and licensing ordinance a second look. “It’s about errors and omissions from the original code that we brought forward in November when we started the animal control and licensing,” said Darcie Hanson, City administrative and business services manager. Perhaps the most significant suggested change would add language requiring proof of a valid, current rabies vaccination prior to the issuance of a pet license. That, said Assistant City Attorney Steven Gross, is about squaring the City’s ordinance with state law. Washington’s Admin-
[ PACIFIC from page 1 ] to Dec. 31, 2011, were up to standards. “The results of our tests disclosed no instances of noncompliance or other matters that are required to be reported under Government Auditing Standards,” the report stated. In addition to auditing the City’s financial statements, the auditor’s office performed an independent accountability audit looking at other activities of the City to ensure they complied with state laws and regulations and the City’s own policies and procedures. Among the areas examined were: utility billing and receipting; hotline concerns reported to the state auditor’s office; review of operations; inter-fund
istrative Code (WAC) requires each local jurisdiction to enforce the rabies shot requirement – cities don’t have to administer the shots – and provides penalties for pet owners who don’t get it done. The first shot is valid for one year, each subsequent shot is valid for three years. “That’s big change, a huge requirement,” said Committee Chairman Bill Peloza. Rabies shot fees vary based on the fee schedule of the veterinary office in which the shots are given. A pet license for unaltered pets is $60, and $30 for altered animals. For altered senior or disabled pets, the fee is $15. There is no fee for service animals, but their owners still must get a license. The reworked ordinance also: • Officially recognizes
MAYOR FIRES CITY CLERK: The turmoil in Pacific City Hall continued Tuesday with Mayor Cy Sun’s firing of City Clerk Patti Kirkpatrick. “Patricia Kirkpatrick did not successfully complete her trial period with the City of Pacific and was released from employment February 26, 2013,” Sun wrote via email. “The Finance Director [Betty Garrison], who is also a certified municipal clerk, will be the interim. I will advertise for a replacement immediately.” Sun added that he didn’t expect any legal action from
transactions; credit card transactions; general disbursements; court activities; and financial condition assessment. Mayor Cy Sun has openly questioned the integrity and accountability of the
the Senior Lifetime Licenses King County had offered before the City of Auburn ended its contract with the county and opened its own animal control and licensing program Jan. 1. Such licenses expire with the animal. • Where City officials last fall had talked about making the licenses expire at the end of each calendar year, the new wording makes the current rolling license expiration official. Because of constraints the City’s finance department has imposed, Hanson said, some veterinarians are pre-purchasing licenses and selling them at their office. Once the veterinarians or the animal shelter sells those licenses, they buy more from Auburn City Hall and report to the City who has bought the licenses. “Our finance department won’t allow me to enable them to take in money on our behalf, off site, at their clinic, and then report to us,” Hanson said.
Disorderly conduct: 7:18 p.m., 221 Auburn Way N. Police contacted a man for trespassing but it was his conducting of himself in a disorderly fashion that got him busted.
Auburn police responded to the following calls for service, among many others, between Feb. 23 and 26:
And stay out! 5:52 a.m., 202 N. Division St. An unruly person got himself or herself kicked out of the MultiCare Auburn Medical Center.
Feb. 23 Arson: 8:30 a.m., 12722 Southeast 312th St. Police arrested a 13-year-old boy for setting a small fire in the stairwell of the Seasons at Lea Hill apartments. No one was hurt, and the only property damage was a bit of staining on the floor. Fraud: 10:43 a.m., 101 Auburn Way S. Thieves stole a wallet at Safeway and then morphed into fraudsters by using one of the credit cards they’d found in the pilfered wallet at Top Food & Drug on Auburn Way North. The bad guys are still out there, and police are looking for them. Dine and dash: 4:24 p.m., 3840 A St. SE. Four adults gobbled the goods at the Top Gun China Express and ran off without paying.
Fire & Rescue Blotter The Valley Regional Fire Authority responded to 194 calls for service between Feb. 18 and 24, among them the following:
Kirkpatrick regarding her termination. Kirkpatrick has been the city clerk since Oct. 26, when the city council confirmed Sun’s appointment of her to the position. Kirkpatrick replaced Jane Montgomery, whom Sun fired in July. Montgomery filed a $2.2 million wrongful termination lawsuit against the City, which was settled out of court for $175,000 with $25,000 paid by the City, $150,000 by Pacific’s insurance company. – Shawn Skager
past administration (former Mayor Richard Hildreth was in office during the time frame audited) and current council (also in office in 2011) in his My Turn blog at www.mayorcysun. blogspot.com.
Animal problem: 9:33 a.m., 1700 block of G Street Southeast. Pooch on the loose, owner nowhere in sight, pooch impounded, destination Auburn Animal Shelter. Theft: Overnight, 31800 block of 126th Avenue Southeast. Somebody broke into a vehicle overnight and stole prescription narcotics. Theft: 9:47 a.m., 310 block of 37th Street Southeast. Somebody swiped four gas cards and a solid waste card from a vehicle some time over the weekend.
Assault with firearm: 2:38 p.m., 400 block of 21st Street Southeast. During a heated argument over payment for borrowed money, a woman brandished a handgun and pointed it at her co-disputant. Police arrested the woman and booked her into jail. Theft: 5:15 a.m., 5110 Frontage Road. Persons unknown stole a vehicle bearing an Arizona license plate and a white Ford Econoline Van with no license plates from a U-Haul parking lot. The thieves then stole a small amount of scrap metal from a recycling bin on the property. Vandalism: 6:48 p.m., 2407 Stuck River Drive SE. A large pickup truck drove onto the Disc Golf Course inside the Wilderness Game Farm Park, damaging a section of grass.
Theft: 5:30 a.m., 5600 block of Jordan Avenue Southeast. Somebody snuck out of a man’s garage with the man’s chainsaw.
Vandalism: 2:20 a.m., 5600 block of South 318th St. Somebody vandalized a man’s driveway, spilling wet paint and scattering broken glass and loose nails.
Aid call: 1:16 p.m., (Lakeland Hills). A teenage girl injured herself with a broken mirror and firefighters bandaged her wounds at the scene before a VRFA aid car transported her to MultiCare Auburn Medical Center.
Aid call: 2:01 p.m., (Auburn). Problems posed by a man “acting strange” brought firefighters on the double to check him out for a possible adverse reaction to prescription medications. The guy refused transport to a hospital firefighters left him on scene with after care instructions.
Feb. 20 Aid call: 6:53 p.m., (Algona). A vehicle struck a woman in a shopping center crosswalk but she walked home and called 911. Firefighters examined the woman, provided an ice pack for a minor injury to her foot and ankle, and left her at home, first advising her to seek further medical attention if things got worse.
Feb. 23 Electrical fire: 5:18 p.m., (Auburn). Firefighters responding to a possible electrical fire in a stove learned from the homeowner that one of the burners had shorted out. There was no fire, but firefighters advised the owner to keep the burner off until a maintenance worker could replace it.
Chimney fire: 5:16 p.m., (Pacific). Firefighters responding to a chimney fire at a home in Pacific discovered that the occupant had used a cherry picker and a garden hose to extinguish the fire, thereby keeping it from escaping the chimney. Firefighters told the resident to have the chimney inspected before using it again.
Aid call: 9:31 a.m., (Lea Hill). Firefighters evaluated a possible stroke victim on scene before a private ambulance transported her to MAMC.
Aid call: 8:53 p.m., (Auburn). Firefighters evaluated a man with generalized weakness before a private ambulance transported him to MAMC.
On Dec. 17, Sun referred to an unaccounted for $30,000 in an open cash bank account, $70,000 in missing cash and claimed that the City’s books were out of balance to the tune of $10,9 million. “Did somebody steal money and mess up the ‘Books’ so as to hide what they stole,” Sun wrote. “The Council is fully responsible for the City’s money, why weren’t we, the people,
informed about the Out-ofBalance for each year? Are they hiding something.” Although the state audit report did not list any specific allegations, City Councilman Joshua Putnam said the list was “extensive.” “(There were) more than 40 claims of corruption in the City from various sources, newspaper articles and blog postings,” Putnam said. “They investigated all of them,
went over budget on hours and at the end of the day found no corruption, no improper governmental actions.” According to the accountability audit: “In the areas we examined, the City’s internal controls were adequate to safeguard public assets. The City also complied with state laws and regulations and its own policies in the areas we examined.”
TEETH CLEANING Services provided by Healthy Smiles at the Auburn Senior Activity Center. • Fluoride Treatment All • Oral Cancer Screening • Dental Hygiene Assessment • Professional Cleaning By Licensed Hygienists of Teeth, Dentures & Partials • Referrals to Local Dentists
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March 1, 2013 
www.auburn-reporter.com Last week’s poll results:
“Do you approve of the way Pete Lewis has handled his job as mayor?” No: 60% Yes: 40%
a u b u r n˜
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Wannabes and all-stars are welcome. Be prepared for repetitious drills and numerous takes, sound instruction and occasional criticism. Anticipate frustrating whiffs at the fastball and ghastly gaffes in the field. Most of all, be ready for plenty of drama on and off the diamond. Marco Angulo – longtime writer, producer and actor – has issued a casting call for baseball players 18 and older to toil and shine on television. He intends to put Kent, Auburn and the Green River Valley on the reality TV show map with his latest, unscripted project. Baseball is the backdrop for “The Cut”, a series that follows the storylines of local players and coaches as they interact on and off the field. The show follows four locally-grown, 15-member baseball teams, each hand-selected by the reality show’s coaches, as they come together to struggle, improve and compete for bragging rights. Tryouts and a casting call begin Sunday afternoon at Big League Edge in north Auburn. The show is designed to combine drama with action, misfits with experienced players. Sort of a “Bad News Bears” meets “The Biggest Loser”. “Like most reality shows, we’re looking to cast real people with real personalities,” said Angulo, who moved to Federal Way after working in the entertainment industry for 25 years in Southern California. “We’re looking for people who have played baseball as well as those who have not.” “We hope to attract regular Joes and pros,” Angulo added. “It’s an opportunity to help guide somebody to a better place by using baseball as a way to get there.” Joining Angulo and Hat Dance Productions on the project is Nicholas Crane
● LET TErs...your opinion counts: To submit an item or photo:
e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org; mail attn: Letters, Auburn Reporter, 19426 68th Ave. S., Kent, WA, 98032; fax 253.833.0254.
Let’s consider using cameras in our parks
[ more KLAAS page 6 ]
The Auburn Reporter welcomes letters to the editor on any subject. Letters must include a name, address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Letters may be edited for length. Letters should be no more than 250 words in length. Submissions may be printed both in the paper and electronically. Deadline for letters to be considered for publication is 2 p.m. Tuesday. We take pride in our parks and keep them clean and attractive for all of us. And yes, if we don’t spend money on vandalism, maybe we can put it toward our streets and traffic issues. It’s long overdue. – Linda Howard
Medicaid expansion: an offer we should not refuse Good health – like education, housing, and economic opportunity – is essential for a strong community. When people can’t get health care, the consequences affect us all. In King County, good health is out of reach for an estimated 280,000 people who do not have health insurance and access to preventive care. Too often they are forced to bypass
treatment for illnesses, injuries and chronic conditions because of the cost. Inevitably they turn to more expensive emergency rooms when they have reached a crisis point. These individuals pay a hefty price with their health. The rest of society pays a high price as well. The Office of the Insur-
Backus is the choice for our next mayor
While on my twice daily walk with my dogs at Roegner Park, I observed once again the tracks of a vehicle running on the walking paths, grass, gravel, etc. This destruction of our beautiful parks, as well as graffiti, is an example of how some of our citizens do not honor the taxpayers who pay for these parks, those of us who use our parks and those of use who work hard keeping our parks up to a high standard. How about putting cameras up to deter and catch these ungrateful punks? For seven years, I have walked this park while picking up the poop of other dogs, cigarette butts, cans, clothes, etc., debris that others leave behind.
Can you make ‘The Cut’?
“Will the Mariners have a winning season?”
There is a new day coming in Auburn.” – John Partridge, candidate for Auburn Mayor
Question of the week:
● Q UO T E O F NO T E : “I will listen to our citizens, council members, and staff, and make city government empower Auburn to succeed.
ance Commissioner estimates that the average insured family pays approximately $1,100 a year in the form of a hidden tax to cover care for the uninsured. Providing people with access to affordable, primary care is a better formula. This is why I recently traveled to Olympia to advocate for the expansion of Medicaid. The State of Washington has an unprecedented opportunity under the Affordable
I would like to express my support for Nancy Backus, a candidate for Auburn Mayor. Nancy has served as our city councilmember since 2003 and is your deputy mayor. Nancy has a deep history with our city. She has worked tirelessly, serving on and chairing numerous committees, represented our city at many state and national functions, worked as a finance manager at The Boeing Co. for more than 24-years, and raised a family in our fine city. Nancy understands our city’s needs for the near term and for the future and has strongly supported planning for economic development and growth over the years while not losing sight of our city’s roots. [ more LETTERS page 6 ]
Care Act to provide 250,000 people statewide – about 79,000 in King County – with health care coverage. The newly eligible are individuals who make up to $16,000 a year or $27,000 for a family of three, households that currently have no viable options for health insurance. Expanding Medicaid will ensure continued coverage for working adults who have lost their jobs, taken a pay cut, or returned from military service. Thousands will finally receive vaccinations, mental health services and regular check-ups [ more GUEST OP page 6 ]
 March 1, 2013 [ LETTERS from page 5 ] Nancy is a professional woman with a heart for the community. She believes in strong fiscal responsibility and has demonstrated this philosophy time and time again, using her significant education, finance and accounting background and civic experience as your City Council representative when voting on important city issues and projects. As we move forward, we will need the leadership that Nancy will bring to the office as mayor of our city. I have observed signs that have begun sprouting up around our city that say “Fix Auburn.” For the record, our city isn’t broken and far from it. If someone
www.auburn-reporter.com [ GUEST OP from page 5 ]
believes that our city needs fixing, they had better be prepared to state specifics and not make blank statements without merit. I recall the old adage … “If it isn’t broken, don’t fix it!” Our city is coming out of this recession in better shape than most of our surrounding communities because of prudent fiscal spending without the need for big government, and we are a much stronger city and community because of it. Nancy has played an important role in making this a reality, and I strongly urge you to vote for Nancy as our next mayor in the August primary and the November general election. – Robert Baggett
for conditions such as diabetes. It will mean healthier parents and secure, thriving families. Many state legislators I spoke to are supportive of the Medicaid expansion. They recognize that it’s a wise decision from a humanitarian and economic standpoint. A recent opinion poll shows that two-thirds of Washingtonians agree that it will benefit their communities. Expansion will provide nearly $1 billion in new federal funds to Washington in the next two years and create an estimated 10,000 jobs in our state. With more employed
[ KLAAS from page 5 ] – an English geographer, explorer, writer and broadcaster – who has written and presented notable TV series for the BBC. Angulo’s wife, Denise Davert, is the series’ executive producer. Once the cast has been secured, producers plan to begin a projected six weeks of local filming in August. Ultimately, the producers hope a cable network picks up the pilot. The producers are working with BLE founder and opera-
Senior Services’ Volunteer Transportation provides vital rides for Auburn seniors. Using their own vehicles, volunteer drivers help older adults maintain their independence by taking them to necessary medical appointments. For those interested in helping out, call 206-748-7588, email Hilary at email@example.com, read the services’ blog at www.volunteertransportation. blogspot.com, or visit www.seniorservices.org/transportation.
people comes an increase in local tax revenues and a boost to our local Kent economy. Medicaid expansion will also mean savings in the state budget of approximately $225 million in the next two years. Some legislators may consider walking away from these funds – federal taxes that we have already paid – which instead will pay for health care in other states. They worry about what the federal government might do in the future. But the federal government has agreed to cover 100 percent of the cost of the expansion and gradually decreasing to 90 percent thereafter. The opportunity to cover so many more of our neighbors with
tor Jim Parque, a former major league pitcher, on the project. “Jim has been telling me about incidents and events that go on at his place,” Angulo said. “It’s ripe with stories and personalities. … It should be exciting.” Tryouts, casting call: Sunday, March 3, Big League Edge, 501 42nd St. NE, Auburn. Check-in begins at 2 p.m., filming 4-10 p.m. Register online at BaseballRealityShow@gmail. com. Participants must be 18 years or older. The project is a show concept; no payment.
basic health care, under those terms, should not be lost due to the inability to know the future with certainty. This is a good deal now. It’s time for our state legislators to work together and seize this historic opportunity to keep families, communities and businesses strong. Chad Horner is the chair of HealthPoint’s Board of Directors and a partner at Curran Law Firm in Kent. HealthPoint is a Community Health Center, providing medical and dental care, as well as complementary and alternative medical services at 17 clinics throughout King County, including Kent. To learn more, visit www.healthpointchc.org.
Green River Community College, VetCorps and Auburn VFW Post 1741 invite the public to a free showing of the movie, “High Ground” – the inspiring story of 11 injured combat soldiers who make a miraculous journey to climb a 20,000foot peak near Mount Everest. The special screening is March 7 at the Auburn Ave Theater, 10 Auburn Ave. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. The film starts at 7. Contributions will be accepted to help support the Veterans Education Transition (VET) Fund at Green River.
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March 1, 2013 
www.auburn-reporter.com going to start taking steps to ensure that we are buying CNG capable vehicles for the City of Auburn, for the
future of Auburn and our citizens. With the supply of compressed natural gas that is available in our area and
the cost, it’s something we should be looking for in a 21st century city.” Lewis said the city was
already exploring options for fleet vehicles with [ more CNG page 8 ]
F r a n c i s c a n H e a lt H s y s t e m
When you eat better, you feel better. Learn how to give your diet a healthy Mediterranean twist. Joshua Hosford, vice president of Kent-based World CNG, refuels one of his company’s natural gas converted vehicles at the recently opened Small and Sons Fueling Station at 325 C St. The retail natural gas fueling station is the seventh in the Puget Sound Region to be opened to the public. SHAWN SKAGER, Auburn Reporter
New public CNG fueling station opens in Auburn For the Reporter
Auburn has a new compressed natural gas (CNG) fueling station. Owners of CNGequipped vehicles and commercial fleet drivers can fuel up at a new natural gas fueling station at Small & Sons Fueling Station, 325 C St. Waste Management and Small & Sons own and operate the state’s newest CNG public fueling station, one of seven retail facilities in the Puget Sound. Representatives from Waste Management, Small
Healthy is Delicious – eating a mediterranean Diet Thursday, March 14 Or Tuesday, March 26 6 – 8 p.m.
& Sons, and Puget Sound Clean Air Agency celebrated the grand opening with City officials on Tuesday at the fueling station. “Having a retail CNG station in our city, having them in other cities, I think is a very practical way to do business in our state,” Mayor Pete Lewis said. “I’d like to see more of these stations at strategic locations across the state.” Lewis continued: “Natural gas in the big trucks works very well,” he said. “It also works well in fleet vehicles. And we are
Cost: $10 per person St. Francis Hospital Medical Office Building 34509 Ninth Ave. S., Federal Way space is limited, register today! Call 1 (888) 825-3227 or visit www.FHShealth.org/ StFrancisHealthTalks to register. Featuring: Tricia Sinek, RD/CD Franciscan Cancer Center
At Green River Montessori School in Auburn Saturday, March 9th 12-3pm
Studies show that certain diets—such as traditional foods found in Mediterranean countries like Greece and Italy—can improve overall health and wellbeing. Join us to learn more from Franciscan Cancer Care expert Tricia Sinek, RD/CD. At Healthy is Delicious – Eating a Mediterranean Diet, Tricia will discuss how foods commonly found in Mediterranean diets, such as olive oil, whole grains, fruits, vegetables, nuts and fish, can help reduce the risk of heart disease, stroke, diabetes and cancer. You’ll enjoy a cooking demonstration by the St. Francis executive chef that includes food tastings.
• Beautiful, spacious and well-equipped Montessori classrooms. • Art Studio and Library • Certificated Montessori Teachers • Accepting enrollment for ages 1-11 years
choose from two dates in march to attend. reserve your space today! call 1 (888) 825-3227 or visit www.FHshealth.org/stFrancisHealthtalks.
• Serving the community since 1974 • Auburn’s only NAEYC accredited Montessori School!
For aDvanceD meDicine anD trusteD care, cHoose st. Francis Hospital.
Visit us on the web at www.GRmontessori.com 253 833-7010 1116 Harvey Rd/922 12th St Northeast, Auburn, WA
Job/File name: FHS_SFH13_SF_EB1_0314,26_6.5x12.pdf, Ad Code: SF_EB1_0314,26, Publication: Multiple, Trim: 6.5” x 12”
 March 1, 2013
Pacin’ Parson plans walk, gives back to 8,000 miles,” said the 77-year-old Stevenson. Auburn’s ultra-maraThe former Marine, thon walker will be at it pastor, teacher again soon. and truck driver Don Stevenhas walked more son – “The Pacin’ than 50,000 miles Parson” – plans to for various charido a yearlong walk ties since 1998. to raise money and Stevenson reawareness for the cently presented fight against multiple a $8,100 check to sclerosis at Game Stevenson the University of Farm Park. The walk Washington for is scheduled to begin June blind research. 24. Stevenson raised the money from his 1,508“At 30 miles a day, I mile journey halfway should complete 7,000
across the country for the blind in honor of his friend, 12-year-old Nicholas Premo, who was born blind and developmentally disabled. The Lion Heart Walking for the Blind took Stevenson from Rugby, N.D. – the geographic center of North America – ending at Auburn last September. Stevenson walked a part of the way blindfolded. He wore out five pairs of shoes during the threemonth walk.
[ CNG from page 7 ]
them here in the Pacific Northwest area. When you used compressed natural gas, greenhouse gas emissions are reduced by over 21 percent over using standard diesel. “Every collection truck that is transitioned eliminates the use of 8,000 gallons of diesel per year,” Sherman said. “And you know what? Not only is the air cleaner, the CNG vehicles are quieter than traditional vehicles, resulting in less noise in your neighborhood and your business districts.”
Kent-based World CNG, who convert vehicles to run on CNG. The new Small & Sons public fueling station sells CNG to commercial fleets – transit agencies, school districts, taxis, cities and municipalities – and private individuals with CNG-equipped vehicles, at prices typically onethird below the cost of gasoline and diesel. In addition to cost savings, CNG reduces particulate matter emissions
by 94 percent, carbon monoxide emissions by 75 percent, nitrogen oxide emissions by up to 49 percent and carbon dioxide emissions by 25 percent. As an additional benefit, CNG trucks run quieter than diesel trucks. “The benefits of using CNG are impressive, and that’s why Waste Management is transitioning our entire collection fleet of over 18,000 vehicles to natural gas,” Rob Sherman, area director of operations for Waste Management said. “We have over 300 of
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Ty Podeszwa, above left, and his daughter, Ella, 7, bust some moves on the dance floor at the seventh annual Daddy Daughter Date Night at the Auburn Senior Activity Center last weekend. Anthony Rieskamp, right, dips his daughter, Alexia, 7. The two-night event, put on by the Auburn Parks, Arts & Recreation Department, let fathers, grandfathers, uncles or big brothers take their special little girl out for an evening of dancing, dinner and dessert.
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Lions mourn loss of Steve Rockey The Auburn Mountainview athletic family is mourning the loss of Steve Rockey. Rockey – the father of Auburn Mountainview’s Domenic and Kevin Rockey – died on Feb. 18. Rockey is also survived by a daughter, Sara, and his wife, Sue. A fund has been set up to help the family. Donations can be made to Sue Rockey and mailed to: The Rockey Family, c/o Auburn Mountainview High School, 28900 124th Ave. SE, Auburn, WA 98092. Questions can be emailed to email@example.com Contact and submissions: Shawn Skager firstname.lastname@example.org or 253.833.0218 ext. 5054
Trojans, Gators find interim home for baseball By SHAWN SKAGER email@example.com
Once Green River Community College was a baseball team without a home. Although the program once boasted a fine, on-campus field and training facility, expansion at the college over the years overtook the field, rendering the Gators homeless and forcing the team to play its home games at Heritage Park in Puyallup, or at Russell Road Field in Kent. Last season, the Gators caught a break however, when Auburn High School officials agreed to let the team use its park. “We were very fortunate to be able to do that,” said Green River coach Brian Embery. But coming into this season, it appeared that the Gators might be homeless once more. In November, Auburn voters approved a bond to fund the construction of a new high school. Work got under way this week, necessitating the demolition of Auburn’s baseball diamond
March 1, 2013 
Girl hoopsters honored with all-star nods Reporter Staff
Auburn Riverside’s Tim Nelson was honored as the South Puget Sound League North 4A Coach of the Year last week. Nelson, in his first year at the helm of the Raven girls basketball team, led them to a second-place league finish with a 13-3 record, 18-7 overall. Also honored from Auburn Riverside was senior Shantell Jackson who
Baseball players from Green River and Auburn teamed up with Auburn Parks employees to prepare a Brannan Park diamond for play this spring. Shawn Skager, Auburn Reporter and displacing the baseball programs for the next two seasons. The high school’s new lighted, field turf diamond won’t be ready until 2014.
“We’re pleased the bond passed,” Embery said. “Unfortunately, it puts us (and Auburn) in the position [ more field page 10 ]
Auburn falls to Jackson 58-53 By Shawn Skager firstname.lastname@example.org
Senior Harold Lee blows by a Jackson defender last Saturday. shawn Skager, Auburn Reporter
Auburn’s three-game, postseason winning streak and its basketball season came to an end last Saturday with a 58-53 loss to Jackson in the first round of the state regional playoffs. Playing on a hostile court at Jackson High School in Mill Creek against the No. 2 Timber-
[ more Girls page 10 ]
Local boys earn All-SPSL hoop team selections Reporter Staff
wolves, the unranked Trojans were unable to recover from an early first-quarter hole, with Jackson sprinting to an 18-0 run. Jackson improved to 24-0. Auburn finished the season 16-10. “We always preach the importance of a great start, and we just didn’t do that,” Auburn coach Ryan Hansen said. “They set the
Auburn senior Harold Lee was named to the AllSouth Puget Sound League North 4A first team last week. Lee helped lead the Trojans to a state regional tournament berth this season, as Auburn finished with a 16-10 overall record.
[ more auburn page 10 ]
[ more boys page 10 ]
 March 1, 2013 [ field from page 9 ] of being homeless.” Luckily for both programs, the Auburn Parks, Arts and Recreation Department stepped to the plate. The City offered to allow the Trojans and Gators to play their home games on the north field at Brannan Park. “The high school approached us a couple months ago because they knew with the new high school coming they weren’t going to have a field,” said Brian Petty, Auburn Parks, Arts
[ Auburn from page 9 ] tone with physicality and their presence on the boards.” After ending the first quarter down 18-3, the Trojans adjusted by ratcheting up their defensive pressure and finding their stride offensively in the second quarter. Auburn outscored the Timberwolves 16-8 in the second period to pull within seven, with the score 2619 at the intermission. “We went into our full-court press and that seemed to slow them down a bit,” Hansen said. “Two players who really turned the table for us came off the bench. (Junior) Rio Paul provided our offensive spark. I
www.auburn-reporter.com and Recreation spokesman. “We just have a wonderful relationship with the district and wanted to help.” Although Embery said Brannan Park was basically sound, some improvements needed to be made. “To do justice to college baseball we needed to do a bit to make it look nice and have people feel good about the field their kids are playing on,” Embery said. “It’s a nice city park. We’re fortunate they have agreed to let us play here. And in return, I told them I would fix the
field and make it appropriate for college baseball.” The Green River and Auburn programs chipped in to spruce up the field last week. “It’s a really beautiful setting to play baseball,” Embery said. “The field itself just needed a little tender, loving care. And that’s what 29 baseball players (from Green River) are providing.” “They’re putting in new cinders between the dugout and home plate. They’re rebuilding the pitching mound,” Petty said. “They’ve also done some sod cutting
think he scored our first seven points for us.” Hansen added that senior Demontra McNealy’s defensive presence aided in the Trojans’ comeback. In the second half, Auburn continued to claw its way back into the game, closing to within two points in the fourth quarter. The Trojans, however, were unable to close the gap completely, as Jackson punched its ticket to this weekend’s state 4A Hardwood Classic at the Tacoma Dome. “We played really hard and we competed hard the rest of the game,” Hansen said. “You look back and just wish we had that first quarter back.”
Senior Harold Lee had 14 points to lead the Trojans. Laquell Simmons and Spencer Fisher, both seniors, had 13 points apiece, and Paul chipped in with 9. Jackson junior Jason Todd had a game-high 21 points, 18 rebounds and was 12-of-12 from the free-throw line. Junior Connor Willgress had 15. Brian Zehr chipped in with 11 points, and Dan Kingma scored 6 points in the contest. “You can’t take away anything from this team (Auburn) though,” Hansen said. “They were down by 18 points and they never gave up. That speaks to the character of this team and the way they’ve played all season.”
to spruce it up and take some of the lips out of the edges. We’re possibly going to put some new topsoil on the infield once it dries out a little. And they’ve put up new bases and pegs.” In addition, the Auburn baseball team moved the outfield fence padding and backdrop from the old field to the new one. “The park maintenance staff has been there providing some machinery and support for the schools, but most of the work is being done by the Green River
Community College and Auburn baseball teams,” Petty said. Embery said the extensive work – with his squad providing about 16 hours of labor last week – has been a bonding opportunity. “We’ve had some really good work parties out here,” Embery said. “The kids work together. They get to know each other and work together. They invest in the program and the facility, and there is value in that.” Embery hopes that the solid relationship with the
[ girls from page 9 ] was named to the SPSL North 4A first team. Teammate Kendall Foster, also a senior, was chosen for the second team. Simona Allen, Ilona Snyder and Brittni Williams were picked as honorable mentions. From Auburn, which finished 3-13 in league, 5-15 overall, Anna De Carteret, Seandalynn Faleagafulu and Taryn Papillon
[ boys from page 9 ] The Trojans were second in league with a 12-4 record. Also honored from Auburn were senior Spencer Fisher, a second-team AllSPSL North 4A selection, and juniors Rio Paul and JJ Ruffin, who were named honorable mentions. For Auburn Riverside, junior guard Derek Brown was selected to the league's second team. The Ravens' Cody Crawford earned an honorable mention.
school district would continue beyond the next two years. “My hope would be in a couple years when the high school has its new field we can continue that relationship and move over to play at Auburn High School.” The Auburn Trojans open South Puget Sound League North 4A play at Brannan Park on March 20 against Jefferson. Green River plays its first home game on March 30 against Linfield College’s junior varsity squad.
were named honorable mentions. Mount Rainier’s Brittany McPhee was chosen league MVP. In 3A, Auburn Mountainview senior Aly Carr was picked for the All-SPSL 3A first team. Lion juniors Molly Cichsoz and Sammantha DePiano were named honorable mentions. The Lions finished 7-6 league, 1312 overall and qualified for the West Central District III tournament. The Ravens finished 4-12 in league, 6-14 overall. Tahoma's Coleman Wooten was named league MVP. In the SPSL 3A, Auburn Mountainview senior JJ Lacey was named to the all-league first team. Seniors Keith Green and Domenic Rockey were chosen for the second team and Aarun Rumbaugh was picked as an honorable mention. Lakes' Jordan Johnson earned the MVP and Lakes' Nick Jensen was named Coach of the Year.
March 1, 2013 
www.auburn-reporter.com [ TOXINS from page 1 ] radio station got on the story, they were not happy. The toxin is trichloroethylene, or TCE, a chlorinated hydrocarbon commonly used as an industrial solvent. The Boeing Co. used it in the 1960s, ’70s and ’80s to degrease and clean airplane parts. Given that TCE is known to cause cancer after prolonged exposure, Algona residents demanded answers about the safety of their drinking water. Larry Altose, a DOE spokesman, explained what the tests revealed. “What we know is that there is contaminated groundwater that originates on Boeing-Auburn property,” Altose said. “What we’ve been working on for a year now is to determine how far that goes. The most recent finding is that this plume of contaminated groundwater extends outside of Boeing
property. We don’t know where the plume ends, we know it begins on the property. When we find out where it ends, we can begin cleanup.” Altose maintains that there is nothing to worry about. One reason is that feet of impermeable clay and rock, laid down during the Oceola lahar off Mount Rainier 5,700 years ago, separates the groundwater from the aquifers that supply Algona’s drinking water. “This plume does not affect and is nowhere near public drinking water systems in the area,” Altose said. “In fact, it is moving in a direction away from the wells.” In December 2011, the state and Boeing informed the mayors of Pacific, Algona and Auburn about the testing. It drilled test wells throughout the area. But it never told residents what they were.
Richard Hildreth, former mayor of Pacific, said the dearth of information gave people the impression that the state had something to hide. “All three of the mayors of Auburn, Pacific and Algona wanted to make sure this information did get out and that we had complete information,” Hildreth said. “We wanted to make sure that Ecology and Health and Boeing worked with our cities’ public information officers to make sure information got out so it wouldn’t create fear.” That didn’t happen. Altose agreed that the state should have gotten the information out sooner. “We accept responsibility for that, we apologize to the community, and we hope that from here on out we will be able to get people the information they need about the investigation,” Altose said. Hildreth said he believes the risk
of contamination is minuscule. “I think the risk of contamination of our drinking water is probably 1-in-10 million, I think it’s a very minimal risk, because of the barrier between those ground layers,” Hildreth said. Now all anybody can do is wait for the next tests. The next round of drilling in that part of Algona is set for middle or late March. “At the time of the meeting in December of 2011, there were about 65 wells that were either already in place or planned. Now I guess it’s over 250 wells, and they actually want to install another 150, 160 of them,” Hildreth said. One big unknown is whether toxic vapors could rise to the surface. To date, testing at the Auburn Valley YMCA next to Boeing and nearby buildings hasn’t turned up any contamination.
If you want a little info, a low-key talk or to join us for a trial trip, please call 253-852-7599.
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MultiCare Auburn Medical Center ABDI Nimo, girl, Feb. 13 ALMONIDOVAR Gemma and Noel, girl, Jan. 28 BOST Gail and Logan, boy, Feb. 18 CLIFTON Jolanna and Russell, girl, Jan. 27 LLANOS-VALDEZ/MUNOZ Marla and Jesus, boy, Feb. 18 PEREZ Roci and Jose de Jesus, girl, Jan. 31 United Way of King County has a temporary tax preparation office at Green River Community College Auburn Center, 110 2nd St. SW, Suite 145. Tax preparation will be done on a walk-in, first-come, first-served basis. No appointments are necessary. Tax preparation is free to households making less than $51,000. For more information, call 211, email eitc@uwkc. org or dial 1-800-621-4636.
Attention Senior RV’ers Do you want to have fun but don’t know where to go? We are an old-time travel club & bent on having a good time on each of our outings. Good food & good compatible people & very reasonable costs.
Eugenia (Jean Atemboski) Dukowitz
Jean was born January 20, 1934 in Buckley,Washington. Jesus took her home February 11, 2013. She died peacefully at home with her family by her side. Jean is survived by her husband of 57 years, Robert (Bob) Dukowitz, her four children: Richard Steven Dukowitz, Robert Michael Dukowitz and her daughters Terri Hendricks (husband David) and Sheril Morris (husband Richard), her sister JoAnn Clarke and her brother Roy Atemboski. Jean is also survived by her 12 grandchildren, 11 great-grandchildren and numerous nieces and nephews. We loved her with all our hearts and she will be missed greatly. Due to an illness in the family Jean’s memorial will be held at a later date. 743926
James Cameron “Cam” Cutler
James Cameron “Cam” Cutler, 80, passed away at his home in Auburn, WA on February 20, 2013 after a long battle with Pulmonary Fibrosis. Cam was born on the 8th of December, 1932 in Olympia, WA to Garland Wayne and Nevada Mae Cutler. He was a graduate of Cleveland High School and Central Washington University in Ellensburg, WA and has been a tax and retirement planning professional for the last 48 years. He was a founding member of the Sequim Elks Lodge #2642 and actively involved in his local community as Treasurer of the ADA, serving on the Auburn Chamber board for 10 years. Cam was a Navy veteran serving during the Korean War and a life member with our local VFW Post 1741. He also served as a judge for the Miss Auburn Pageant and was on the Board of the White River Museum until he was forced to resign due to illness. Cam enjoyed many hobbies in his lifetime including fishing, hunting, scuba diving, and most importantly his love of horses during which time he, and his main ride “Whiskey” were active members of Washington Backcountry Horsemen giving countless volunteer hours to our State’s parks and wilderness areas. He is survived by his loving and devoted wife Candace “Candy” Cutler, his brother Garland “Gary” Cutler (Shirley); his children Lisa Brenton (Jon), Jace Cutler (Theresa), Kindra Churchwell (Brian) and his step children Christopher Johnson (Keri) and Carleen Bohannon (Terry). He leaves a strong legacy of 12 grandchildren, 3 great-grandchildren and growing, along with a host of dear friends. Cam was larger than life and enjoyed it to the fullest. He leaves a hole in our hearts that no one can ever fill. A celebration of Cam’s life will be announced at a later date. In lieu of flowers, donations can be sent to the American Lung Association. 745684
Lyle R. Schneider
Lyle R. Schneider passed away February 23, 2013 at home with his wife Louise by his side. He was born June 23, 1917 to Edward O. Schneider and Mabel Inez Brossard Schneider in the Village of Elysian, Minnesota. They raised three children while living in Auburn; Eric Schneider, Frances Feusner and Lyle Schneider, Jr. Life in the Navy, in Auburn as a small town attorney and life on the ranch had been very special to Lyle as well as all his family. Services will be held March 2nd at Peace Lutheran Church in Selah, WA followed by a reception in his honor at the church followed by graveside services at the Wenas Cemetery. 747168
Colleen Marie Maruska
Colleen, age 58, passed away with family at her side on January 9, 2013. She was born in Seattle, WA, on March 10, 1954 and raised by Pierre and Kathryn Sand. Colleen grew up in Auburn, WA and attended Holy Family Catholic Church. Colleen’s passion for life was being a wife, mother and teacher. After raising her three children, Colleen obtained a degree from Highline Community College in Early Childhood Education. She taught for the Auburn and Kent school districts. In 1977, Colleen married the love of her life, Gary Maruska. Colleen is survived by her mother, Kathryn Sand, husband of 35 years, Gary Maruska, sons Aaron (Katie) and Patrick Maruska, daughter Rachel Gilbert (Ryan), and one grandchild, Cassidy. Always placing others and their needs before her own, Colleen’s unwavering love and support for her family and friends will forever be remembered. Colleen’s service was held on Friday, January 18th at 11 AM at St. Charles Borromeo Church in Tacoma. 745132
James Wachsnicht February 7, 1929 – February 18, 2013
James “Jim”Wachsnicht, 84, of Albany, passed away Monday. He was born in Clay Center, KS, the son of Herman and Hytha (Simnitt) Wachsnicht. Jim married Jordis “Judy” Person in 1949.That marriage ended. He married Jean Lander November 28, 1958 in Tacoma, WA. She died May 17, 2007. Jim was a member of the Elk’s Lodge in Auburn, WA. He worked as a mechanic in the aviation industry and retired in 1993, moving to Albany a short time after. He enjoyed living in the home that he and Jean designed and built that had flower gardens and a unique 180 degree view of the area. Jim was preceded in death by his wife, Jean Wachsnicht; parents, Herman and Hytha Wachsnicht and a brother, Dale Wachsnicht. Survivors include his children, Colleen Barrigar, Lebanon, Janis Hilt, Buckley, WA, John Wachsnicht,Yakima, WA, James Wachsnicht, Kent, WA, Lona Wilson, Coos Bay; Donald Shoemaker,Westfield, MA; eight grandchildren; seven great grandchildren; a brother, Lyle Wachsnicht, Albany; sisters, Juanita Sossie, Salem and Phyllis Bennett, Albany. Memorial contributions are suggested to FISH of Albany in care of Fisher Funeral Home, 306 SW Washington Street, Albany, OR 97321. 745666
 March 1, 2013  Mar 01, 2013
Got an event? email@example.com or post online at www.auburn-reporter.com
Bus Barn Bonanza: 9 a.m.-4 p.m. March 2, Auburn School District Transportation Yard, 615 15th St. SW. Featuring arts and crafts from local artists and business people. Free to the public. A $10 vendor fee supports the Auburn High School seniors scholarship fund. The bonanza is open on the first Saturday of every month, March to June, October to December. For more info, contact Janie Bartro at 253-227-7789, or visit www.busbarnbonanza.com.
Auburn Tourism: For special events in the Auburn area, visit the website: www. auburntourism.com. My Wedding My Way: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. March 9, Green River Community College, Lindbloom Student Center, 12401 SE 320th St., Auburn. Are you planning a wedding that is … DIY, offbeat, funky, eco-chic or just the traditional with a little twist? Looking for some inspiration? If so, join us for a day of hands-on workshops, vendors and fashions shows all dedicated to you and your perfect day at this one-of-a-kind South Sound event. More than 40 vendors are scheduled to attend. Free. For more information, contact Jaime Simmons at 253-333-6010 or jsimmons@greenriver. edu, or bit.ly/mwmw2013 Kids’ Day: 10 a.m.-noon, March 30, Green River Community College, Lindbloom Center,12401 SE 320th St., Auburn. A celebration of kids. Face painting, a visit from the Easter Bunny, Easter egg hunt, games, cotton candy. Enjoy a special performance by B. Vogan and his Good Buddies. Free. For more information, visit www.greenriver.edu
click! www.nw-ads.com email! firstname.lastname@example.org call toll free! 1.888.399.3999 or 1.800.388.2527
YMCA pillowcase drive: Through April 15, Auburn Valley YMCA, 1620 Perimeter Road SW. Collecting fun pillowcases for children undergoing treatment at Mary Bridge Children’s Hospital. Donors can buy a pillowcase from the store or use their imagination to sew, embroider or decorate one. Happy Hands Club will be collecting pillowcases and delivering them to Mary Bridge. The goal is to collect 1,000. For more information, call Christine Gifford at 253-833-2770, ext. 7563, or cgifford@ seattleymca.org.
The Kiwanis Club of The Valley trivia challenge game night: 5:30 p.m. March 7, Rainier Room, second floor of the Truitt Building, 102 W. Main St., Auburn. Proceeds to benefit Auburn Food Bank. Teams of six to eight people are forming. Cost is $45 per person and includes dinner and dessert. Cash bar is available. Donations for the food bank will be accepted at the door. To register, visit www.kiwanistriviachallenge.com. Find out more on at www. facebook.com/kiwanistriviachallenge. YMCA garage sale: 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. March 9, Auburn Valley YMCA, 1620 Perimeter Road SW. Proceeds to support programming for children in need from the greater Auburn community. Come browse the thousands of items donated, including nine quality used regulation pool tables, furniture and household items. Clothes are offered at $1 to $5. Donations are being accepted through March 6. Furniture may be dropped off on the morning of the event. Bunco Night with AAEOP: 6:30 p.m. March 15, Dick Scobee Elementary School, 1031 14th St. NE, Auburn. Auburn Association of Educational Office Professionals’ third annual scholarship fundraiser. Want to register to play? Visit the events page at www.auburnaeop.org or call Ann Gilbert at 253-931-4984. We encourage graduating seniors to apply for educational scholarships. Real Estate for Sale Office/Commercial
GREAT OPPORTUNITY to open a new business. 2 commercial spaces available in ideal local at 308 th & Pac Highway, near Federal Way H.S. Large space is 1,560 SF, smaller space is 712 SF. Flexible, affordable lease terms. Space ideal for professional office or service provider. Current tenants include medical clinic, lawyers office & insurance. Small retail also possible. Details? Call 206-920-7205 Email email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org
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ARHS Booster Club Auction: 5-10 p.m. March 23, Green River Community College, “Come Sail Away” event benefits Auburn Riverside student activities, clubs, sports and scholarships. Tickets: $35. To order, contact auction chair Kristie Ayers at 206-255-5811 or email@example.com. The Auburn Mountainview Booster Club Auction – “Off to the Races”: 6-10 p.m. March 29, Emerald Downs, 2300 Emerald Downs Drive. Money raised supports the school’s clubs, sports and activities, in addition to scholarships and InvestED. Auction tickets $35 (buffet dinner, silent and live auction). Donations for auction are appreciated. A tax deduction letter is available. Please send donations to: AMHS, 28900 124th Ave. SE, Auburn, WA 98092 – c/o AMBC 2013 Auction. 0eFor more information, contact Tracy Arnold at 206-679-8929 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Health Cascade Regional Blood Center drives: 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. March 2, Lakeland Hills Community, 1408 Lake Tapps Parkway E.; 8:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. March 21, West Auburn High School, 401 W. Main St.; 8:30 a.m.-1 p.m. March 26, Auburn Mountainview High School, 28900 124th Ave. SE. For more information, call 1-877-242-5663 or visit www.crbs.net/home. Puget Sound Blood Center drives: 8:30-11 a.m. March 5, Aero Controls Inc., 1610 20th St. NW, Auburn; 12:30-3:30 p.m. March 5, GSA, 40015th St. SW, Auburn. For more information, call 253-945-8667 or please visit www.psbc.org.
Auburn Morning Toastmasters: Meet every Thursday morning, 6:30-7:30, Auburn Chamber of Commerce, 108 S. Division, Suite B. Learn the fine art of communication and public speaking in a friendly supportive atmosphere. Visitors are welcome. For more information, call 253-735-1751.
Faith Family History Expo “Who Do You Think You Are?”: 9 a.m.-4 p.m. March 16, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Star Lake Meetinghouse, 28616 48th Ave. S., Auburn. Family and ancestors made us who we are today. Find their stories, find yourself. Guest speakers, exhibits, lunch. Guest teachers will lead classes on a variety of family history subjects. Cost: $3 suggested donation for lunch. For more information, contact Annette Pratt at 253-941-8204, email@example.com. Body and Mind Seminar: 10 a.m.-3 p.m. March 16, White River Buddhist Temple, 3625 Auburn Way N. Are you looking for peace and harmony of body and mind? What about good health, spiritual enrichment and relief from stress? Wear comfortable clothes that allow free movement and bring a mat or rug or towel to these interactive classes to stretch your body and ease your mind. Limited to 45 students. Registration deadline is March 10. Cost: Gift donation of $20 to $200. Visit www.wrbt. org for registration form or more info.
Entertainment AUBURN AVENUE THEATER
Auburn Avenue Theater, 10 Auburn Ave. Call Auburn Parks, Arts & Rec at 253931-3043, Monday-Thursday, 8 a.m.9 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m.-noon, or online at www.brownpapertickets.com.
Striped Water Poets: Meet every Tuesday, 7- 9 p.m., at Auburn City Hall, 25 W.
‘80s at 8 Movies Package: 8 p.m., selected Fridays. Lineup: • “Ghostbusters
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HUD HOMES For Sale. Save $$$! Renton: 4 BR, 3 B A , 2 , 2 3 6 S F, $245,000, ext. 310. Carnation: 4 BR, 4 BA, 3,941 SF, $571,500, ext. 303. Seattle: 3 BR, 1 BA, 1,375 SF, $170,000, ext. 311. Auburn: 3 BR, 2 B A , 1 , 3 9 1 S F, $115,000, ext. 312. Chris Cross, KWR, 800711-9189 enter 3-digit ext for 24-hr recorded message. www.WA-REO.com
Real Estate for Sale King County RENTON.
(March 1); • “Top Gun” (March 8); • “Breakfast Club” (March 15); • “Ferris Bueller’s Day Off” (March 29). Movie package: $8. Classic Kid’s Movies Series: 2 p.m. Saturdays. Lineup: • March 2: “Hey There It’s Yogi Bear!” Tickets: $3. Screening of High Ground, The Movie: 7 p.m. March 7. Sponsored by Auburn VFW Post 1741 and Green River Community College & Vet Corps. For complementary tickets, contact the GRCC Vet Corp Office at: 253-833-9111, ext. 2277 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Ave Kids, Skippyjon Jones: 2 p.m. March 9. Play based on the popular children’s book series by Judy Schachner that shares the adventures of a Siamese kittenboy who can’t resign himself to being an ordinary cat. Tickets: $6. Michael Tomlinson: 7:30 p.m. March 9. Widely known for his friendly concerts, funny stories and warm, goodwill onstage, Tomlinson has taken his music in a new direction and is touring selections from his new album The Way Out West. Tickets: $17, $15. ELSEWHERE Auburn Symphony Chamber Concert, “Behold the Bold Umbrellaphant”: 4-6 p.m. March 10, St. Matthew Episcopal Church, 123 L St. NE, Auburn. Seattle poet Jack Prelutsky, the first Children’s Poet Laureate of the U.S., narrates his award-winning book, “Behold the Bold Umbrellaphant,” accompanied by five musicians playing Lucas Richman’s original score. Tickets: $17 adults; $10 students. For tickets, call 253-887-7777 or visit www. auburnsymphony.org. Auburn Performing Arts Center APAC, 700 E. Main St. Call Auburn Parks, Arts & Rec at 253-931-3043, Monday-Thursday, 8 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m.-noon, or online at www. brownpapertickets.com.
Real Estate for Rent King County AUBURN
Real Estate for Rent King County SOUTH FEDERAL WAY AREA
“Beauty and the Beast”: 7 p.m. March 7-9, 14-16. Auburn Actors’ Guild presents classic, based on Disney’s Academy Award-winning animated feature. Tickets: $12 general admission; $5.00 seniors, students and military. Tickets available for pre-sale at touchbase.auburn.wednet.edu/, the Auburn High Bookkeeper’s Office and are at the door. For ticket information, call 253-931-4895. ONGOING PERFORMANCES Jazz series:: 6-9 p.m., Saturdays, Auburn Wine and Caviar Company, 2402 A St. SE, Auburn. Saxophone and flute master Mark Lewis performs each week with a different featured guest musician – or two – from around the region. No cover. Featured guest musician schedule: • March 2: Barney McClure, piano; • March 9: Karin Kajita, piano; March 16: Richard Person, trumpet; Steve Luceno bass; • March 23: Paul Sawyer, guitar; • March 30: Overton Berry, piano. For more information, call 253-887-8530. Poetry at The Station Bistro: 7-10 p.m., first Mondays of each month, Bistro, 110 Second St. SW, Suite 125, Auburn. Poets featured at the open mic venue. Presented by The Station Bistro, the Northwest Renaissance, Auburn Striped Water Poets. Open to poets of every age and skill level. • March 4 program: Michael Dylan Welch and Tanya McDonald. For more information, contact email@example.com. Music at The Station Bistro: 6-9 p.m. March 23, Bistro, 110 Second St. SW, Suite 125, Auburn. Titusville Station performs an evening of fun music from ‘60s to the ‘90s. Call for details and reservations at 253-7351399. For more information, visit www. auburnstationbistro.com. Zola’s Cafe: Live music every Friday, 7-9 p.m., 402 E. Main St., Suite 120. Open mic on the last Wednesday of the month. For information, contact Sonia Kessler at the cafe at 253-333-9652.
more calendar… auburn-reporter.com
Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial
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The ideal candidates will demonstrate strong interpersonal skills, both wr itten and oral, and have excellent communications skills; must be motivated and take the initiative to sell multiple media products including on-line advertising and special products, work with existing customers and find ways to grow sales and income with new prospective clients. Sales experience necessary; Print media experience is a definite asset. Must be computer-proficient with data processing and spreadsheets as well as utilizing the Internet. Position requires use of personal cell phone and vehicle, poss e s s i o n o f v a l i d WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Compensation includes salar y plus commission and we offer a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match). If you’re interested in joining our team and working for the leading independent newspaper publisher in Washington State, then we want to hear from you! Email us your cover letter and resume to:
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(2) SIDE BY SIDE Cemetery Plots in Seatac’s Washington Memor ial Park. Sundial Garden, Section 17, Block 53, Lot D, S p a c e s 1 a n d 2 . $6,000 negotiable. Contact Laurie at 440-7484056 SUNSET HILLS Memorial Cemetery in Bellevue. 2 s i d e by s i d e p l o t s available in the Sold Out Garden of Devotion, 9B, Space 9 and 10. $15,000 each negot i a bl e. A l s o, 1 p l o t available in Garden of Devotion, 10B, space 5, $10,000 negotiable. Call 503-709-3068 or e-mail email@example.com SUNSET HILLS Memorial Park, Bellevue. Last of the lots in the Garden of Devotion, Lot #174, Spaces 5 and 6. Selling together for $60,000. Please contact David at 253-847-1958 (Home) or 253-581-3200 (Office). Electronics
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1 BURIAL PLOT in Sunset Hills Memorial in the Garden of Devotion. Valued at $20,000. Will sell for $8,000. (425)4544805
Enter tainment center, Oak, 58x72x12.5. $25. Call (253)373-9076, Kent.
ATTEND COLLEGE online from home. *Medical *Business *Criminal Justice. *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV cer tified.. Call 8 6 6 - 4 8 3 - 4 4 2 9 . www.CenturaOnline.com Appliances
KITCHENAIDE Stainless Steel Appliances: Refrigerator, counter depth, ice/ water in door, Model KSCS251. Range, Duel Fuel, Convection, Cast Iron Grates. Microwave/ Hood Combo, turntable, lights, fan. Dishwasher, 6 cycle. Call for more details. $3,900 for package. Pictures upon request. Kirkland. Call: 425-453-4567 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
AIRLINES ARE HIRING dƌĂŝŶĨŽƌŚĂŶĚƐŽŶǀŝĂƟŽŶDĂŝŶƚĞŶĂŶĐĞĂƌĞĞƌ͘ &ĂƉƉƌŽǀĞĚƉƌŽŐƌĂŵ͘ &ŝŶĂŶĐŝĂůĂŝĚŝĨƋƵĂůŝĮĞĚʹ,ŽƵƐŝŶŐĂǀĂŝůĂďůĞ >>ǀŝĂƟŽŶ/ŶƐƟƚƵƚĞŽĨDĂŝŶƚĞŶĂŶĐĞ
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 Mar 01, 2013
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Blossom Nursing Assistant Training 24860 Pacific Hwy S. Suite 103, Kent, WA. 253-945-8232 Professional Services Legal Services
DIVORCE $155. $175 with children. No court appearances. Complete p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s custody, support, proper ty division and bills. B B B m e m b e r . (503) 772-5295. www.paralegalalter natives.com email@example.com Professional Services Tutoring/Lessons
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1.25 million readers make us a member of the largest suburban newspapers in Western Washington. Call us today to advertise. 800-388-2527
READING TUTORING Specializing in Dyslexia* *Dyslexia is an Unexpected Difficulty Learning to Read, Write, and Spell in an Otherwise Bright Child. Retired, Cert. Elem Teacher 36 Yrs Exper with K - 6 FIRST HOUR FREE! Call Linda Jones
Interior / Exterior Painting and Home Repairs Build Wood Decks and Fences Dry Rot repair
Mow, Edge, Prune, Hedge Trimming, Tree Temoval, New Sod, ReSeed, Bark, Rock, Gen. Cleanup, Power Wash & More!
&INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY
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All Things Basementy! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Waterproofing? Finishing? Structural Repairs? Humidity and Mold Control. F R E E E S T I M AT E S ! Call 1-888-698-8150
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Specialize in Assisting:
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â€œOne Call Does It All!â€? * Windows * Doors * Decks * Fences * Drywall and Repairs * Custom Tile Work
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washingtonhouse firstname.lastname@example.org Call for Free Quote A Small, Locally Owned, Family Run Business Home Services Landscape Services
A-1 SHEER GARDENING & LANDSCAPING
* Cleanup * Trimming * Weeding * Pruning * Sod * Seed * Bark * Rockery *Complete Yard Work 425-226-3911 206-722-2043 Lic# A1SHEGL034JM
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904 Auburn Way North, Auburn M-F 9am-7pm. Sat 10am-4pm. Closed Sun.
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ALL Service Contracting
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FRANCISCOâ€™S GARDENING ALL YARD WORK Mowing, Pruning Trimming, and SPRING CLEAN UP. Free Estimates Satisfaction Guaranteed
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LATINOâ€™S LAWN & GARDEN 50% OFF FULL YARD CLEANUP THIS WEEK.
ALL YARD WORK STORM CLEANUP Wind Falling and Dead Wood Clean up, Thatching & Aerating, Weeding Pruning and Trimming, Hedge Trimming, Bark Dust and Mulch, Mowing Lawns & Small Fields, General Labor,
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MIGUELâ€™S LAWN SERVICE $10 off Lawn Mowing for 1st Time Customers
HOME SERVICES Pressure Washing Window Washing Gutter Cleaning Commercial, Residential Free Estimates! Competitive Prices!
ROOFING & REMODELING Senior Discounts Free Estimates Expert Work 253-850-5405 American Gen. Contractor Better Business Bureau Lic #AMERIGC923B8
Home Services Septic Service
COMPANY, INC * Septic Pumping * Inspections * Troubleshooting * Repairs
(425) 255-3546 Serving King County STUTHCI182RO
Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local community paper and online to reach thousands of households in your area. Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 Go online: nw-ads.com Home Services Tree/Shrub Care
J&J TREE SERVICE
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AKC YELLOW LAB puppies, Born January 4th, ready March 4th. 2 males, 2 females. OFA Hips, eyes, elbows excellent. Sire Canadian show chamipion. Dam, great retrieving lines and working class certificate. Shots, wor med, dew claws removed. $900. Located in Oak Harbor. 360-320-0891, 360-2792903 SMALL MIXED Breed puppies. Males & Females. Born November 14th. Ready for Forever Homes! $100 each. Excellent companion dogs. 206-723-1271
A K C G R E AT D A N E Pups Health guarantee! Males / Females. Dreyrsdanes is Oregon stateâ€™s largest breeder of Great Danes and licensed since 2002. Super sweet, intelligent, lovable, gentle giants. Now offering Full-Euroâ€™s, Half-Euroâ€™s & Standard Great Danes. $500 & up (every color but Fawn). Also available, Standard Po o d l e s . C a l l To d a y 503-556-4190. www.dreyersdanes.com Garage/Moving Sales King County Auburn
E S TAT E SALE: 28123 109th Ave SE, Au bu r n , WA 9 8 0 9 2 . Power tools, hand tools, lawn mowers, furniture, antiques & vintage items, decor, kitchenware, pool table, and m o r e. M a r c h 1 s t - 3 r d , 9am-4pm.
â€˜87 CHEVY S10 TAHOE 4WD Tr uck; extended cab. Sleek black with grey racing stripe. Complete with matching grey canopy. Low miles at only 107,000. 6 cyl, 5 speed & bed liner inlcuded. Immaculate, always garaged and just like new! $3,500 OBO. Call Bob, Kirkland, 425-8143756, leave message please. Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
Cash JUNK CARS & TRUCKS
Free Pick up 253-335-1232 1-800-577-2885 Motorcycles
$$ Cash $$
for ALL Makes We buy & sell Used
HUGE CHILDRENâ€™S Sale! Find all you need for your growing family at the Just Between Friends Issaquah Spring Sale Event! Clothing, cribs, swings, strollers, Advertise your toys, highchairs, movies, upcoming garage bouncers, books, maternity/ nursing items and sale in your local much more. The Pickercommunity paper ing Bar n across from and online to reach Costco in Issaquah, thousands of households 1730 10th Ave NW, Issaquah, 98027. Friday, in your area. March 15th 12pm - 6pm Call: 800-388-2527 Admission $2 or free Fax: 360-598-6800 with this ad. Saturday, Go online: nw-ads.com March 16th 9am - 4pm Admission Free. Saturday, March 16th 5pm 6pm Â˝ Pr ice Presale Admission $5 or free with this ad. All items without a star on tag are half price 5pm - 6pm on S a t u r d a y ! S u n d a y, Use our handy online ad form March 17th 8am - 1pm A d m i s s i o n Fr e e . A l l by clicking the â€œPlace an adâ€? link items without a star on at www.nw-ads.com to put an tag are half price on Sunday! ad in the Classifieds online,
Log on for a stress-free Classifieds experience...
in your local paper and in the Ferrywide Classifieds 24 hours a day. Place any private party ad ordered for 2 weeks or more and add a photo at no charge. Photos will be black & white in print and full color online. Email your JPEG format photo under 1 MB to email@example.com. Call 800-388-2527 or go to www.nw-ads.com for more information.
â€œThe Tree Peopleâ€?
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Pickup Trucks Chevrolet
ENGLISH CREME Golden Retr iever pups for sale. 7 weeks old. AKC registered. Have first wormer and immunization, well puppy check up. 8 males left. They are beautiful, healthy pups. For $800 you will have a wonderful addition to your family or a best friend. Please contact (360)269-5539, firstname.lastname@example.org
Mowing, Pruning Trimming, Thatching, Aerating, Weeding, Bark Spreading Blackberry Removal and MUCH MORE
KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Harris Scorpion Spray. Indoor/Outdoor. Odorless, Non-Staining, Long Lasting. Kills Socrpions and other insects. Effective results begin after the spray dries! Available at Ace Hard- CANE CORSO ITALIAN ware, The Home Depot Mastiff Puppies. Loyal or Homedepot.com family protection! Raised in home with children and other pets! DistincWanted/Trade tive color options; Blues, C A S H PA I D - U P TO Reverse Blue Br indle $28/BOX for unexpired, and Formintino. Grand sealed DIABETIC TEST c h a m p i o n b l o o d l i n e s S T R I P S ! 1 DAY PAY- (GCh). AKC and ICCF M E N T & P R E PA I D Registered. Tails and shipping. BEST PRIC- dew claws docked. VaE S ! C a l l 1 - 8 8 8 - 3 6 6 - cines up to date. Ear 0957. www.Cash4Diabe- c r o p o p t i o n . S h ow o r Breeding puppy $2,000 ticSupplies.com each. Pet compainion NATIONAL BUYER in puppy $1,500. Photos by Washington -- Paying text available. Call Jeani c a s h f o r y o u r c o l - 509-985-8252. Yakima. lectibles. We want your old spor ts cards, toys, Find your perfect pet and comic books. Cash in the ClassiďŹ eds. Paid! Call Today: 716- www.nw-ads.com 940-2833 WANTED: Old Bottles, Insulators, Old Advertising Signs, Pre 1970 Toys, Roseville Pottery. Call Joe at 206-7863881
Home Services Roofing/Siding
Find what you need 24 hours a day.
Auto Events/ Auctions
Abandoned Vehicle Auction PRO-TOW, 253-245-5454
will sell to the highest bidder at: 420 H Street N W, Au bu r n WA , o n 03/06/2013 at 1:00pm, inspection 11am. * PRO-TOW Auburn 25 VEHICLES * PRO-TOW Maple Valley 1 VEHICLES Please go to www.pro-tow.com and click on Auctions for a list of vehicles.
Need help with your career search? There is help out there! and you can access it at whatever time is convenient for you! Find only the jobs in your desired category, or a specific location. Available when you are, 247. Log on at www.nw-ads.com or call one of our recruitment specialists, Monday-Friday 8am-5pm 800-388-2527
18327 Hwy. 99 Lynnwood
425-776-9157 4337 Auburn Way N.
253-854-5605 Tents & Travel Trailers
22â€™ 2007 JAYCO, JAY F l i g h t Tr a v e l Tr a i l e r. Ready roll now! Orginal owners. Excellent condition! Fully self contained. Sleeps 6 people. Interior s h e l v i n g a n d s t o ra g e through out. Sunny and bright with lots of windows! Outside shower and gas grill. 4,165 lbs towing, 2 propane tanks, luggage rack with ladder. Records included. Asking $12,500. Bonney Lake. 253-891-7168. Vehicles Wanted
C A R D O N AT I O N S WANTED!Â Help Support Cancer Research. Free Next-Day Towing.Â NonRunners OK.Â Tax Deductible.Â Free Cruise/ Hotel/Air Voucher.Â Live Operators 7 days/week.Â Breast Cancer Society #800-728-0801. CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647
Count on us to get the word out Reach thousands of readers when you advertise in your local community newspaper and online! Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 E-mail: classiďŹ ed@ soundpublishing.com Go online: nw-ads.com
March 1, 2013 
2013-0080, 0083 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Hearing Examiner for the King County Council will meet in the Ginger Room on the 12th floor of the King County Courthouse, 516 Third Avenue, Seattle, Washington, on Wednesday, March 13th, 2013, at the time listed, or as soon thereafter as possible, to consider applications for classification and real property assessment under Current Use Assessment Statute RCW 84.34, all listed hereafter; 1:30 p.m. or as soon thereafter as possible. 2013-0080 - E12CT022 – Valley Sand and Gravel for property located at 22202 SE Auburn - Black Diamond Road, Auburn, WA 98092; STR: NE-16-21-06 and NW-16-21-06; SIZE: 103.64 acres; REQUEST: Public Benefit Rating System; Tax #1621069048, #162106-9031, #1621069033, #162106-9047, #1621069049, #162106-9003 and #162106-9008. 2013-0083 - E12CT041 – Joseph Santilli, Jr. for property located at 15114 SE Green Valley Road, Auburn, WA 98092; STR: SW-23-21-05; SIZE: 57.01 acres; REQUEST: Timber Land; Tax #232105-9012. Details are available from the King County Department of Natural Resources and Parks, Rural and Regional Services Section, 201 South Jackson Street, Suite 600, Seattle, WA 98104; Phone (206) 296-8351. Dated at Seattle, Washington, This 1st Day of March 2013. Anne Noris Clerk of the Council Metropolitan King County Council King County, Washington Published in Auburn Reporter on March 1, 2013. #742355. City of Pacific City Council Public Hearing The Pacific City Council will hold a Public Hearing to accept comments on proposed Comprehensive Plan Map amendment CP-11-002, changing designations for 768 and 832 Butte Avenue S. from Office Park to Light Industrial, at the Monday, March 11, 2013, at 6:30 p.m. City Council Meeting at Pacific City Hall, 100 - 3rd Avenue SE, Pacific, WA 98047. Proponent: Butte Properties LLC. Information regarding this proposal is available, and written comments will be accepted at the Community Development/Public Works Department. Call 253-929-1110.
DELIVERY TUBES ! FREE AVAILABLE
The Auburn Reporter is published RN BU AU R every Friday and delivery tubes are E T REPOR available FREE to our readers who live in our distribution area. Our newspaper tube can be installed on your property at no charge to you. Or the tube can be provided to you to install at your convenience next to your mailbox receptacle or at the end of your driveway. Pick up your FREE tube at our Auburn office, located at 19426 68th Ave S, Suite A, Kent during regular business hours.
19426 68th Ave S, Ste A, Kent WA 98032 • 253.833.0218 • www.auburn-reporter.com
(Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.)
MultiCare Urgent Care Clinics
Now accepting walk-ins and appointments.
If you need care for a less serious injury, illness or other medical condition, you’ll be able to schedule your appointment the same day at MultiCare Urgent Care Clinics (in Auburn, Covington and Kent). We also offer walk-in service for our patients who prefer it. It’s all about choice, convenience and quality urgent care, when you’re better connected to MultiCare.
MultiCare Urgent Care Clinics AUBURN 202 Cross St. 253.876.8111 Monday through Friday 8am–8pm Saturday, Sunday and Holidays* 8am–4pm
COVINGTON 17700 SE 272nd St. 253.372.7020 Monday through Friday 8am–8pm Saturday, Sunday and Holidays* 8am–6pm
For an urgent care appointment, call the nearest location, or walk in anytime during clinic hours.
FEDERAL WAY 1413 S 348th St., Bldg L, Suite 104 Federal Way, 98003 253.874.2000 Monday through Friday Saturday:
NOTE: no appointments available currently at the Federal Way location
KENT 222 State Ave. N 253.372.7788 Monday through Friday 9am–9pm Saturday, Sunday and Holidays* 9am–5pm *Closed Thanksgiving and Christmas A not-for-profit community organization
MultiCare Health System MultiCare Allenmore Hospital ~ MultiCare Auburn Medical Center ~ MultiCare Good Samaritan Hospital MultiCare Mary Bridge Children’s Hospital ~ MultiCare Tacoma General Hospital ~ MultiCare Clinics
biological child of a member of an Indian tribe and if you acknowledge paternity of the child or if you paternity of the child is established prior to the termination of your parent-child relationship, your parental rights may not be terminated, unless (A) You give valid consent to termination or (B) Your parentchild relationship is terminated involuntarily pursuant to chapter 26.33 or chapter 13.34 of the revised code of Washington. Note: “Indian Tribe” is defined in 25 U.S.C. 1903. It refers to American Indians or Alaska Natives. One method of filing your response and serving a copy of the petitioner is to send them by certified mail with return receipt request. Barbara Miner, King County Superior Court Clerk. File Response with: Clerk of the Court, King County Superior Court, E-609 King County Courthouse, 516 Third Ave., Seattle, WA 98104 or Clerk of the Court, Regional Justice Center, 401 4th Ave N, Kent, WA 98032 Serve a copy of your response on: Juan Carlos Munoz Flores, 12213 SE 212th Pl,, Kent Wa 98031. Published in Auburn Reporter on February 15 & 22; March 1, 2013. #740470.
The Bus Barn Bonanza, featuring arts and crafts from local artists and business people – runs from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday at the Auburn School District Transportation Yard, 615 15th St. SW. It is free to the public. A $10 vendor fee supports the Auburn High School seniors scholarship fund.
In the Superior Court of the State of Washington in and for the County of King In the Matter of the Adoption: Of: Samantha Jimenez Reyes A person under the age of eighteen No. 13-5-00206-1KNT Summons and Notice by Publication of Petition/Hearing re Termination of Parent-Child Relationship TO: Juan Carlos Jimenez Delgadillo, nonconsenting/ alleged father. You are herby summoned toappear within thirty (30) days after the date of first publication of this summons, to-wit, within thirty (30) days after the 15th day of February, 2013, and defend the above-entitled action in the above-entitled court and serve a copy of your answer upon the petitioner Juan Carlos Munoz Flores at the address below stated; if you fail to do so judgment may be rendered against you according to the request of the Petition for Adoption and the Petition for Termination of Parent-Child Relationship which has been filed with Clerk of the said court.You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed with the Clerk of the above requesting that the parentchild relationship between you and above-named child be terminated. The object of the action is to seek an order terminating the parentchild relationship between you and the child and a Decree of Adoption declaring the petitioner to be the legal parent of the child. The child was born on 07/01/04 in the City of Bellevue, State of WA. The name of the child’s mother was Adriana Reyes Navarro at the time the child was born. The name of the child’s mother is now Adriana Munoz. You have been named as the father or a possible father of the child. The court hearing on the Petition for Termination of Parent-Child Relationship shall be on the 15th day of March 2013, at 1:30 pm in Room 1-J of the Regional Justice Center, 401 4th Ave n, Kent, WA 98032. Your failure to appear at this hearing may result in a default order permanently terminating all of your rights to the above-named child. You may respond to this summons and notice by filing a written response with the Clerk of the court and serving a copy of your response on the Petitioner whose name and address appear at the end of this summons and notice. If you do not serve your written response within thirty (30) days after the date of first publication of this summons and notice, the court may enter an Order of Default against you permanently terminating all of your rights to the abovename child. The court may, without further notice to you, enter an order terminating your parent-child relationship and approving or providing for the adoption of the abovename child. You are further notified that you have the right to be represented by an attorney, and if you are indigent and request an attorney, an attorney will be appointed for you. You are further notified that your failure to respond to this termination action within thirty (30) days of the first date of publication of this summons and notice will result in the termination of your parent-child relationship with respect to the children. You are further notified your have a right to file a claim of paternity under Chapter 26.26 of the Revised Code of Washington.You are further notified that your failure to file a claim of paternity under Chapter 26.26 of the Revised Code of Washington or to respond to the petition for termination of parentchild relationship which has been filed herein, within thirty (30) days of the first publication of this summons and notice is grounds to terminate your parent-child relationship with respect to the child. You are further notified that if the child is either: (A) A member of an Indian tribe or (B) Eligible for membership in an Indian tribe and the
 March 1, 2013
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