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Sports | Thunderbirds make WHL playoffs after win against Tri-City Americans [14]

FRIDAY, MARCH 15, 2013

Surviving The Crucible Recruit from Kent area rises to the challenge at basic training in his bid to become a Marine

BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Kent City Councilman Les Thomas decided to throw his cards on the table to see whether fellow council members and residents want to remove the city’s ban on casinos as a way to boost Thomas tax revenue. The Great American Casino operates in the Panther Lake area under an ordinance with a grandfather clause that allowed the business to stay open after Kent annexed the area in 2010. That ordinance maintained the ban on casinos in other parts of the city. Now city leaders are looking at whether to open up all of the city, except residential areas, to casinos.

BY SHAWN SKAGER sskager@auburn-reporter.com

They come for a myriad of reasons. Some come for the chance to challenge themselves physically and mentally. Some come for the opportunity to receive an education. For some, it’s an escape from poverty. For Stormy Starkey, a 20-year-old Covington resident and graduate of the Kent Phoenix Academy, it was a chance to pursue his dream of becoming a police officer and an opportunity to serve Our reporter, Shawn Skager, spent a week observing his country and the U.S. Marine Corps earn the title of during recruit basic training U.S. Marine. in San Diego. Here, he fol“About a year lows Stormy Starkey, a Kent ago I decided to Phoenix Academy graduate. join the Corps,� Starkey said. “Throughout high school I was pretty much deciding which service I wanted to join. I talked to Army and Marine recruiters and I just felt such a strong sense of pride from the Marine recruiters. That just got my attention. They really got me into it and kept talking to me, and I just felt that would be the best route for me to go.� Last September, Starkey signed on the [ more MARINES page 8 ]

[ more CASINO page 5 ]

Mattson teacher skates on roller derby team BY MICHELLE CONERLY mconerly@kentreporter.com

BY STEVE HUNTER

Henry Klein, an architect who designed the Kent Library and Kent

tects extend our gratitude to those who have expressed their condolences,� said Brian Poppe of HKP architects in Mount Vernon, a company started by Klein, in an email.

By day, Nicolle McDowell is a math teacher and yearbook advisor at Mattson Middle School. By night, the Kent teacher leaves sweet “Nicolle� behind and embodies her alter ego, Narca-Lexie, a bruising blocker for the Toxic 253 roller derby team. McDowell routinely makes the evening drive from her Covington home to the Tacoma skating rink, shedding formal wear to don a helmet, pads and skates. It didn’t take long for McDowell to get hooked on a fast-pace, physical game. She began skating in her youth but revisited the rink when a friend invited her to a roller derby McDowell bout in Tacoma. McDowell soon was swerving and skating alongside other Toxic ladies at the Rollin’ 253 Skate Center in Fircrest. “When I got into it, I just wanted to do something fun,� said McDowell, who joined the lineup last August and has been a regular ever since. “I’ve never felt exercised like this. I’ve never sweat like this in my life. I feel healthy.�

[ more KLEIN page 4 ]

[ more DERBY page 4 ]

The prize: After successfully completing 12 grueling weeks of basic training, recruits receive the Eagle, Globe and Anchor, emblematic of everything that the Marine Corps represents. SHAWN SKAGER, Reporter

Architect who designed Kent Library, senior center, dies shunter@kentreporter.com

Kent City Council discusses expansion of casino gambling

Senior Activity Center, died March 5 in Mount Vernon. Klein, 92, drew up the plans for the senior center that opened in 1986 at 600

E. Smith St., and the library that opened in 1991 at 212 Second Ave. N., just a few blocks west of the senior center. “All of us at HKP archi-

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KENT RECYCLING EVENT: 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, Russell Road Park, 24400 Russell Road. Items that can be dropped off include appliances, tires, reusable household goods and limited electronics (no TVs, computers, monitors, laptops – take these to the Goodwill Store on 102nd Ave. SE for free recycling any time). For more info, go to kentrecycles.com.

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Living the Bobalife: Kent’s own Andrew, left, and David Fung entertain millions with their videos on Youtube.com. COURTESY PHOTO, Daniel Nguyen

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Kent brothers laugh their way to Internet fame BY MICHELLE CONERLY mconerly@kentreporter.com

They’re funny, Youtube famous and from the East Hill. They’re The Fung Brothers, a dynamic duo made up of locally grown David and Andrew Fung who professionally direct, film and edit original videos on Youtube.com. Back at Kentwood High School, these brothers incorporated their knack for making people laugh in

class projects and presentations, unaware they would be doing something quite similar but on a much larger scale later on. “We were always making quips and witty remarks,� they said. “(And) because we were Asian and performers, it was pretty easy to stand out.� After both graduated from the University of Washington, David and Andrew made a big career decision in April 2011. “We figured we had to

move,â€? they said. “Seattle’s a great place to raise a family and read a book. However, if you’re Asian and into entertainment ‌ L.A. is where it’s at.â€? The brothers began vlogging (video blogging) about topics relevant to their lives, which, many times, included themes like race and culture. Sometimes the vlogs and music videos explore those themes in a lighter manner. For example, their most recent [ more FUNG page 5 ]

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KENT

LOCAL

Alleged pimp’s trial date pushed to May 6 BY STEVE HUNTER

shunter@kentreporter.com

A man who reportedly made nearly $200,000 as a pimp in Kent and Seattle had his trial date continued to May 6 for charges of promoting prostitution, leading organized crime, promoting sexual abuse of a minor and other offenses. More time was needed to complete witness interviews, said Dan Donohoe,

spokesman for the King County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office, in an email about the reason for the new date. Shacon Fontane Barbee, 33, of Seattle, had been scheduled to go to trial on Tuesday, March 12. He had an initial trial date of September 2011 after his arrest by Kent Police in December 2010. His trial date has been continued several times. Barbee remains in the county jail at the Norm Maleng Regional Justice Center in

Kent. Bail was set at $500,000. Barbee allegedly made at least $192,000 as a pimp during one eightmonth period, according to charging papers filed against Barbee by King County prosecutors. A then 19-year-old prostitute told detectives that she earned about $2,000 per week mainly from working along Pacific Highway South in Kent and Denny Way in Seattle. She gave all of that money

Pianist Hong to play at Kent-Meridian PAC

KENT OFFERS COMMUNITY POLICE ACADEMY The Kent Police Department will offer an inside look at its operations during its Spring Community Police Academy starting on April 10. The academy is a series of free classes on six consecutive Wednesday evenings from 7-9 p.m. at the Kent Police Fire Training Center, 24611 116th Ave S.E., on the East Hill. All classes are taught by police officers and department supervisors. Questions are invited. Classes include crime scenes, recruiting, use of force, narcotics, detectives and K-9 units. A class and tour of the 911 center and the city jail are offered on Saturday, May 4. The academy is for anyone interested in what Kent Police do and how they do it. The classes are open to people at least 18 years old who do not have a recent criminal record. Registration is requested. To register, go to www.kentWA. gov/police/ and look for Community Police Academy.

REPORTER STAFF

Red Lion opens Maria Flores-Chayres, assistant general manager at the new Red Lion Inn & Suites in Kent, shows off one of the renovated rooms at the 60-room hotel at 25100 74th Ave. S., just east of Highway 167. Paul Sandhu, director of operations, and his staff joined the Kent Chamber of Commerce on March 7 for a grand opening celebration that included a ribbon cutting by Mayor Suzette Cooke. The new owners spent about $600,000 in renovations to the

Green Kent steward orientation set for March 23

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rooms, public spaces and exterior of the hotel over the last four months. Red Lion took over the former Quality Inn and Suites. The hotel offers free hot breakfast, free wireless, an indoor pool, an exercise room and meeting space that can accommodate approximately 40 people. Red Lion has 47 hotels in nine states and one Canadian province. For more information, go to www.redlion.com. STEVE HUNTER, Kent Reporter

Volunteers are wanted to become stewards for the Green Kent Partnership to help restore city parks and open spaces. An orientation is set for 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Saturday, March 23 at the Kent

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to Barbee. Barbee pleaded not guilty to the charges against him. The charges include three counts of promoting commercial sexual abuse of a minor; first-degree promoting prostitution; second-degree promoting prostitution; and leading organized crime. If convicted as charged, Barbee could face up to 15 years in prison. He also is charged with three counts of first-degree theft.

Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St. The orientation will provide explain how to get involved as a steward of your own restoration site. Register at www.greenkent. org or call 253-856-5113.

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American tours and performances across the globe have earned pianist Alpin Hong the reputation as a modern day Pied Piper. Hong performs as part of Kent’s Spotlight Series at 7:30 p.m. on Friday, March 22 at the KentMeridian Performing Arts Center, 10020 S.E. 256th St. Hong’s combination of humor, emotion and dazzling technique brings audiences of all ages to their feet, according to a city of Kent media release. The New York Times called him a “pianistic firebrand.� His extensive classical training (master’s degree from The Julliard School), matched with his background in skateboarding, snowboarding, martial arts and video games, forms a creative force unmatched in its youthful vivacity and boundless energy. Tickets are $25 for adults, $22 for seniors (ages 55 and older) and $15 for youth (ages 25 and younger). Tickets are available online at www.kentarts.com, by calling 253-856-5051

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or at the Kent Commons (525 4th Ave. N.). Hours for phone and in-person sales are Monday through Friday from 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Saturday from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. The box office is closed on Sunday. In addition to his public performance, Hong will conduct five educational outreach activities at schools in the Kent district. Approximately 1,500 students at Mill Creek Middle School, Meridian Middle School, Meeker Middle School, Northwood Middle School and Kent-Meridian High School will participate in his “From Movies to Games, Classically Trained,� assembly on March 20-22. Spotlight Series is presented by the Kent Arts Commission and Kent Parks, Recreation and Community Services. Hong’s performance is sponsored by the Pete and Pat Curran Family and partially funded by the Western States Arts Federation, National Endowment for the Arts and Washington State Arts Commission.

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[4] March 15, 2013 [ KLEIN from page 1 ] “Henry’s memory and legacy continue to motivate and inspire all who knew him.” The Kent Library was built at the former site of the Sea-Kent Cold Storage Plant, according to the Kent Library website. City residents voted to annex to the King County Library System in 1993. “From the quiet corner of Mount Vernon, Washington, Henry Klein consistently produced some of

www.kentreporter.com the region’s most admired architecture over a career spanning more than 50 years,” according to a 2007 posting on the state Department of Archaeology and Historic Preservation website. Klein was born Sept. 6, 1920 in Cham, Germany, according to a HKP media release. He left Cham with his family at age 15 and moved to Switzerland where he continued his education before moving to the U.S. He attended Hobart and Williams College

NOTICE OF NONDISCRIMINATORY POLICY AS TO STUDENTS Pacific Northwest Association of Independent Schools Accredited and Candidate member schools and Subscriber and Affiliate schools admit students of any race, color, national and ethnic origin to all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. They do not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and ethnic origin in administration of their educational policies, admissions policies, scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school-administered programs. List of Schools: Academy for Precision Learning Lakeside School Seattle Seattle Annie Wright Schools The Little School Tacoma Bellevue The Bear Creek School The Meridian School Redmond Seattle Bertschi School The Northwest School Seattle Seattle Open Window School Billings Middle School Bellevue Seattle The Overlake School Bright Water School Redmond Seattle The Perkins School The Bush School Seattle Seattle Rainier Scholars Charles Wright Academy Seattle Tacoma Seabury School Community School Tacoma Sun Valley, Idaho Seattle Academy of Eastside Catholic School Arts and Sciences Sammamish Seattle Eastside Preparatory School Seattle Country Day School Kirkland Seattle Epiphany School Seattle Girls’ School Seattle Seattle Eton School Seattle Hebrew Academy Bellevue Seattle The Evergreen School Seattle Jewish Community School Shoreline Seattle Explorer West Middle School Seattle Waldorf School Seattle Seattle Forest Ridge School Soundview School of the Sacred Heart Lynnwood Bellevue Spruce Street School French American School Seattle of Puget Sound St. Thomas School Mercer Island Medina French Immersion School Three Cedars Waldorf School of Washington Bellevue Bellevue Torah Day School of Seattle Giddens School Seattle Seattle University Child Gig Harbor Academy Development School Gig Harbor Seattle Hamlin Robinson School University Prep Seattle Seattle The Harbor School The Valley School Vashon Island Seattle Holy Names Academy Villa Academy Seattle Seattle The Jewish Day School Westside School of Metropolitan Seattle Seattle Bellevue Woodinville Montessori School The Lake and Park School Bothell Seattle Yellow Wood Academy Lake Washington Girls Mercer Island Middle School Seattle

in New York and graduated from Cornell University with a degree in architecture. World War II delayed the start of his career as he was stationed in India and the South Pacific with the Army Engineers. Following the war he returned to New York to start his career, but city life was not for him so he moved to Portland, Ore., where he worked for Pietro Belluschi and also met his wife Phyllis Harvey. In 1952 when Belluschi took the job to head the MIT School of Architecture, Henry and Phyllis packed up and moved to Mount Vernon where he opened his office, the first architect in Skagit County, and started his family. He was fortunate enough to

be welcomed by the early pioneer families in the valley and designed private residences for them before branching out to commercial and public buildings. Klein later founded Henry Klein and Associates which became The Henry Klein Partnership and now is known as HKP architects. He designed many homes and buildings in Skagit Klein County, including the Skagit County Administration Building, Mount Vernon Public Library, The Museum of Northwest Art, Mount Vernon High School gym and field house and the Swinomish Tribal Community Hall.

[ DERBY from page 1 ] The name Narca-Lexie came from something relevant to her life. Being narcoleptic, McDowell turned her condition into a roughand-tough roller derby personality, complete with starry knee-high socks, blue hair and glittery leggings, telling her opponents “I can knock you out.” That’s one reason why McDowell enjoys the game and why most spectators watch. She likes being able to hit people. The diminutive McDowell absorbs her share of bruises and scrapes from being thrown by her teammates into other players in order to block the jammer, the position on the team that scores the points. But she doesn’t shy away from the pain. It’s expected in this sport and something she chats about with her students after class. “If I was worried about getting hurt, this wouldn’t be the thing I’d join,” McDowell said. “I love to come to work because my kids think I’m bizarre. (They) love to see when I have bruises (and)

Rough and tumble: Toxic 253 battles the Rainy City Roller Dolls from Centralia. COURTESY PHOTO, Dream Team Photography hear my stories about how I got hurt.” McDowell, who is training to become a jammer, brings energy and grit to the team, a mixture of women of all ages and abilities. They invite players from all skill sets to skate with them. While the team does not promote violence on the track, roller derby is a full-contact sport. And for Adrienne Connolly-Poe – assistant coach and fellow skater from Covington – the hitting, falling and bashing isn’t something negative but rather just

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Even now, Connolly-Poe broke her ankle during a scrimmage match and has to take a break from skating for a while. Connolly-Poe, one of the original Rat City Roller Girls, has seen a lot of changes to the sport in the nine years she’s skated and coached roller derby in the Pacific Northwest. But one consistency, she says, is the interest this region has shown in the sport, more so compared to other parts of the country. “It’s big here,” she said. “We have so many leagues, it’s insane. There’s more here than anywhere else.” So it comes as no surprise to McDowell that her 6-year-old daughter wants to join the Cleanup Crew of the 7-17 junior league to be a “roller brat” when she’s old enough. McDowell loves the team aspect surrounding Toxic 253. “The thing about my team … there’s great sportsmanship,” McDowell said. “It’s a really good team because they work to make everyone feel good about themselves.”

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another aspect to the sport. It definitely defines her style of play. “I’m Veronica Vicious,” she said. “Hardcore, hard hitting, threat to the other team – my name fits me because I’m aggressive.” Connolly-Poe doesn’t consider roller derby vicious unless people consider getting tackled on the football field violent, too. She says that some teams stage fights and rig matches, but everything Toxic 253 does is real, including the injuries. “I’ve seen people break ankles, knees, collarbones, elbows …” she said.

the award as well as the only west coast firm at that time. Henry’s very personal speech is available online Henry retired in 2004 after 52 years of practice. HKP Architects continues on today in the same location, the Matheson Building in downtown Mount Vernon. Henry was a quiet humble family man who loved the arts, nature and the diversity of people he came into contact with. His work was his chosen expression of his citizenship. At Henry’s request, no services will be held. Survivors include his sons, Vincent, Paul (Lisa), and David; grandchildren, Kyle Klein and Alexis Stringfellow. He was preceded in death by his wife, Phyllis; brother, Charles; and sister, Ann.

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Other projects extended into neighboring counties and beyond, including; The Performing Arts Center and Mathes and Nash Residence Halls at Western Washington University in Bellingham, senior centers in Redmond, Kent, Bellingham and Ferndale, the Orcas Island Public Library, The Marine Laboratory Commons building and Dormitories on Friday Harbor for the University of Washington, a cloister for Our Lady of the Rock Monastery on Shaw Island, and many other buildings, schools and homes in Washington State. In 1981 the firm was awarded the Louis Sullivan Award for Architecture, the first small firm to ever win

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KENT

CALENDAR Events 19th Annual Kent Student Art Walk: March 11-22. More than 20 downtown businesses and Kent Station serve as art galleries, displaying students’ paintings, sketches and sculptures in lobbies and windows during regular business hours. More than 450 Kent School District students participated. Student art also will be on display at the Centennial Center Gallery, 400 W. Gowe St., 8 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday. An opening reception for the artists, their families and fans is 5-7 p.m. March 15, at the gallery, with stage entertainment at Kherson Peace Park, corner of Second and Gowe streets. For more details, call 253-856-5050. Quota Cares Western Days: 11 a.m.2 p.m. March 16, Reber Ranch, 28606 132nd Ave. SE, Kent. Free event is for families with special needs children to come and enjoy Western-themed activities, including pony rides, a petting zoo, hay tractor rides, a roping contest, face painting, arts and crafts, family pictures. A free hot dog lunch is included. For more information, visit www. quotakentvalley.com Sixth annual Spring Fairy Festival: 11 a.m.-6 p.m. April 13, Green River Community College, 12401 SE 320th St., Auburn. Day of art, music and dancing with a frolicking fairy and fantasy theme. Admission: $15 for adults, $5 for children (5-12), seniors (65 and older) and students with ID; 4 and under free. For more information, visit www.springfairyfestival.com. Sixth annual Kent Jazz & Art Showcase: 5-8 p.m. June 27, Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St. Kent 50 Plus Program and Kent Arts Commission host the event, featuring concerts, art show and boxed dinners. Jazz pianist Richard Dean plays indoors (4:30-5:15 and 6:15 to 7) while outdoor concerts feature electronic violinist Geoffrey Castle (5:15 to 6:15) and renowned jazz saxophonist Darren Motamedy and his band (7-8). Limited indoor concert seating is available. Guests are

[ CASINO from page 1] “The city of Kent is losing a tremendous opportunity to increase revenue to the city without having to raise taxes,� Thomas said at a March 5 council workshop. “Gaming revenue is going to other cities from Kent residents who go elsewhere to enjoy gaming. Why not in Kent?� The other council members gave mixed reviews to removing the casino ban but agreed to discuss the issue further at another workshop in a month or so. Kent received $338,000 in tax revenue from the Great

asked to bring blankets, lawn chairs and umbrellas for outdoor seating. Call 253856-5164 for more information.

Health Cascade Regional Blood Center drives: For more information, call 1-877242-5663 or visit www.crbs.net/home. Puget Sound Blood Center drives: 1-3 p.m., 4-7 p.m. March 18, St. James Episcopal Church, 24447 94th Ave. S., Kent; 1-3 p.m., 3:45-7 p.m. March 19, River Of Life Fellowship, 10615 SE 216th, Kent; 8-10 a.m., 10:45 a.m.-2 p.m. March 22, Kentridge High School, 12430 SE 208th St.; 1-3 p.m., 3:45-7 p.m. March 26, Kent United Methodist, 11010 SE 248th; 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. April 1, Kent Station, 417 Ramsay Way; 9:30-11:30 a.m., 12:30-3:30 p.m. April 2, Hexcel Corporation, 19819 84th Ave. S., Kent; 12:30-3:30 p.m. April 3, Expeditors International - Kent , 21318 64th Ave. S.; 8:30-11 a.m. April 3, Flow International, 23500 64th Ave. S., Kent; 9-11 a.m., noon3 p.m. April 4, Recreational Equipment, Kent, 6750 S. 228th St. For more information, call 253-945-8667 or please visit www.psbc.org. Free Indoor ShoWalking: 9-11 a.m., every Monday and Wednesday, ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St. (Dates may vary depending on the ShoWare schedule). Free. www.kent4health.com. Gamblers Anonymous: For meeting times and locations, call toll free the Gamblers Anonymous Hotline 1-855-222-5542. Visit www.gawashington.org or www. gamblersanonymous.org for additional information.

Got an event? submissions@kentreporter.com or post online at www.kentreporter.com Kiwanis International and UNICEF, which have joined forces to eliminate maternal and neonatal tetanus; and the Kiwanis Children’s Cancer Project, which has joined Seattle Children’s Hospital to find a cure Cost: adults $10, seniors $8, children (12 and under) $5. Pancakes, sausage and a beverage are included with the ticket price. For info, contact Char Grinolds at 253-2297340 or kiwaniskentam@gmail.com.

Volunteers Green Kent Partnership steward orientation: 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m. March 23, Kent Senior Center, 600 E Smith St. If you enjoy physical activity, being outdoors and helping to improve your community, consider joining the program. Trained stewards led 30 work parties of other volunteers in chosen work sites, culminating in the first annual Green Kent Day on Oct. 27 with 200 participants. More than 100 acres are now in some phase of restoration and the city is recruiting more stewards, support stewards and outreach volunteers. Full job descriptions of the volunteer positions are available upon request, and no experience is necessary. Find out more at www.GreenKent.org or call 253-8565113 to register.

Clubs, programs

Brinner, Breakfast for Dinner: 4-8 p.m. March 21, Maggie’s on Meeker, 307 W. Meeker St., Kent. The Kiwanis Club of Kent AM invites the public to its Brinner fundraiser. Profits benefit Project Eliminate-

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

American Casino in 2011 and another $335,000 in 2012, said John Hodgson, city chief administrative officer. The city taxes the casino, which offers poker and other card games, at 11 percent of gross receipts. “The city already allows gambling,� Thomas said. “Nearly every grocery store and convenience store sell lottery tickets. The Golden Steer and other restaurants along with nearly every bar have pull tab opportunities.� Thomas said if there were two or three more casinos the city could use that tax revenue and dedicate it to streets or parks, two areas

the city is struggling to find funds to maintain. Voters last year turned down a property tax increase to pay for repairs to streets and parks. Thomas added that gambling is a form of a “selfimposed tax� since people choose whether or not to gamble. If the city allows casinos, any zoning district in the city that allows restaurants would have to allow a business that wanted a gambling license from the state, City Attorney Tom Brubaker told the council. The city would not be able to limit the number of casinos. “At this current point in

Benefits

[ FUNG from page 2] music video, “Bobalife,� details the culture surrounding the popular Taiwanese milk tea drink. Other times, the brothers utilize stereotypes to create edgier yet still humorous vlogs with the intent to entertain, not offend. “(At) the end of the day, we stand by what we say,� the brothers said. “Stereotypes exist for a reason, and it’s because there’s truth to them. If you’re smart, you can stereotype people without sounding racist, (but) there should be a mutual understanding that (stereotypes) are not 100 percent true.�

Among the other Youtube “celebrities,� the Fung Brothers have worked alongside the stars from Wong Fu productions and musician Jason Chen. But the brothers say that even as recent as a year and a half ago, the non-Asian and Asian Youtubers didn’t even know each other. “It’s still segregated,� they said. “But there’s definitely more collaboration nowadays.� Unlike most celebrities and business partners, these guys get to work with family on a daily basis, which has its own set of ups and downs, but more ups than downs, according to the brothers.

Kent’s downtown Community Garden P-patch: Season runs April 1Oct. 27 in its regular location on the corner of James Street and 64th Avenue South. Gardeners may rent a 20-by-20-foot plot for the season for $45 plus a refundable $25 deposit. There are 44 plots available, assigned on a first-come, first-served basis once the rental fee has been paid. Returning gardeners are allowed a maximum of two plots per household. New gardener registration began March 11. Register by calling the Kent Commons at 253-856-5000, or stop by in person at 525 Fourth Ave. S. For more information, call 253-856-5110. Leadership seminars, workshops: Noon-2 p.m. Saturdays, Holy Spirit Catholic Church, Room 1, 310 3rd Ave. S., Kent. Parents encouraged to attend and participate with their children. Topics to be discussed: leadership; advocacy within the school system; college readiness; job readiness, preparation skills; community service; public speaking and presentation skills; accounting class; robotics; mathematics, reading and writing. Free. If you have any questions, please call the parish office at 253-859-0444, ext. 14, or Antonio M. Morales at 915-252-7874. Fore more information, email moralesantoniom@ gmail.com. Autism Support Group: 6:30-8:30 p.m., second Wednesday of the month, Kent Convenant Church, main conference room, 12010 SE 240th St. Share resources and encouragement. Childcare available with 72-hour advance reservations by calling Fabiana Steele at 253-631-0222, ext. 325. For more information, visit www.kentcov.org. NAMI Support Groups: 6:30-8 p.m., every second and fourth Tuesday of the month, 515 W. Harrison St., Kent. Friends and family support group for family members and friends who are affected by mental illness. Free. For more information, call 253-854-6264 (NAMI) or email namiskc@ qwestoffice.net, or visit www.nami.org.

join the group to demonstration laughter yoga. Laughter yoga is based on the belief that voluntary laughter provides the same physiological and psychological benefits as spontaneous laughter. Carrie Key, ACSM will give instruction on at home exercises. Breakout session for caregivers. Monthly lunches will be the first Tuesday of the month at Kent Senior Center, 600 E. Smith St., Kent, WA 98030. Next lunch is 11:30 a.m. April 2. Questions, please contact Stephanie Lawson 206-579-5206.

Network Kent Networkers: Meets every Wednesday morning at 7 at the Old Country Buffet, 25630 104th SE, Kent. Chapter is growing. Do you want excellent, personal, word of mouth referrals for your business? Join us. For more information, contact Dr. Allan McCord at 253-854-3040. Kent Chamber President’s Gala: 5:30 p.m. March 29, ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St., Kent. Presented by the Kent Chamber of Commerce. “Evening Magazine’s� John Curley, host and live auctioneer. Tickets: $65, includes champagne welcome, dinner, dancing, live and silent auction, awards ceremony, complimentary wine at your table. To order, call 253-8541770 or visit www.kentchamber.com.

Seniors

Jesus Culture, The Still Believe Tour: 7 p.m. March 15, ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St. Kim Walker-Smith performs her powerful, second solo album. An evening of worship with songs. Tickets: $25, $35. Order at tickets.showarecenter.com. South Side Dance Force: 8-9:15 p.m. March 22, 706 Central Ave. S., Kent. South Side Sunday’s Company presents its next fabulous dance showcase performance featuring the fabulous music of the ‘80s. Tickets: $10 through www.brownpapertickets.com; limited tickets will be available at the door the nights of the shows. For mow information, call 253-639-5829 or visit www.ssdanceforce.com. Kentridge Musical Program’s Evita: 7 p.m. April 24-27, May 1-4; 2 p.m. May 4. Kentridge Performing Arts Center, 12430 SE 208th St., Kent. Cast performs the real life story of Eva Peron, first lady of Argentina, and her struggles as she become the most powerful spiritual leader of her country. Tickets: $10. For more information, call 253-373-4427, ext. 4424, or email Jennifer. Grajewski@kent.k12.wa.us. SPOTLIGHT SERIES Alpin Hong: 7:30 p.m. March 22, KentMeridian Performing Arts Center, 10020 SE 256th St., Kent. American tours and performances across the globe have earned pianist Alpin Hong the reputation as a modern day Pied Piper. Tickets: $25 general, $22 senior, $15 youth. www.ticketturtle.com.

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

Galleries

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Parkinson’s Disease Support Group Meeting: Meets on the third Tuesday of every month, 10:30 a.m., St. John The Baptist Catholic Church, 25810 156th "WF4& $PWJOHUPOt.BSDIQSPHSBN Andrew Whitver, LOGA Seattle Laughing Yoga (www.laughingyogaseattle.com) will

Senior Easter Breakfast: 9 a.m. March 30. The Kiwanis Club of Kent invites seniors. Seating is limited. Free tickets are available on a first come, first serve basis at the senior center. You must have a free ticket in order to gain access on the day of the event.

the economy there is not likely to be a flood of applications,� Brubaker said about how many casinos might want to open in Kent if the ban is removed. “The number of social card rooms has dropped from 96 to 58 in the state.� Great American also has casinos in Tukwila, Lakewood and Everett. The Kent casino has lost more than $1 million the last two years, said David Fretz, Great American president, in testimony in front of the council. The casino has 105 employees. “We’ve been in Kent for about 10 years but the last

couple of years have been difficult from an economic standpoint,� Fretz said. “Gaming has increased to $2.6 billion per year in the state but $2.1 billion is at tribal casinos (which allow slot machines). The house banked (card games) has declined significantly. Our casino in Kent has suffered.� Fretz said Great American would like to move to another site in order to increase its size and be closer to a more affluent area. The casino is at 20500 108th Ave. S.E. He added the closure last year of Albertsons cut down on foot traffic to the casino. But the city would have to remove its ban for the casino to move elsewhere in Kent, Brubaker said. That also would open up the rest of the city to potential casinos. Councilwoman Jamie Perry said she would like know what residents think of the idea to expand casino gambling. “I have a hard time taking this on,� Perry said. “I have not heard an outcry for more casinos. If we could tightly control this and fit them in a box but we don’t have that ability

“The pros outweigh the cons,� they said. “You debate more, you argue, you pick apart each other’s ideas, but in the end, it’s usually a better product. We have our disagreements, but we’re best friends and share the same end goal so it all works out.� And that end goal revolves around their “desire to make an impact on the world.� With more than 40 videos and over three million views on Youtube, The Fung Brothers are reaching young audiences throughout the West Coast and beyond. “Life is too short not to share our conversations with the world,� they said.

Entertainment

Centennial Center Gallery: 400 W. Gowe St., Kent. Hours: 8 a.m.5 p.m., Monday-Friday. Closed weekends and holidays. For more information, call 253-856-5050 or visit artscommission@ kentwa.gov.

Greater Kent Historical Society: 855 E. Smith St., historic Bereiter House, Kent. Hours: noon-4 p.m., TuesdaySaturday, and by appointment. Admission: suggested $2 donation; no tickets are required for entrance.

to zone. I’m not willing to open up Southeast 240th Street, the Benson and Highway 99 to casinos.� Councilwoman Dana Ralph said she is open to more discussion about the issue and also wants to know what residents think. “I have less problems with casinos than I do with marijuana stores,� Ralph said about the city’s ban on medical marijuana businesses. “I’d rather see 10 casinos.� Thomas would like Kent to possibly follow the lead of neighboring cities. “With the exception of Covington, all the nearby cities allow gaming,� Thomas said about Auburn, Renton, Federal Way, SeaTac and Tukwila. A couple of council members had concerns about criminal activity at casinos. Kent Police Chief Ken Thomas told the council there has been no problems at Great American Casino in Kent and that he talked to fellow chiefs at Auburn, Renton and Federal Way and they reported zero criminal activity at casinos except for several calls to the Muckleshoot Casino in Auburn.


[6] March 15, 2013

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KENT

OPINION

● Q U O T E O F N O T E : “Gaming revenue is going to other cities from Kent residents who go elsewhere to enjoy gaming. Why not in Kent?” – City Councilman Les Thomas, on the prospects of expanding casino gambling in the city.

Buttermilk: ambrosia of superheroes

“Should the federal government regulate school snacks?” No: 70% Yes: 30%

KENT

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

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e-mail submissions@kentreporter.com; mail attn: Letters, Kent Reporter, 19426 68th Ave. S., Kent, WA, 98032; fax 253.437.6016

Channels open to help the homeless I am encouraged to see more communication between all who have a concern and a common interest in our finding a workable solution: both downtown Kent business communities, the City Council, staff and officials, our church community and other citizens regarding the issue of homelessness. It will take the dedicated effort of all four groups and the whole community. We have spoken at each other from our silos. Now it is time to speak to one another from our hearts and join our hands and work together from the same page. Thanks, Eric Greiling (“Looking to connect, help the homeless”, guest opinion, March 8, Kent Reporter), for your good nudge in this direction. – Marvin Eckfeldt

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

Two-thirds majority violates state constitution State Reps. Chris Hurst and Cathy Dahlquist (guest editorial, “Citizens’ voice spoke loud and clear on tax questions,” Reporter, March 8) seem to believe that the state Supreme

GUEST EDITORIAL

Rev. Bill, my father, leaves his legacy on community On Jan. 2, 1990, Dan Kelleher, then Kent mayor, proclaimed the first week of January “Reverend Bill Carleton Week” for the city. A fitting tribute to a man that not only lovingly served God and shepherded his flock for 35 years, but also served the city as a community leader continually since 1955. Rev. Bill came to the Seattle area from Minnesota when he was in junior high school. He went on to

attend the University of Washington for three years. World War II interrupted his university life when he served in the U.S. Naval Air Corps as a pilot. He then graduated from the University of Pennsylvania and then pursued graduate school at the Princ-

MY TRIBUTE

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

● L E T T E R S...Y O U R O P I N I O N CO U N T S: To submit an item or photo:

Dr. Bruce Carleton

Vote online:

OUR CORNER

“Should Kent expand casino gambling?”

Dennis Box

?

Question of the week:

I have been consistently receiving buttermilk abuse at the various newspaper offices I find myself at these days. I have a conspiracy theory that says this food crabbiness stems from another plot. Some seem to think I am not the Mr. Sensitive Bucket of Happiness I see in the mirror every morning (before I put my glasses on). Oh, how wrong everyone but me can be, and I do have to point this out in a Mr. Happy way, of course. When I gently make my “I am right once again” dance I try to be sensitive while I fling my arms in the air and yell “touchdown, touchdown” and throw in the requisite hair flip just to be consistent. The Mr. Sensitive world of rightness may have something to do with the pile of problems I am getting about my eating habits. Namely my discovery that buttermilk, especially Bulgarian buttermilk, is ambrosia on nearly everything. Now, I remember my grandmother drinking buttermilk every morning and I thought that was nuts and disgusting. However, age does a wonderful thing. It kills your taste buds, and what was gross and disgusting as a child, becomes yummy, yummy as you near death. I figure I have either turned into my grandmother, or I’m ready to croak. Not only do I like buttermilk, I love it on my morning cereal mixture I call the slurry of superheroes, which is what I have been getting plenty of grief about due to the conspiracy. My new favorite recipe is as follows. I soft boil two eggs in one-half inch of water for exactly 5½ minutes at home before work. I load those in a plastic container and head to the office. Once I get to work I mix up a bowl of either old-fashioned oatmeal or steel cut oatmeal, depending on how adventurous I feel, with wheat bran and raisins. I put just a little water in the bowl and cook it in the microwave for two minutes. Once the oatmeal mixture is

eton Theological Seminary, where he obtained a master of divinity degree before coming to Kent as the Minister of the Kent First Presbyterian Church. In actuality, he served several communities: Church, family and Kent. Ministers don’t often last 35 years in the same congregation. Exceptional leaders do. Those with a passion for the true role of leading a congregation do. But his church service wasn’t

Court should have ruled that the two-thirds majority for tax increases is valid, despite the fact that it violates the state constitution. Their stated justification for this approval is that a substantial majority of the voters supported three citizen’s initiatives in favor of the idea. However, if the Court had approved the initiative, that action would have been – you guessed it – unconstitutional. The state constitution specified a process for approving amendments, and the process is not “because a majority of the electorate wants it that way.” Constitutions are serious documents, and the writers of Washington’s wisely included an amendment process that is very deliberative. It is patterned after the U.S. constitution, and I think most of us would agree that the U.S. constitution is hardly a failed experiment. – Pete Beaupain

just about serving the local church and its congregants. It was also about serving the church at large as a member and leader of various committees, commissions and task forces. He also willingly served the Presbytery of Seattle as chair of many committees and also was an active participant in special investigative committees and commissions. He was eternally proud of what churches within the Presbyterian denomination could accomplish together for their communities. He also recognized that churches [ more TRIBUTE page 16 ]


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dotted line, offering up the next eight years of his life – four years of active duty and four years as a reserve – for the chance to serve and hopefully earn his Eagle, Globe and Anchor. “It took awhile to go because they want the best so they have to check everything,” Starkey said. “It was three or four months for me to get cleared medically.” Like many recruits, Starkey used the time wisely, getting physically prepared for the rigors of the 13week basic training.

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It was at that moment Starkey and his fellow recruits got their first taste of the infamous Marine Corps Drill Instructor (DI). Fresh off the bus recruits are swarmed by DIs, they are informed that they no longer live by civilian laws but are now governed by military justice. They are warned that if they leave the depot without authorization, the punishment will be severe. A few hundred yards away planes at San Diego’s bustling Lindbergh Field take off every few minutes, symbols of a freedom the recruits won’t taste for the next 13 weeks. The recruits are ushered inside the building through silver hatches (the Marine Corps uses Naval terminology because of their association with the U.S. Navy). Inside they divest themselves of the material possessions of their civilian lives. Wallets, cell phones, reading material and MP3 players all go into bags, to be returned once the recruits finish training. They receive their first set of government-issued clothing and a pair of tennis shoes. Boots come later and must be earned. They are quickly ushered into the telephone room where they make a brief, scripted call to their parents or guardians, letting them know that they have arrived safely. Then their heads are shaved and

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they are ushered through a myriad of medical and psychological exams. For Starkey, the reality of having to work his way through the high towers of the depot’s obstacle course provided a wakeup call. “I came here scared of heights,” he said. “But they really push you to overcome your fears. It only took me once to realize I can do it. There is no real reason to be scared. I was pretty worried about some of the higher obstacles, but I did them.” Now in the second phase of three phases of recruit training, Starkey spent his sixth week at Camp Pendleton, 49 miles north of San Diego, where he and his platoon mates were introduced to the M16A4 service rifle and the rigors of full 80-pound pack hikes. “We did our first threemile hike with the packs,” Starkey said. “And I thought it was going to be really hard, but if you just think about the scenery and stuff like that it just flies by. I’m excited for our five-mile hike.” Soon, at week 12, it will be time for Starkey to fully earn the title of Marine. During a grueling 54hour field exercise test called The Crucible, Starkey will operate on just four hours of sleep a night and eat three times. He will march more than 40 miles and face several physical and mental tasks aimed at simulating the rigors of combat to determine whether the recruit has

[ BOX from page 6 ] cooked I break the eggs into the oatmeal mixture and cover everything with as much Bulgarian buttermilk as I can fit into the bowl. I stir it all up and start checking my emails. Even when a whole bunch of heretics are mad and trying to get me fired, I still feel like Mr. Sensitive Bucket of Happiness. How could I not? Most of women in the office are gagging and calling me names I don’t understand because women never tell me what those special words mean. Another conspiracy revealed. Buttermilk – the ambrosia of superheroes, take my word for it. Dennis Box is editor of the Covington/Maple Valley/ Black Diamond Reporter and Enumclaw Courier-Herald. Reach him at 425-432-1209, ext. 5050 or dbox@soundpublishing.com.

— Maria Montessori

A Marine Drill Instructor barks commands as visitors from Washington state get a taste of the boot camp experience. SHAWN SKAGER, Reporter

absorbed the extensive training he has received for the past 11 weeks. At the end, he will hike for nine miles, including a culminating 700-feet ascent of The Reaper. If he reaches the top, he will earn his Eagle, Globe and Anchor and officially become a Marine. “This is it, this is everything they have learned, and they are tested on it,” said Col. Robert W. Gates, Chief of Staff for Marine Corps Recruit Training San Diego. “It all goes toward determining if the recruit has the mental toughness to

Carbon monoxide alarm helps save Kent family A new law requiring carbon monoxide (CO) alarms in all multifamily dwellings beginning in 2013 has paid off for at least one Kent family. At 5:17 a.m. on March 7, a family was awakened by the sound of their CO alarm activating in their Lake Fenwick Estates apartment in the 25000 block of 45th Place South, according to a Kent Fire Department media release. The family immediately evacuated their residence and called 911. When Kent firefighters arrived, a multi-gas detector that is carried on

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become a Marine.” Although the end of training might seem like a long time away for Starkey, he admits that he is already aware of the transformation he is in the midst of. “I’m grateful for the opportunity,” Starkey said. “I don’t regret it at all. You don’t really see any kids here who do. It’s a lifechanging experience. I can already feel myself changing for the better as far as growing and becoming disciplined. I’m definitely changing as a person. But I love it here.”

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“Back home I actually go to the gym a lot, that’s my thing,” Starkey said. “I go every day to relieve stress. So strength wise I thought I was more than ready. So I kind of thought it was going to be a breeze. That wasn’t the case though.” On Jan. 28, Starkey joined 39 other recruits, Starkey lining up in the Yellow Footprints at the Marine Corps Recruit Depot San Diego, where all male enlistees west of the Mississippi train.

[ MARINES from page 1 ]

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March 15, 2013 [9]

www.kentreporter.com

... HEALTHY LIVING Help Kent officials design new Turnkey Park REPORTER STAFF

The city of Kent is looking for children and adults to help design a new playground and other projects at Turnkey Park. Those interested in helping with the design can attend a meeting from 4-5 p.m. Friday, March 22 for children and from 5-8 p.m. for adults

at the East Hill Elementary School cafeteria, 9825 S. 240th St. Children can put crayons to paper and show what a great place to play means to them, said Victoria Andrews, city parks special programs manager. Disney, the city of Kent, the Kent Parks Foundation and KaBOOM! will coordinate the project. KaBOOM! is a national nonprofit that

helps communities build new playgrounds. The agency helped build a new playground in 2011 at Tudor Square Park in Kent. Crews will build the playground on June 7. Turnkey Park is at 23312 100th Ave. S.E. To sign up for design day, contact Andrews at 253-856-5113 or email vandrews@kentwa.gov.

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Bear hug Third- and fourth-grade students from Kent Elementary School participated in Dr. Cleoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Exercise Club sponsored by Molina Healthcare on Feb. 28. Above, Precious Karbraid gets a hug from mascot Dr. Cleo of Molina Healthcare. The kids hula-hooped and jumped rope in order to earn a $500 grant from Molina Healthcare that can be used to buy school equipment or supplies supporting healthy living habits. Each child was able to take home a goodie bad full of toys and a brand new jump rope. MICHELLE CONERLY, Kent Reporter

MILK BUILDS STRONG SCHOOLS â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a partnership between Jacksons Food Stores and the Dairy Farmers of Washington â&#x20AC;&#x201C; will donate 5 percent of all Jacksons gallon milk sales in Washington to a randomly selected Washington school in a city where a Jacksons store is located. There are two Jacksons Food Store locations in Kent â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 22588 84th Ave. S. and 23953 104th Ave. SE. All Jacksons gallon milk sales in Washington from March 13 to May 28 will go toward the purchase of Apple educational products for the selected public school.

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[10] March 15, 2013

www.kentreporter.com

Man flees from Kent officer after car chase BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

A man with a fourthdegree assault warrant remained at large after leading Kent Police on a 2-mile vehicle pursuit and then fleeing on foot after an officer drew his handgun as he approached the van once it pulled over near South 272nd Street. The man climbed over his wife in the passenger seat and fled out the passenger-side door during the March 2 incident, according to the police report. By the time officers realized he

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BLOTTER had left the vehicle, the man had run across a nearby Metro Park and Ride lot. A search failed to find him. Officers ordered the wife out of the van and also found two children inside. But the man was no longer inside. The incident started at about 11:08 a.m. in the 23700 block of 30th Avenue South on the West Hill when an officer clocked a

Ford Windstar going 39 mph in a 25-mph zone. The officer turned on the overhead lights near the KentDes Moines Road intersection but the van kept going and eventually entered southbound Interstate 5. The officer continued his pursuit along the freeway at speeds of about 65 mph. He used a PA system to order the driver to the side of the road. The van left the freeway at the South 272nd Street off-ramp and pulled to the shoulder. Police learned from the manâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wife how he escaped

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the van. A police records search showed the man had a King County warrant for fourth-degree assault against his wife as well as a no-contact order to stay away from his wife and children. Police cited the man at large for violation of the no-contact order, driving while license suspended and failure to stop.

Malicious mischief Police cited a woman for investigation of third-degree malicious mischief after she reportedly smashed the driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s side front and rear windows on a 2001 Chevy Malibu parked March 4 in the 14400 block of Southeast 254th Street. A woman called to report the incident and told officers she suspected her sonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ex-girlfriend smashed the windows because of a messy breakup between the two, according to the police report. The former girlfriend had

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texted the man to tell him to go to his grandmotherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s house to see what had been done. Officers contacted the man to confirm the text message. Police cited the man for investigation of violation of a no-contact order because he had exchanged text messages with his former girlfriend.

Assault Officers arrested a man for investigation of fourthdegree assault after he allegedly hit a former girlfriend with a white stick during a dispute at about 3:14 a.m. March 2 at a home in the 20000 block of 104th Place Southeast. The woman had swelling and bruising on her elbow, according to the police report. The woman told officers she came over to the house for drinks with the man and they started to argue while in the garage, where the man reportedly picked up a stick and hit her. Witnesses had heard the arguing and called police. Officers interviewed the man who told them the woman always begs him to get back together with her. He said she was upset that he didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to marry her and he told her she needed to leave. He denied assaulting the woman.

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Kent Police bicycle patrols will return to the streets in May after a six-month absence. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They will be coming back into service around May 1,â&#x20AC;? said Kent Police Assistant Chief Pat Lowery in an email. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our goal is to return four officers (two, two-person teams) to the streets at that time, though we will likely have to train some of those officers.â&#x20AC;? Police Chief Ken Thomas recently made the official announcement about the return of the bicycle patrols. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The unit was temporarily demobilized last November when staffing needs and availability required demanded that we re-assign those bodies to regular patrol duty,â&#x20AC;? Lowery said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was our thought at that time that their absence would pose a less significant interruption to service given the early hours of darkness and typically adverse weather that tend to limit their use or effectiveness during that time of the year.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Steve Hunter

advancements such as texting to 911. They will be given the opportunity to sit in with a 911 call receiver and dispatcher. Valley Com handles 911 calls for most of South King County. Interested parties are invited to complete an application on the agency website at valleycom.org. Class size will be limited to 16 participants, who must agree to undergo a background check prior to being accepted into the academy. Valley Com is at 27519 108 Ave. SE, Kent.

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Valley Communications Center hosts a Citizens Academy from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, April 13. The one-day program introduces the public to emergency communications, from the time a 911 call is received to the moment a police or fire dispatch is made. Participants also learn about the technology and tools involved in emergency communications, and what the future will bring with

Kent Police bicycle patrols to return in May


March 15, 2013 [11]

www.kentreporter.com

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[12] March 15, 2013

www.kentreporter.com

Time for color, and a planting party â&#x20AC;&#x153;plant as soon as the soil can be worked in the spring.â&#x20AC;? I have no idea what that means! Why canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t they just print a planting date on the seed pack? P., Email

and hyacinths. You can plant any of these flowers directly into the ground or into container gardens now and enjoy months of color before replacing these early bloomers with summer annuals or bedding plants. In our cool summer climate some of the spring bloomers will continue to flower all summer long.

THE GARDENER

Gardeners with raised beds, containers filled with potting soil, or that enjoy soil that has been improved with compost over the years have fluffy, loose soil that drains quickly. They can seed directly into the soil now and enjoy fresh greens in six to eight weeks. If instant color is what you dream about during your spring fevers than take thee to a nursery and choose from the blooming inspiration such as primroses, hellebores, pansies, violas and sprouted bulbs of daffodils, tulips

Marianne Binetti

This is the week to plant cool season vegetables and add some instant color with early blooming perennials. Vegetables that sprout best in cold soil include peas, carrots, lettuce, onions, beets, radish, spinach and Swiss chard. The secret to early planting depends more on how quickly your soil drains than it does on the calendar date. If you have sticky, slow-draining clay soil you will need to wait another month to seed even the cool season veggies listed above. Clay soil means wet feet and no vegetable likes to have wet feet on a cold nights.

Q.

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I am confused about when to plant seeds into my vegetable garden. You say to read and follow the seed pack, but what I read is

Gardeners have been gambling on when to plant for generations and out-guessing the weather is part of this daring game of chance. There is no exact planting date for seeds because gardening is more of an art than a science â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and knowing your soil and predicting the weather determines when to plant. The simple answer is to grab a fist full of soil and squeeze. Now open your

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March 15, 2013 [13]

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PUBLIC NOTICES The City of Kent, Public Works, 220 4th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, SE 256th Street Improvements is located between SE Kent-Kangley Rd and 116th Ave SE in Kent. This project involves 6 acre of soil disturbance for construction activities required to install new underground utilities, sidewalks and road improvements on SE 256th St. Best management practices will be installed to minimize any polluted discharge to waters of the state as well as to ensure erosion and sediment control standards are met. The site will be regularly monitored to ensure water quality standards are also complied with and the NPDES construction permit requirements are followed throughout all phases of the project. The project will have a site specific Stormwater Pollution Prevention Plan. Stormwater will be discharged to Upper Mill Creek via the city’s municipal separate stormwater sewer system. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published in the Kent Reporter on March 15, 2013 and March 22, 2013. #753253. In the Superior Court of the State of Washington in and for the County of King In the Matter of the Adoption: Of: KARANDEEP DHILLON A person under the age of eighteen No. 13-5-00357-1KNT Summons and Notice by Publication of Petition/Hearing re Termination of Parent-Child Relationship TO: HARDEEP SINGH, nonconsenting/ alleged father. You are herby summoned to appear within thirty (30) days after the date of first publication of this summons, to-wit, within thirty (30) days after the 15th day of March, 2013, and defend the above-entitled action in the above-entitled court and serve a copy of your answer upon the petitioner 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 parent-child relationship between you and above-named child be terminated. The object of the action is to seek an order terminating the parent-child relationship between you and the child and a Decree of Adoption declaring the petitioner(s) to be the legal parent(s) of the child. The child was born on 12/11/2002 in the Hans Kalan, State of Punjab. The name of the child’s mother was Kamaljit Kaur at the time the child was born. The name of the child’s mother is now Kamaljit Dhillon. 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 16th day of April 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 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 re-

vised 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. Dated March 7, 2013.Barbara Miner, King County Superior Court Clerk.t. Lambeth Deputy 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: Kamaljit Dhillon, Charanjit Singh, 26728 118th Way SE Kent WA 98030. Published in Kent Reporter on March 15, 2013. #753063.

VALLEY MEDICAL CENTER District Healthcare System NOTICE OF EDUCATIONAL MEETING An educational meeting of the Board of Trustees of Valley Medical Center will be held from 8:00-7:00 p.m. on March 22, 2013 at Cedarbrook Lodge, 18525 36th Ave So., SeaTac, WA 98188. A regular meeting of the board will be conducted from approximately 11:00-12:15 p.m. in Closed Session pursuant to RCW 43.70.510, 70.41.200 and 70.44.062(ii). BOARD OF TRUSTEES (District Healthcare System) By: Sandra Sward Executive Assistant to the Board of Trustees Published in the Kent, Renton, Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter on March 8, 2013 and March 15, 2013. #751151. INVITATION TO BID Notice is hereby given that the City of Kent, Washington, will receive sealed bids at the City Clerk’s office through March 26, 2013 up to 10:45 a.m. as shown on the clock on the east wall of the City Clerk’s Office on the first floor of City Hall, 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, Washington. All bids must be properly marked and sealed in accordance with this “Invitation to Bid.” Bids must be delivered and received at the City Clerk’s office by the above-stated time, regardless of delivery method, including U.S. Mail. All bids will be opened and read publicly aloud at 11:00 a.m. for the City of Kent project named as follows: East Hill Well Motor Control Center & Generator Upgrades Project Number: 12-3009 The East Hill Well Motor Control Center & Generator Upgrades Project consists of replacing the Motor Control Center at the East Hill Well building, installation of a exterior rated standby diesel generator, construction of a shelter and elevated maintenance walkways for the generator, installation of a service rated Automatic Transfer Switch, and other electrical and site work stated in the bid documents.

The Engineer’s estimated range for this project is approximately $550,000.00 - $625,000.00. Bid documents may be obtained by contacting City of Kent Engineering Department, Nancy Yoshitake at (253) 856-5508. For technical questions, please call Dave Brock at (253) 856-5658. Bids must be clearly marked “Bid” with the name of the project on the outside of the envelope, addressed to the City Clerk, 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, WA 98032-5895. Only sealed bids will be accepted. No facsimiles or electronic submittals will be considered. Each bid shall be in accordance with the plans and specifications and other contract documents now on file in the office of the City Engineer, City of Kent, Washington. Copies of the plans and Kent Special Provisions may be purchased at a non-refundable cost of $50.00 for each set. Plans and specifications can also be downloaded at no charge at www.kentwa.gov/procurement. Copies of the WSDOT Standard Specifications are available for perusal only. A cashier’s check, cash or surety bond in the amount of 5% of the bid is required. The City of Kent reserves the right to reject any and all bids on any or all schedules or alternates or to waive any informalities in the bidding and shall determine which bid or bidders is the most responsive, satisfactory and responsible bidder and shall be the sole judge thereof. No plea of mistake in the bid shall be available to the bidder for the recovery of his/her deposit or as a defense to any action based upon the neglect or refusal to execute a contract. Bidders must submit with their initial bid a signed statement as to whether they have previously performed work subject to the President’s Executive Order No. 11246. No bidder may withdraw his/her bid for a period of sixty (60) days after the day of bid opening. Dated this 4th day of March, 2013. BY:Ronald F. Moore, City Clerk Published in the Kent Reporter on March 15, 2013. #753311. NOTICE OF APPLICATION and Proposed Determination of Nonsignificance A project permit application was filed with City of Kent Planning Services on March 6, 2013. The City of Kent expects to issue a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) for the proposal and the Optional DNS Process is being used. This may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impacts of the proposal and associated mitigation measures. The proposal may include mitigation measures under applicable codes, and the project review process may incorporate or require mitigation measures regardless of whether an EIS is prepared. A copy of the subsequent threshold deter-

mination for the specific proposal may be obtained upon request. Following is a description of the application and the process for review. The application and listed studies may be reviewed at the offices of Kent Planning Services, 400 W. Gowe Street, Kent, WA. APPLICATION NAME/ NUMBER: HOLLINGER PROPERTY REDEVELOPMENT ENV-2013-4, KIVA #2130731 GRADING PERMIT, KIVA 2130730 PROJECT DESCRIPTION The applicant proposes to construct a paved storage yard with associated paved parking and storage areas, landscaping, stormwater facility, sanitary sewer and water main extensions, as well as stream buffer mitigation on the west side of the stream as necessary. A future building, approximately 12,940 square feet, is also proposed in the north portion of the site. Existing industrial buildings will be demolished. The site will continue to access from S 222nd Street. The zoning for the property is CM-1, Commercial Manufacturing I. The location of the property is 8800/8810 S 222nd Street, King County Parcel Numbers 7757800160, 7757800210. OTHER PERMITS AND PLANS WHICH MAY BE REQUIRED: Civil Construction, Flood Zone Control, Lot Line Adjustment, Hap, NPDES, Grade and Fill, Demolition permits, Building Permits OPTIONAL DETERMINATION:As the Lead Agency, the City of Kent has determined that the proposed project, as regulated by the City’s development codes and standards, is unlikely to have a significant adverse impact on the environment. Therefore, as permitted under the RCW 43.21C.110, the City of Kent is using the Optional Determination of Nonsignificance process to give notice that a DNS is likely to be issued. Comment periods for the project and the proposed DNS are integrated into a single comment period. A 14-day appeal period will follow the issuance of the DNS. PROPOSED MITIGATION MEASURES: None PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: March 15, 2013 – March 29, 2013 All persons may comment on this application. Comments must be in writing and received in the Kent Planning Division by 4:30 P.M., Friday, March 29, 2013, at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent WA 98032. For questions regarding this project, please contact Katie Graves, Planner at (253) 856-5454. DATED: March 15, 2013 Published in the Kent Reporter on March 15, 2013. #753541. INVITATION TO BID The Kent School District extends an invitation to qualified General Contractors and/or Prime Mechanical Contractors

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

to bid the construction project hereafter identified as the Meridian Middle HVAC Replacement 2013 Phase 2. PROJECT SCHEDULED BID DATE Sealed construction bids will be due at, or before 1:00 P.M. Thursday, April 4, 2013 at the following location: KENT SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 415 ADMINISTRATION CENTER – BUILDING “B” 12033 SE 256TH Street Kent, Washington 98030-6503 PROJECT SCOPE The Kent School District wishes to contract services for Phase 2 HVAC replacement at Meridian Middle School. PROJECT DOCUMENTS Each bid shall be in accordance with the Contract Documents as prepared by HARGIS ENGINEERS 600 Stewart Street Suite 1000. Seattle, Washington, 98101.”Drawings, specifications, addenda, and self-registered bidders list for this project are made available through the Kent School District’s on-line plan room March 13, 2013. Free of charge access is provided to Prime Bidders, Subcontractors, and Vendors by going to: “http://bxwa.com” and clicking on: “Posted Projects”; “Public Works”, “Kent School District”, and “Projects Bidding”. Bidders are encouraged to “Register” in order to receive automatic email notification of future addenda and to be placed on the “Bidders List”. This on-line plan room provides Bidders with fully usable on-line documents; with the ability to: download, print to your own printer, order full / partial plan sets from numerous reprographic sources (on-line print order form), and a free on-line digitizer / take-off tool. Contact Builders Exchange of Washington at 425-258-1303 should you require assistance. MANDATORY SITE INSPECTION Site Inspection: General Contractors and/or Prime Mechanical Contractors intending to submit sealed bids must attend the mandatory site inspection conference held at the school. Meet at the school main entrance, outside the school administration office entrance: March 21, 2013 at 3:20 P.M. Site: MERIDIAN MIDDLE SCHOOL 23480 120th Ave. SE Kent, WA 98031 Bidders arriving after 3:20 p.m. may not be admitted. Subcontractors and vendor attendance is welcome. BID SECURITY REQUIREMENT Bid security, in the amount of 5% of the bid sum shall accompany each bid. Security shall be made payable to the Kent School District either by certified check or bid bond issued by a surety company licensed to conduct business in Washington State. Publication Dates: March 15, 2013 and March 22, 2013 in the Kent Reporter. #753796.


[14] March 15, 2013

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KENT

SPORTS

Thunderbirds snap 3-year playoff drought

KENTRIDGE GRAD BELL SHINES FOR TOP-RANKED GONZAGA Sophomore guard Gary Bell Jr., a Kentridge High School graduate, had nine points and two assists to help top-ranked Gonzaga beat St. Mary’s 65-51 on Monday for the West Coast Conference tournament title. Gonzaga (31-2) will find out Sunday its seeding for the NCAA Tournament. The Bulldogs are expected to get one of the four top seeds and will open the tournament next Thursday or Friday. Bell has started 30 games this season and averages 9.2 points per game. He is second on the team with 52 3-pointers.

FOR THE REPORTER

The Seattle Thunderbirds defeated the Tri-City Americans 8-3 Tuesday night at the ShoWare Center to clinch a spot in the Western Hockey League playoffs. Seattle has a 24-37-7-2 record good for 57 points and is in seventh place in the Western Conference standings. With the win, the T-Birds are three points ahead of the eighth-place Everett Silvertips (24-39-2-4) and seven points ahead of the ninth-place Prince George Cougars (21-39-2-6), who lost to the Spokane Chiefs 6-4 Tuesday night. The T-Birds have two games remaining in the regular season while the Silvertips and Cougars have three games each. The Cougars are at 50 points and cannot catch the T-Birds in the standings. The top eight teams in the Western Conference make the playoffs. The T-Birds, who ended a three-year playoff drought, will host Games 3 and 4 of a first-round series against either the Portland Winterhawks or Kelowna Rockets. Game 3 will be at 7:05 p.m. Tuesday, March 26, at the ShoWare Center. Game 4 will be 7:05 p.m. Wednesday, March 27.

Connor Sanvido fires a shot for the Seattle Thunderbirds during an 8-3 win Tuesday over the Tri-City Americans. The victory clinched a playoff spot. COURTESY PHOTO, Seattle Thunderbirds, Brian Liesse The dates for Game 1 and 2 of the first round will be announced once an opponent has been determined. The T-Birds finish the season with a home-andhome series against the Portland Winterhawks. The T-Birds are at the Rose Garden for a 7 p.m. game Friday. They return to the ShoWare Center for a 7:05 p.m. faceoff Saturday. Seattle goalie Danny Mumaugh started in net for the T-Birds in front of a crowd of 5,034 and made 28 saves

on 31 shots to get his first career win as a T-Bird. Seattle jumped out to a 1-0 lead at 1:18 of the first period with a power-play goal by Luke Lockhart. Roberts Lipsbergs pushed the puck from the slot while falling down to Connor Honey in the left circle. Honey blasted the puck on net and Tri-City goalie Troy Trombley made the save. The puck rebounded to the left of the goal right to Lockhart. Lockhart jammed the puck under

Trombley for the goal. Tri-City (40-25-1-3) tied the game 1-1 at 5:18 of the first on a goal from Justin Feser. Malte Stromwall had the only assist on the goal. The T-Birds took a 3-1 lead on two shorthanded goals on the same penalty kill. On the first goal Seth Swenson sent the puck the length of the ice into the left corner of the Americans zone. Justin Hickman chased the puck down and got to it first. He fought for the puck up the wall with three Amer-

icans. The puck squirted out directly to Lockhart coming down the slot. Lockhart beat Trombley over the glove for the goal at 8:39 of the first. The shorthanded goal was Lockhart’s league leading seventh shorthand goal of the season. Swenson converted 50 seconds after Lockhart’s goal to give the T-Birds a 3-1 lead. Jesse Forsberg knocked the puck up the left wall to Swenson. Swenson tapped the puck off the boards and around the defenseman at the point. Swenson skated around the defenseman and got to the puck to create a breakaway. He came down on Trombley and beat the goalie over the glove. Stromwall cut the T-Birds lead to one goal when he scored with 18 seconds left in the first. Seattle got the two-goal lead back 1:03 into the second period. Lockhart took a shot that rebounded into the right circle. Alexander Delnov got to the puck and carried it behind the Tri-City net. Delnov fought off a defender to make a wraparound attempt at the right post. Trombley made the save, but Lipsbergs followed up Delnov and poked the puck under the goalie for his 25th goal of the season. Seattle outshot Tri-City 14-9 in the second period.


March 15, 2013 [15]

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Kent rugby club open to athletes of all sizes, abilities Anyone can play rugby. Just ask Tahoma High sophomore Dillon May, who runs cross country in the fall but plays rugby in the spring. He’s not a huge guy yet he’s fallen in love with the sport. And he points to teammate Noah Vaiese, a junior at Kentwood High who is an offensive lineman for the Conquerors football team, which many seem to think is the typical rugby player. “There’s a lot of misunderstandings about rugby,” May said. “People need to learn about the sport and then you’d see more people play rugby.” Kentwood’s football coach Rex Norris is the coach of the Kent Crusaders girls rugby team. He encourages

[ BINETTI from page 12 ] to pass through and seeds can more easily sprout and send down roots. In Western Washington the planting date for cool season crops (leaf crops, peas, beets, and carrots) is anytime from mid-March until mid May.

Q.

I would like to fill my empty porch containers with flowers that will be blooming for Easter. I would like to use the potted tulips and daffodils that I see for sale at the nursery. My question is: how long will they stay in bloom? T.S, Maple Valley

A.

Hop right in and celebrate Easter early by investing in pre-sprouted tulip, daffodils and other spring-blooming bulbs. If you choose bulbs that have tight buds and no blooms you can be assured of color for the next 3 to 4 weeks. This color flash will only last if you keep the plants cool and moist. I like to leave the bulbs in the plastic KENTHOPE AND KENT DOWNTOWN PARTNERSHIP are gathering for a litter cleanup day from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday. Volunteers are asked to meet at Kent-Kherson Peace Park, Second and Gowe streets. Wear work gloves and bring a broom, rake, shovel and trash picker if you have them. Bring the family, invite your friends. Plan to stay for lunch at one of Kent’s downtown restaurants or

his players to participate in a sport in the spring, Vaiese said, and mentions that rugby is among the options. “The thing with football, I was always afraid to hit,” May said. “Now that I’m older and taller, that helps. With rugby it will help you react faster in football. The speed is faster, so, it would definitely help with tackling.” Vaiese added that football players who participate in rugby in the spring will be in better shape in the fall and have better endurance on the gridiron. “In rugby it’s pretty much continuous action, a 35-minute half with no break except for halftime,” Vaiese said. Meanwhile, the Kentwood coach’s wife Nathalie Norris teaches French at Tahoma High, and she encouraged her students to try it out. She nursery pot and sink the entire pot into a larger container. Add pansies and primroses around the sides of the center pot and be sure to water both the center container and the side plantings. Then, in a few months when the spring bulbs are done you can lift the pot, spent bulbs and all right out of the container and replace with summer bloomer. You can even reuse the spent bulbs by tapping them out of the plastic nursery pot, separating the clumps of bulbs and replanting them into welldrained soil with the fading foliage still attached.

Q. I am going to replant a sunny slope using boulders to create a rock garden. I saw a photo of a spectacular display of color and the plants listed were pink and lavender creeping phlox, basket-of-gold, deep pink aubrietia and white candytuft. Will these plants survive here, where can I buy them and how easy are they to grow? N.G., Olympia

even offered extra credit, May said, if her pupils would go check out the winter camp at Kentlake. May went to the camp and had a blast. Then he started going to Sunday touch games. Before long, he was hooked. “It’s been really fun,” May said. “The biggest thing, though I like the speed of the game and the feel of the game, but I really like the camaraderie. It’s such an amazing sport. It’s a sport anyone can play. Both guys and girls can play it. It’s a worldwide sport, so there’s travel, too. It’s such a great game. It’s something different, too.” May said that rugby keeps him in shape for cross country while running in the fall helps him stay active so that when spring rolls around, he’s

A. Yes, these rock stars will all thrive, you can find creeping phlox, candytuft, aubrietia and basket-ofgold at local nurseries now and they are simple to grow – but only if you provide them with great drainage on a sunny or partly-shaded slope and remember that even drought-resistant rock garden plants need moisture the first summer so they can establish a root system. You can tidy up these spring bloomers by shearing them back by one half once the flowers fade – often this early summer crew cut will convince these colorful characters to give a summer-long encore performance.

ready for rugby. He can see himself running and playing rugby the rest of his life. May tried to recruit friends at school to come out to rugby. He takes the advice of one of the Crusaders boys coaches, Jeremy Torres, who suggests the players ask friends if they like to play touch football or kill the carrier. If they have, then rugby is just like the latter, but with rules. These conversations are when May runs into the misconceptions of rugby, particularly the one where people think players have to be big, like football lineman, to be successful. Vaiese has played rugby for three and a half years. While he may be big enough to be a high school football lineman, he knows his size may not be enough Marianne Binetti is the author of “Easy Answers for Great Gardens” and several other books. For book requests or answers to gardening questions, write to her at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. Send a selfaddressed, stamped envelope for a personal reply. For more gardening information, she can be reached at her website, www. binettigarden.com.

for college ball. Anyone can play rugby no matter what size. He first tried rugby when a friend invited him. “I wasn’t doing anything in the spring,” Vaiese said. “Football wasn’t my main sport.” And like May, he was hooked almost instantly. “I’ve fallen in love with it since I came out here,” Vaiese said. “That’s the good thing about this sport, it brings people together from different schools. And, anyone can run the ball. It’s a different feeling than football.” May described rugby as

W

“a brotherhood.” Vaiese feels the same way. While there are team bonding events, dinners, and so on, in football, because there are 60 or more players on the team it’s harder to get to know everyone. With rugby, because there are 20 to 25 players, Vaiese said, the team can easily feel like family on and off the field. He knows that sometimes the cost of playing can be an obstacle. Vaiese explained it’s possible to fundraise all the fees and not have to pay out of pocket if a player is motivated.

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coffee shops. KentHOPE, Seattle’s Union Gospel Mission and others are collaborating with Kent business leaders to address homeless issues and solutions, which include downtown litter, re-opening public restrooms, panhandling and sleeping on business property. To learn more, visit kenthope. wordpress.com. 753555

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BY KRIS HILL khill@covingtonreporter.com


[16] March 15, 2013

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banding together can and should do far more. He gave generously of his time to bring other churches together as an active member of the Kent Ministerial Service and continued his community involvement with the Kent Human Services Commission, Kent Valley Youth Services, Kent Community Service Center, Kent Kiwanis, among others.

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marketplace almost overnight. He was deeply troubled by the effect of this job crisis on Kent. Bill never saw people as Presbyterian first. He saw his service to God being service to all of mankind and worked hard to ensure families had food on the table. Church was just another word for community action in Billâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life. Seeing Bill Carleton, long-time minister of the First Presbyterian Church of Kent, in his long-term nursing home residence over the past eight years, he seemed at first glance a shadow of his former self. No longer the patriarch by virtue of his active leadership, no longer the husband and father that could bring comfort and support. I became angry

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of his former self. This was a deliberate fade to give me time to pick up the mantel. He left this world when I was ready, the day before my birthday on Feb. 19 this year. Now itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s my turn to teach. If you can see him in my words and actions, then you know he is still teaching me, eternally until I join him and the mantel passes once more. Thanks, Bill. A better lesson could not have been given to any of us. Dr. Bruce Carleton is director of the pharmaceutical outcomes program at British Columbia Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hospital, and professor of pediatrics, medical genetics, pharmaceutical sciences, population and public health.

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Billâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nursing home existence that this was not at all something to be mad at God about. In fact, it was something to celebrate. My father was not yet done teaching me or others. What role did I now need to fulfill in his life? What did I now need to do for my mother? My brothers? Sister? Who should do what as the cycle of life continues? What an incredible gift we were given with this slow fade of human life. He was happy to the end. Ask any of the nursing home staff. So I moved from being a listener of my fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s teaching to take on the role of teacher and with renewed vigor continue to help others in my own life. This was not a man who was a shadow

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with God. Why must this man, a true loving servant to Godâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mission in the world, suffer this fading existence, this seeming indignity of life before death? But we all know this is not an uncommon fading of human life. Nursing homes are filled with residents in similar circumstances. Speaking with friends, I heard the familiar words of those that are younger or less-informed: â&#x20AC;&#x153;For my death I want a massive heart attack that takes me instantlyâ&#x20AC;? echoed loudly in my ears from those attempting to control their own destinies. If it were only that simple â&#x20AC;&#x201C; to choose our own end. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not that simple, and frankly, there is a good reason why. I came to realize through

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He also led the nation in a prayer at the televised dedication of Kentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Boeing Space Center in the 1960s. I recall Billâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s response to the sudden layoffs that tragically affected the Kent community in the 1960s when Boeing cancelled its Supersonic Transport project (the namesake for the former Seattle NBA franchise). The food bank in town became a veritable crowded

[ TRIBUTE from page 6 ]

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March 15, 2013 [19]

www.kentreporter.com

38

Anniversary

1014 North Central Avenue Kent, WA 98032

742363

Quality Medicine Compassionate Care 253-852-3565 www.mcmoniglevet.com

Benson Pizza [253] 520-2990 23623 104TH Ave SE Kent WA 98032 741696

VOTE TODAY! Online:www.kentreporter.com Mail-in or Drop-off:

19426 68th Ave. S., Kent, WA 98032

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Services

743328

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M E R I D I A N

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E-mail______________________________________________________________________________________________________

Mon-Fri 6am to 3pm Sat & Sun 7am to 3pm

Bonaci Jewelers is now a proud Simon G dealer!

THANK YOU

for your votes... Kentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Best Jeweler!!

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EASTHILL MASSAGE CLINIC

741692

VOTED #1 IN 2011

Assisted Living for Active Adults 253-850-0333 Kent: 253-850-0333 112 Kennebeck Ave N 112 Ave. N. Kent, WA 98030 Kent,Kennebeck WA 98030 464393

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Community

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742290

Best Veterinarian 5 years in a row

253.520.7300 www.bibsalon.com

742338

Serving the animal community since 1970

UI"WF4&t,FOU 8"

FOR 21 YEARS OF CONTINUED SUPPORT!

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253-850-1100 www.easthillautosrvce.com

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253-630-5980 13121 SE Kent Kangley Rd #105, Kent WA 98030

(corner of 132nd Ave SE and Kent Kangley)

    &   

THANK YOU

FOR NOMINATING US

BEST AUTOMOTIVE in KENT

WE LOVE OUR CUSTOMERS!

743223

McMonigle Veterinary Hospital, PLLC

Your ballot will be entered for a chance to win: 1st prize - $150 gift card 2nd prize - $100 gift card 3rd prize - $50 gift card or one of 8 gift cards - $25

742292

253-854-2620

Call Jeff at

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$6.00

Expires 3/31/13

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THANK YOU

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Tina Russeff

10218 SE 240th St

206-920-4926

10803 SE Kent-Kangley Rd. Kent

Best of Kent Finalist 2012 741694

742052

Complimentary Ice Cream

743130

1975-2013

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THANK YOU FOR YOUR SUPPORT

Serving the Community since 1992

th

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Mary's Fine Food Restaurant

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741699

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253-854-3365

OPEN MON-SAT


[20] March 15, 2013

www.kentreporter.com

Serving Kent Since 1938 Kent Farmers Market

Events sponsored solely or partly by Kent Lions Service Organization Kent Cornucopia Days

Senior Breakfast at Kent Senior Center Saturday, March 16 9am - 10am

Memorial Day Ceremony at Tahoma National Cemetery May 27, 2013

A world wide organization of volunteers dedicated to sight and hearing. In Kent, we specialize locally in youth, families, seniors and veterans. We also own and produce Kent Cornucopia Days and the Kent Farmers Market.

253-852-5466 kentlions@gmail.com www.kentlionsclub.org

Kent Dragon Boat Races

Farmers Market (Oldest Market in King County) Saturdays, 9 am – 2 pm June 1 – Sept. 28, 2013 at Town Square Plaza Park

Want to get involved?

Sight and Hearing Foundation

Cornucopia Days (Largest Street Fair in the Pacific NW) July 11-14, 2013 www.kcdays.com

Dragon Boat Races (Largest in the State!) July 13, 2013

kentlionsclub.org

Kent Lions Meetings First and Third Tuesdays, 7pm Down Home Catering 211 1st Ave. – Kent, WA If our events and meetings do not meet your schedule, then please look at some of fellow service organizations (like Rotarians, Kiwanians, and others, that help our community). Contact us and we will put in touch with them!

Another Kent Lions Event

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Photo courtesy of Dan Meeker


Kent Reporter, March 15, 2013  

March 15, 2013 edition of the Kent Reporter

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