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May 10, 2013 [11]

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Baseball | Prep playoffs begin [16]

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Developers’ plans for downtown block take shape By ROBERT WHALE

Future glance: A developers’ conceptual look of the Auburn’s Project Lofts at the corner of West Main and South Division streets. COURTESY RENDERING,

rwhale@auburn-reporter.com

A mixed-use building comprised of 12,000 square feet of firstfloor retail facing East Main Street, below five floors of 128 marketrate apartments, transformable into condominiums. Such is the plan developers John McKenna and Brett Jacobsen have

Studio Meng Strazzara

for Project Lofts, the name they’ve given to the future building on the old Cavanaugh lot. Doug Lein, Auburn’s economic development manager, said this week that McKenna and Jacobsen are already into the full design phase of their project and hope to begin work by the end of the year. Their company, Plan A Develop-

ment, bought the block on East Main Street on March 11 from LLC Bankers Capital Management, LLC and Centrum Financial Services, Inc. for $1.4 million. According to the City’s newsletter “City News”, Project Lofts is to include a second-floor Plaza Level, replete with a central courtyard [ more PROJECT page 3 ]

Official count under way for recall of Pacific mayor By SHAWN SKAGER sskager@auburn-reporter.com

Robo sweeper

Story, more photos online… auburn-reporter.com

A robot leads City leaders and community volunteers in the ceremonial sweep down Main Street, kicking off Auburn’s Clean Sweep last Saturday morning. From left, City Councilmembers John Partridge, Bill Peloza and Wayne Osborne join Mayor

Pete Lewis, middle, and Auburn High School’s T.R.E.A.D. 3219 FIRST robotics team in the ceremony. Clean Sweep focuses on major cleanup and beautification efforts in downtown Auburn and other areas throughout the city. RACHEL CIAMPI, Auburn Reporter

FINDING, SHOWING OTHERS THE WAY Auburn man survives drug addiction, jail to build a career in counseling

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BY MARK KLAAS mklaas@auburn-reporter.com

Jail is a wasteland, a dead end for men and women awash in pain, despair, anger. Auburn’s George Brummell knows this all too well. Growing up in northeast Portland

www.auburnwa.gov/arts | 253-931-3043

and a heroin addict by his 15th birthday, Brummel spent the next 35 years fettered to the drug culture. And paid dearly for it. Brummel said he spent years locked away in regional and county jails in Washington and Oregon on drug-related [ more BRUMMELL page 4 ]

The City of Pacific should know Tuesday whether a vote to determine the fate of Mayor Cy Sun will be on the ballot this summer. The Committee to Recall Cy Sun turned in petitions to the King County Elections Division on April 29 having collected more than 550 signatures from registered voters in Pacific seeking a special election to decide Sun’s future as mayor. [ more RECALL page 3 ]

George Brummell has survived his own troubles to help others with similar problems. MARK KLAAS,

Auburn Reporter

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[2] May 10, 2013

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May 10, 2013 [3]

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Art and Wine Walk comes to downtown The third annual Art Walk returns Friday to downtown Auburn. The event – featuring quality local artists, fine wines and businesses – starts at 5 p.m. and ends

[ RECALL from page 1 ] According to Kim van Ekstrom, King County Elections chief communications officer, the process of verifying signatures on the petitions began Thursday. “We review those and continue to work through them and verify that all of the signatures are registered voters in the City of Pacific,” van Ekstrom said. “As soon as we reach the required number of signatures, or if we get through all of them and there aren’t enough, we issue either a certificate of sufficiency or a certificate of insufficiency.” To move forward, 412 verified signatures are required. According to van Ekstrom, the count is expected to take about

at 9 p.m. More than 25 artists will display and sell their works in the Main Street businesses serving as temporary galleries. “We’ve shortened the event to focus on an evening art and wine walk,” said Laura Westergard, executive director of the Auburn three days. If there are enough signatures after it is finished, a date will be set for a recall election. According to the committee’s attorney, Jeff Helsdon, an election could take place in late June or early July. Meanwhile, at Monday’s Pacific City Council workshop meeting, the council agreed to form a committee to determine how it will handle the possibility of Sun’s recall. “The citizens want to know the direction we are going, and the council needs to have a what-if plan,” Council President Leanne Guier said. “Everyone is going to be looking to the council for directions and answers,” she added.

Downtown Association and Art Walk co-chair. Original handmade quality paintings, mosaics and wearable art will be on display and for sale at downtown businesses. A full listing of participating artists and businesses is available at www.auburnartwalk.com. If Sun is recalled, it will be up to the council to select a councilmember to fill the rest of Sun’s term, which expires Jan. 1, 2016. “The impact of the recall election itself would be clear as soon as it’s certified,” said City Councilmember Joshua Putnam. “But then the reaction to it … how quickly would an interim mayor take power from council? How quickly could the council react to it? What needs to be done with compliance with contracts? Anything like that, we need to have (a plan).” Guier added: “The purpose is not to undermine or to do anything other than having a contingency plan.”

[ PROJECT from page 1 ] offering barbecue areas, entertainment space, garden landscaping and a community kitchen for the general use of all tenants. In other development news, Mayor Pete Lewis got the goahead Monday to enter into purchase-and-sale negotiations with Teutsch Partners, LLC of Seattle, talks that could end with the real estate services company’s acquisition of the last two City-owned blocks immediately south of City Hall. Those talks will concern the Krites-Huff block just east of the Sound Transit Center, the Gambini block on South Division, where the AuburnArea Chamber of Commerce is, or both. Under the City’s rosiest scenario, Lewis said after the City Council authorized him to begin negotiating with Teutsch, it means “all the City blocks in Auburn’s catalyst area” will

have been sold within the next 60 days. Provided Teutsch acquires any or all of the properties, any project it pursues would have to fit within the framework of the downtown development code, which describes buildings of 5-7 stories with a retail-commercial base and what can be in them. Spencer Alpert, principal of Alpert International, the force behind Auburn Junction, the proposed 27-parcel, 5.39acre mixed-use, urban village between the Sound Transit Station, City Hall and Safeway, has a 30-day option to meet or exceed any offer Teutsch Partners makes to the City. According to Teutsch Partners LLC’s website, the company formed in 1987 and is one of the premium commercial real estate services and development companies in the Pacific Northwest, having experience as both owner-developer and tenant and owner advisor.

Valley Professional Firefighters Local 1352 1402 Lake Tapps Parkway East, Suite 104 ∙ Box 435 ∙ Auburn, WA 9809 www.iaff1352.org

Valley Professional Firefighters Endorse John Partridge for Mayor The Valley Professional Firefighters, IAFF Local 1352, announced today that they are endorsing John Partridge for Mayor of Auburn. The Local received in-depth questionnaires and conducted interviews with all three candidates for Mayor. “While we were glad to hear from all three candidates, Councilman Partridge stood out. Our Political Action Committee, Executive Board and the membership at large overwhelmingly voted to endorse John,” said Jesse Mitchell, the Local’s political liaison. “John’s vision for public safety in Auburn is key to our support,” Union President Norm Golden said. “This includes filling the 18 budgeted police officer positions, as that directly effects the safety of both the citizens and our membership.” Dave Cook, a 30-year firefighter and longtime Auburn resident was proud to endorse Councilman Partridge. “As the Auburn Police and Fire Department Chaplain for 7 years, John understands the importance of public safety, and what it takes to make Auburn safe.” Councilman Partridge worked to continue the 2012 Fire Benefit Charge that maintains a high level service for the Valley Regional Fire Authority. He also is a 2013 graduate of FireOps 101, a one day training for elected officials that allows them to live a “day in the life of a firefighter.” John also served as the Auburn Police and Fire Department Chaplain from 1997 to 2004. Valley Professional Firefighters is an affiliate of the International Association of Fire Fighters and represents the 108 Firefighters, Captains, Battalion Chiefs and clerical staff that serve Auburn, Algona and Pacific.

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[4] May 10, 2013

www.auburn-reporter.com [ BRUMMELL from page 1 ]

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charges, unable to shake his reckless ways, unable to stay clean. He had no one to turn to, nowhere to hide. “It’s very depressing,” Brummell said of his prison experience.”It gives you a chance to make an inner commitment to change. “I look back and see how a person doesn’t have anything realistic they would want to change to,” he said. “They don’t have a path, nothing to reach for, and that’s the way I was.” At a personal crossroads, Brummell, 49, recalls sitting in a King County Jail cell one day, staring into the cold eyes of a lengthy sentence for drug trafficking, when he had an epiphany. “The Holy Spirit came into my life, changed my heart and changed my life,” he said. “I had decided I had had enough incarceration.” Brummell served 102 months, half of them in community custody. Given a chance to begin a new life, Brummell found a home, a job and support from Grace Community Church. The congregation embraced him, and its leaders gave him a chance to succeed. To reciprocate, Brummell began to help others, volunteering his time and joining support groups to counsel individuals and families victimized by chemical dependency,

domestic violence and other problems. Returning to school to learn and to obtain the skills he would need to counsel professionally, Brummell completed an internship with the Recovery Centers of King County. He has since graduated from Faith Seminary of Tacoma with a degree in religion and is in his second year of graduate studies. He completes his master’s in counseling next month, which will net him a mental health credential to complement the state-certified chemical dependency professional credential he earned at Highline Community College. “It was my five-year plan to go back to school to become a drug and alcohol counselor,” Brummell said. “The journey was interrupted by my relapses, but I wanted to complete it.” Brummell has since opened his own practice in Auburn, Hope+Help Counseling, with a growing clientele in South King County. As someone who can personally relate to his clients, Brummell helps others secure housing, employment, schooling and other needs. He does it by mapping out a realistic, obtainable, step-by-step plan. Where drugs, violence or other turmoil have ripped apart individuals, children, parents and families, he offers counseling. “George listens attentively and then is able to speak in

a language, understand a vocabulary and navigate a system that is very unapproachable to many in need,” said Shelly David, a domestic violence legal advocate. “He uses his own life stories to make you understand that he is coming from a place of really ‘knowing’ how it is. “George is a great combination of heart for what matters (the people in need) and skill within the counseling/therapy systems. Without his special and spiritual forthrightness, the persons who need his voice would never access the proverbial ‘cup of cold water,’” David said. The need to reach out is even greater today. Brummell hopes to make a difference. “Identification is a huge component in helping anybody. You have to have that connection,” he said. “Once you do, there is a trust factor. … I’ve been there. You’ve been there.” His career is his passion, his purpose in life. He is thankful for the many friends and colleagues who helped him find his way. Giving back is vital. “It is important to me … because I know the pain, I know what it’s like to be caught in a web of hopelessness, whether it be addiction, unemployment or family issues,” Brummell said. “A person without hope is a sad individual. … To dig themselves out of their hole, they have to have hope. … You always need hope.”


May 10, 2013 [5]

www.auburn-reporter.com Last week’s poll results:

“Should we expand background checks for gun purchases?” Yes: 68% No: 32%

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● LET TErs...your opinion counts: To submit an item or photo: e-mail submissions@auburn-reporter.com; mail attn: Letters, Auburn Reporter, 19426 68th Ave. S., Kent, WA, 98032; fax 253.833.0254.

Support Backus for Auburn mayor I’m writing to voice my support and ask other citizens of Auburn to join me in electing Nancy Backus for Mayor of Auburn. Nancy is the right candidate for the future of Auburn as we contemplate and select new leadership to continue moving forward as an inclusive community. Now, I’ve read all the letters to the editor stating that Auburn is heading in the wrong direction, and Auburn isn’t more than you can imagine. I completely disagree with those negative thoughts and opinions. I see Auburn as a community with character and huge potential for positive growth that has been well planned out and paid for without breaking the bank – like I’ve seen happen in neighboring communities. The reason my family lives

The Auburn Reporter welcomes letters to the editor on any subject. Letters must include a name, address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Letters may be edited for length. Letters should be no more than 250 words in length. Submissions may be printed both in the paper and electronically. Deadline for letters to be considered for publication is 2 p.m. Tuesday. in Auburn is because it is a community that cares about its citizens, is safe, and focuses on providing quality events and opportunities for those willing to participate. It is leaders like Nancy Backus who have helped Auburn reach this present point in its journey.

Legislature must support dropout prevention program Under the Washington State constitution, providing an ample education for all students is identified as state government’s “paramount duty.” Last year, the state Supreme Court ruled that the Legislature had failed to meet that duty by persistently underfunding our schools. This year, the Legislature is responding. The

governor and lawmakers of both parties agree that upward of $1 billion in new funding needs to go to education in the budget they are now debating in Olympia. Curiously, however, some lawmakers want to actually eliminate funding for one of our state’s most successful education programs: Navigation 101.

Nancy Backus is a candidate who cares, listens and works with all – residents, businesses and others – to find creative solutions that meet the needs of all parties involved. Nancy wants this community to keep growing to provide job opportunities for future generations, so they can afford to live in Auburn and raise another generation in this great community. Auburn doesn’t need to be fixed. It needs to be furthered. Elect Nancy Backus as mayor to keep Auburn growing and being a quality community for future generations. – Terry Davis

Letters policy

GUEST EDITORIAL

my turn

Vote online:

Like many other people throughout the region, I caught the evening local news covering the May Day demonstrations. Peering up at a television inside Auburn’s Rainbow Cafe, I watched with mounting anger as for yet one more year, people, their faces swathed in bandanas or concealed under gas masks, hurled rocks and obscenities at police who had asked them to clear the streets. Bad enough. But hearing local media describe the provocateurs as “demonstrators” and “protestors” or even “anarchists” really fried my wig. I don’t buy any of that, no way, no how. And people who make their living with words should know better. I have always considered it one’s patriotic duty to raise a fuss from time to time in the face of wrong and injustice, to sound, in Whitman’s words, one’s “barbaric yawp” over the rooftops of the world. Like those civil rights protestors of the 1960s did, demonstrating for the simple right to sit at a lunch counter in Birmingham, Ala., and eat lunch. Or before them the women’s suffragettes, agitating for the right to vote. Or the abolitionists before that, demanding an end to human chattel slavery. But extending these terms to people involved in the May Day mayhem in Seattle grants them a status and a dignity to which they are not entitled. For one thing, it makes no distinction between the earlier, peaceful May Day demonstrations and the primitive stuff that developed as darkness came on. In a wider sense, it lumps them in with the women suffragettes and other brave souls who suffered cracked bones and worse, fighting for a better deal. It’s not acceptable. I think the more egregious error, however, in calling those guys “protestors,” was the total absence of anything on the ground remotely resembling a cause as evening came on.

Brandon Ervin

“Should the state do more to fund education?”

Protestors? No, just ‘rebels without a clue’

perspective

?

Question of the week:

● Q UO T E O F NO T E : “I said from Day 1 that this was going to be one of the toughest budgets we’d have to put together. We’ll have to come together. It’s somewhere in the middle, we all know that, it’s just a matter of getting there.” – Rep. Pat Sullivan, D-Covington, House Majority Leader, on reaching a state budget in special session.

Robert Whale

AUBURN

OPINION

www.auburn-reporter.com

Navigation 101 is an education program for students, scientifically proven to reduce dropout rates. Fifty-two percent of all middle and high schools here in Washington use Navigation 101 to help kids prepare for their future and graduate. Eliminating it now will make our state’s dropout problem worse.   We use Navigation 101’s curriculum and tools to help our students develop their core competencies

Wasting money on the golf course Golf course, golf course, golf course. I am so sick of reading about the golf course and sicker yet [ more letters page 6 ]

in career and life planning, postsecondary option decision making, college admissions, the financial aid process and more. The program also provides tools for counselors, teachers and administrators to track and monitor student and school performance. Through this comprehensive set of curriculum and tools, we have been able to significantly increase high school graduation and college enrollment rates. Some kids thrive in traditional classrooms and need very little help from specialized programs like [ more MY TURN page 6 ]


www.auburn-reporter.com expect to wreak havoc on people and or property. These guys call themselves anarchists. But I wonder if they have ever considered what real anarchy would mean. Something the writer G.K. Chesterton once wrote made an impression on me. Without rules, Chesterton argued, “life wouldn’t be any fun.” Without rules and standards, that is, everything that enables human beings to live together in relative harmony, everything we hold dear would be impossible. In the absence of rules, for example, there would be no sports, which certainly rely on them. Without agreed-upon standards of

behavior, no one would be safe at night anywhere. No, anarchy wouldn’t be any fun. And I suspect that had the Seattle police simply waded into the crowd and started clubbing and punching, the “anarchists” would have been the first to bitch about “police misbehavior.” Which, of course, would imply some sort of standard officers had failed to live up to. So please, let’s have no more nonsense about “demonstrators” or “protestors” or even “anarchists”. If we must call them something, I prefer the short, yet apt words of Mr. Tom Petty: “Rebels without a clue.”

[ MY TURN from page 5 ] districts is just over $5 mil-

are crucial in this debate. They need to hear from you. Please call the toll free legislative hotline today at 1-800-562-6000, and ask Rep. Sullivan and Sen. Fain to support continued funding for Navigation 101. Education is our paramount duty. In fulfilling that duty our leaders need to remember that when it comes to learning, one size does not fit all. Many of our kids need the help Navigation 101 offers. Let’s keep this vital program available to the hundreds of schools and hundreds of thousands of kids who depend on it.

Was there a change they had in mind? I didn’t hear about it. Were they upset about a particular law or policy? Must have missed that one, too. Indeed, I’m convinced after years of watching this play out that the rock throwers really don’t have a cause, unless one wants to call a cause showing up in Seattle every year on May 1 to vent one’s personal anger and disappointment with life by smashing things. You don’t bring gas masks unless you intend to pick a fight. You don’t bring weapons unless you

Navigation 101. But for many others, the targeted assistance provided by Navigation 101 is crucial. I have literally seen many kids stay in school, graduate, and move on to successful futures because of Navigation 101. It is hard to understand the rationale behind eliminating funding for this program. We know it works. Years of data prove that Navigation 101 helps students succeed, and our state Superintendent of Public Instruction’s office recommends and stands behind this program. We know it isn’t expensive. The two year budget to keep Navigation 101 available to all school

lion; not a large program in the context of a budget of more than $30 billion, especially when we are adding $1 billion in education funding. And we know we have to do more to lower dropout rates. Currently, nearly one in four of Washington’s students fail to graduate on time. Navigation 101 is designed specifically to address this crisis. Why would we take this resource away from school districts that are using it to change lives right now? The state Legislature is working on a new two-year state budget now. Your legislators, Rep. Pat Sullivan (D-Covington) and Sen. Joe Fain (R-Auburn),

Brandon Ervin is the career and college director at Lincoln High School in Tacoma. Reach him at 253-571-6659 or Bervin@tacoma.k12.wa.us.

CULTURE ON STAGE Tyler Sison, above, performs a Native American dance during the Auburn Mountainview High School Multicultural Fair last Friday. Tyler, who is Colville/Nisqually, performed with his father, Mark, of the Nisqually Tribe, as part of the Northern Traditional Native Dancers. Right, Nicholas Aumua does a Samoan dance. The school’s traditional spring celebration featured an assembly in the school gym, showcasing student songs and dances from many cultures. Presented by the Auburn Mountainview Multicultural Club, the diversity

[ LETTERS from page 5 ] about all the money that has been poured into it, and yet it’s still losing money. Now our demented City Council wants to pour another $35,000 (or more) into the clubhouse for audio-visual equipment. This is such a gross waste of

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Thank you A sincere thank you to the city of Auburn and Mayor Lewis for once again welcoming the National Day of Prayer. The contrast between the anarchists railing against the government and Christians praying for our government just one day apart couldn’t have been more stark. – Karen Shepherd

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with a second look once he learned it could delay the improvements until 2014. Bottom line, the taxpayers of Auburn do not need $35,000 of their money being spent on A-V equipment at the golf course. – Jeanne Herold

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taxpayers’ money. It’s time this facility was sold to private enterprise. The council won’t agree to lower the water/sewer costs on our utility billings, but wants to pour more money into the clubhouse of a failing golf course. Rave to Councilmember John Holman for wanting to take a second look at this project and that all costs associated be referred back to council prior to expenditure. And rant to Councilmember Bill Peloza who wanted nothing more to do

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program also included booths, food from many ethnic groups, lunch activities and games. MARK KLAAS, Auburn Reporter

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[6] May 10, 2013 [ whale from page 5 ]

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May 10, 2013 [7]

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CALENDAR Events Auburn Tourism: For special events in the Auburn area, visit the website: www.auburntourism.com. Auburn Art Walk & Wine Tasting: 5-9 p.m. May 10, downtown Auburn. Experience art, music and wine tasting. More than 25 artists will display and sell their works in the Main Street businesses serving as temporary galleries. A full listing of participating artists and businesses are available at www. auburnartwalk.com. Wine tastings are coordinated by the Auburn Wine and Caviar. A walking map and wine tasting tickets will be available at an information booth at the Sound Transit Plaza and ADA office, 222 E. Main St. For more information, visit auburndt.org. Mountain View Cemetery’s Marker Cleanup Day: 9 am.-1 p.m. May 11, Mountain View Cemetery, 2020 Mountain View Drive, Auburn. Families invited to care and clean their markers. Cemetery staff on hand to help families. For more information, call 253-9313028 or visit www.mtviewcemeteryauburn.com. Neely Mansion May Tea: May 11, 12303 SE Auburn-Black Diamond Road, off Highway 18. Seatings at 12:30 p.m., 2 p.m., 3:30 p.m. Neely Mansion Association invites the public. Gift shop, tour historic house, piano music. $15 per guest. Reservations required. Please call 253-850-2777. Relay For Life of Auburn: 6 p.m. May 17, Auburn Memorial Field, 801 4th St. NE, Auburn. www.relayforlife. org. YMCA Summer Programs Open House: 6-8 p.m. May 17, Auburn Valley YMCA, 1620 Perimeter Road SW. Arts, crafts, snacks. Climb the Alpine Tower and wall. For more information, call 253-833-2770 or visit www.seattleymca.org. Petpalooza: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. May 18, Game Farm Park, 3030 R St. SE,

Memorial Day

Auburn. Free event for pet lovers and a special day for pets. Dog Trot Fun Run begins at 9:30 a.m. (registration fees apply). Live entertainment, children’s activities, a noon pet parade, more than 150 vendor booths, pet adoptions, exams, vaccinations and other related services, giveaways, food vendors and activities to keep both humans and pets entertained. Sponsors include 100.7 The Wolf, Radio Disney AM 1250, Green River Veterinary Hospital and Del’s Feed & Farm Supply. For more information, call 253-931-3043 or visit www.auburnwa.gov/petpalooza.

Memorial Day of Remembrance: 10 a.m. May 27, Mountain View Cemetery, 2020 Mountain View Drive, Auburn. For more information, call 253-931-3028 or visit www.mtviewcemeteryauburn.com. Hillcrest Memorial Park: 10 a.m. May 27, 1005 Reiten Road, Kent. Presented by American Legion post 15 and Kentwood High School JROTC. Tahoma National Cemetery: 1 p.m. May 27, 18600 SE 240th St., Kent. Information: 425-413-9614.

Auburn’s 122nd birthday party: 4-8 p.m. June 14, City Hall Plaza, 25 West Main St. The Auburn Downtown Association in cooperation with the City of Auburn present the celebration. Food vendors, a beer garden, local musicians, displays. Proceeds support the Auburn Food Bank.

Benefits Auburn Riverside Bands Cafe and Auction: 6-9 p.m. May 10, Auburn Riverside High School, 501 Oravetz Road. Tickets: $10 includes spaghetti dinner, auction, live swing music from ARHS Jazz bands and dance lessons. Bid on items and help support the band program.

Second annual Juneteenth celebration: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. June 15, Kent Senior Center, 600 E. Smith St. Community-wide event features programs, information, vendors, food, entertainment and speakers while commemorating African American freedom and emphasizing education and achievement. Free and open to the public. KBAC seeks a major co-sponsor for the event. If interested, please contact Richard Johnson, director of project funding for KBAC, May 20 at 253-631-7944 or ajrj01@msn.com. To learn more about the organization, call 253-852-0614 or visit www.kentblackactioncommission.com.

The connect!kids Walk: 11 a.m.1 p.m. May 11, SuperMall, becoming the Outlet Collection, 1101 Supermall Way, Auburn. Walk begins in connecting concourse atrium. Free. Community fundraising event supporting the St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital in the fight against childhood cancer. Event includes free family activities – face painting, arts and crafts, a mini safety fair sponsored by the Auburn Police Department, and a photo booth. Donations will be accepted, and the Outlet Collection will match them. The Outlet Collection is asking for a $5 donation for connect!kids walk T-shirts. The Outlet Collection will match donations up to $500. The Parent Map and Auburn Police sponsor the walk. 253-833-9500, www.outletcollectionseattle.com/ connect-kids.

Auburn Wine Art Music Festival: 10 a.m.-10 p.m. July 20, downtown Auburn. Auburn Downtown Association, City of Auburn, City of Auburn Arts, Parks and Recreation, and the Auburn Area Chamber of Commerce/Tourism present the event. Merchant Market on Main host. Specialty vendors, food, music, dance, entertainment, other activities. Wine and beer tasting 2-10 p.m. Information: www.auburndt.org.

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The Auburn Reporter is published RN BU AU R every Friday and delivery tubes are E T REPOR available FREE to our readers who live in our distribution area. Our newspaper tube can be installed on your property at no charge to you. Or the tube can be provided to you to install at your convenience next to your mailbox receptacle or at the end of your driveway. Pick up your FREE tube at our Auburn office, located at 19426 68th Ave S, Suite A, Kent during regular business hours.

Auburn Symphony Orchestra, A Little Win, A Little Music: 6-7:15 p.m. May 11, Meridian Valley Country Club, 24830 136th Ave. SE, Kent. Wine tasting, silent auction, music and dinner. Cost: $65 per person. Country club attire. For more information email: therottle@comcast.net or 253-939-2429.

(Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.)

Stamp Out Hunger: May 11. Local letter carriers will drop off

bags in advance at households, urging residents to fill them with nonperishable food for pickup on May 11. Community members are joining postal carriers in the nation’s largest single-day food drive, benefiting Food Lifeline’s efforts to stock area food banks and to feed hungry people throughout King County. www.foodlifeline.org/stamp. Helping Women In Transition: 7-10 p.m. June 7, Kent Senior Center, 600 E. Smith St., Kent. Food, entertainment and fashion show as the Lois Renfro Foundation and Hope+Help Counseling launch a new community program designed to equip and empower single mothers in transition. Teaching moms how to live healthy, have successful recovery and maintain parental rights. Proceeds support the program. Tickets: $30. For tickets, call Claudia 253-315-4450 or Hope+Help Counseling, 253-347-0428. For more information, visit www.loisrenfrofoundation.org.

day, July 19, 5-9 p.m. and Saturday, July 20, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. If you are interested, applications can be found at www. algonawa.gov or you can contact Kevin Caviezel at City Hall 253-833-2897 or kevinc@algonawa.gov.

Seniors AAA Driver Improvement Program: 9 a.m.-4 p.m. May 17, Wesley Homes Lea Hill, 32049 109th Place SE, Auburn. Course gives practical guidance for traffic accident prevention and enhances driver safety and confidence. Course completion qualifies drivers 55 years of age and older for automobile insurance premium discounts. Cost is $16 per person. Pre-registration is required. For enrollment information, call 206-243-3564.

Entertainment

SIN vies for slot in Mayhem Festival By SHAWN SKAGER sskager@auburn-reporter.com

Volunteers

“The Miracle Worker”: 7:30 p.m. May 9-11. Auburn Actors’ Guild presentation. Powerfully told by playwright William Gibson, this classic biographical play tells the story of fortitude and

Auburn metal band SIN will slug it out at the Battle for Mayhem Fest showcase at Studio 7 in Seattle on May 17. At stake, a showcase spot on the Sumerian Stage during this summer’s Rockstar Energy Drink Mayhem Festival, which swings into the White River Amphitheatre on July 7, featuring headliners Rob Zombie, Mastodon, Amon Amarth and Five Finger Death Punch. At the battle, three bands will be chosen – based on songwriting, originality, stage presence, crowd reaction and ability – to open the festival in front of thousands of metal mad fans. “It’s just about exposure, exposure, exposure,” SIN guitarist and vocalist Tim Berry said. “I’m hoping this will be our jump start. We’ve been looking for this kind of opportunity for a while.” “Even if we don’t win, we’re still hoping to just get seen,” drummer Arron Humphrey added. SIN got its start back in 2009, originally forming as BOSS, featuring Humphrey and guitarist Jacob Carroll. Initially the band struggled to find the right fit at bass and vocals. Enter Tim and Zac Berry, brothers who had been playing Auburn’s Open Rebuke with their father, Tim Berry Sr.

Algona Days: The City is looking for vendors for this year’s celebration – Fri-

[ more CALENDAR page 10 ]

[ more SIN page 10 ]

Beat the Raven 5K Fun Run & Walk: 9 a.m. June 15, Auburn Riverside High School, 501 Oravetz Road. Benefits for the Auburn Riverside cross country team and the National MS Society. USATF-certified, out-and-back course. Cost: $25 pre-registration (includes T-shirt), $30 day of race. Contact: Tim Wright at 253-804-5154 or tawright@ auburn.wednet.edu. Info: swift.auburn. wednet.edu/arhs/ccountry/index.php

Health Cascade Regional Blood Center drives: 6:30-10 p.m. May 17, Relay for Life, Auburn High School Memorial Stadium, 800 Fourth St., NE. For more information, call 1-877-242-5663 or visit www.crbs.net/home. Puget Sound Blood Center drives: For more information, call 253-9458667 or please visit www.psbc.org. Living Tobacco-free Weekly Free Support Group: 6 p.m. Wednesdays, MultiCare Auburn Medical Center, second floor, Heart Care Center classroom, 202 N. Division St. Free one-hour weekly support group meeting open to adults and teens wanting to quit tobacco, newly quit, struggling with relapse or helping a friend quit tobacco. For more information, contact Heidi Henson at 253-223-7538 or hhenson@ seattleymca.org.

AUBURN AVENUE THEATER Auburn Avenue Theater, 10 Auburn Ave. Call Auburn Parks, Arts & Rec at 253-931-3043, MondayThursday, 8 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m.-noon, or online at www. brownpapertickets.com. Rodgers and Hammerstein Movie Series Package: 8 p.m. • May 12: “South Pacific”; • May 19: “The Sound of Music” . Tickets: $3. Ave Kids presents “Rapunzel”: 2 p.m. May 11. Neither long locks of hair nor large locks on towers are enough to keep a rainbowhaired maiden from trying to follow her dreams. Can our hair-oine escape from her tiny roomwith-a-view, or will she be trapped in her tower forever? Join Storybook Theater as you experience this favorite story on stage. Tickets: $6. May Comedy at the Ave: 7:30 p.m. May 17. Three comedians in one night. Recommended for ages 18 and above. Tickets: $17/$15. Auburn Performing Arts Center APAC, 700 E. Main St. Call Auburn Parks, Arts & Rec at 253-931-3043, Monday-Thursday, 8 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m.-noon, or online at www.brownpapertickets.com.

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A 7-year-old boy accidentally shot his 9-year-old sister on May 1, Auburn Police reported. The shooting happened around 9:30 p.m. at a home in the 4600 block of Auburn Way South. The gun, a 22-caliber rifle, was in the closet of a third sibling, who was not home at the time, police said. Medics transported the girl to Harborview Medical Center in Seattle with non life-threatening injuries. “Only one shot was fired, and it was accidental,” Auburn Police Commander Mike Hirman said. “The gun belongs to the 14-year-old brother, who had recently taken the gun out shooting. The gun is normally kept in a locked case – and the mother showed the case to the officers – but the 14-year-old had apparently not replaced it.” Hirman added that no charges will be filed on the mother but police are checking with the juvenile prosecutor about the 14-year-old.

This week’s…

May 4

Police Blotter

Trespassing: 12:06 p.m., 720 A St. SE. A man made himself unwelcome until 2014 at Klay Krazy Ceramics.

Auburn police responded to the following calls for service, among many others, between May 3 and 6:

Theft: 6:30 a.m., 2800 block of F Street Southeast. A man reported the theft of a firearm and debit card from his home several days earlier.

May 3

May 6

Traffic offense: 6:43 a.m., 814 44th St. NW. A driver impatient to enter a parking lot sideswiped a pedestrian, thereby getting himself busted for reckless driving and driving with a suspended license.

Fire & Rescue Blotter The Valley Regional Fire Authority responded to 161 calls for service between April 29 and May 5, among them the following:

Theft: Overnight, 32700 block of 110th Avenue Southeast. Somebody smashed a car’s window then swiped golf clubs, a laptop and an Xbox gaming system worth an undisclosed sum.

Burglary: 6 a.m., 1305 C St. SW. An employee at the City of Auburn’s maintenance yard reported that between May 4 and 6 burglars had struck several City shops and stolen a City-owned vehicle.

Vandalism: 12:12 a.m., 116 Clay St. NW. Vandals made victims of two

April 29

April 30

Aid call: 11:37 a.m., (Lea Hill). Firefighters treated a woman who had fallen, dislocating her shoulder. A private ambulance transported her to MultiCare Auburn Medical Center (MAMC).

River rescue: 12:05 p.m., (2200 block of Riverview Drive, Auburn). Auburn police plucked a wet, shivering elderly woman from the Green River and got her up the steep river bank where firefighters and medics could help her before transporting her to MAMC.

May 1 Dumpster fire: 9:47 p.m., (Lake-

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with a dog on the loose, but, unable to capture the peripatetic pooch, the officer left the errant owner with a warning of tickets to come. And the thief ran away with the phone: 2:39 p.m., 1101 Supermall Way SW. Somebody asked to borrow another person’s cell phone and then ran off with it. Burglary: 4:17 p.m., 31217 124th Avenue SE, An unknown person broke into an unoccupied space in an office building complex, but danged if anybody could say whether anything was taken. Theft: 3:05 p.m., 1102 Supermall Way SW. A man let a woman he land Hills). Firefighters responding to a Dumpster fire at an apartment complex in Lakeland Hills used a hose line and tank water to drown the roaring refuse fire.

May 4 Propane leak: 2:14 p.m., ( Auburn). Firefighters responding to a propane leak in the 4200 block of A Street Southeast found a 20-gallon propane tank leaking from its

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May 5 Brush fire: 5:28 p.m., (Auburn). Firefighters responding to a 50’ x 20’ brush fire along the Union Pacific right of way battled it with water supplemented by foam. Investigators could not figure out what started the fire.

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Purchase an ad in memory or in honor of a loved one that has touched your life.

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Auburn’s Katie Utgaard was among Western Washington University students who recently received second place in the Society of Manufacturing Engineers Manufacturing Challenge in Long Beach, Calif. The team consisted of 15 members who worked to create a manufacturing process for an item. This year the team created a composite carbon fiber tackle box for fishing flies.

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County, Terminal Park team members Wyatt Pritchard, Isabel Kim, Zachary Botz, Emma Hon and Jordan Widener reached the Grand Challenge by winning the school, district and regional challenges.

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[10] May 10, 2013 [ sin from page 7 ]

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“Right before my dad retired I auditioned for these guys as a vocalist,” Tim Berry said. “Zac actually auditioned first and that kind of brought me down, because they were auditioning on my equipment. They liked what I did, and so for a while I was playing for both bands, that was a little crazy.” “We jammed around with a couple of singers but no one was really killing it,” Humphrey said. “These guys pretty much got in

when they tried out. It was kind of a ‘no-say, you might as well join’.” After a handful of shows as BOSS, the band shuffled its lineup, temporarily booting Carroll, before settling down and getting serious as SIN. “We kicked Jake out. We didn’t really like where it was going and thought it was him,” Berry said. “But it wasn’t,” Humphrey said. “So six months later Jake was back in.” This year SIN has been busy, playing eight shows

and building a rapid fan base. “We have pretty loyal fans,” Humphrey said. “We have a small fan base of loyal fans, we just need to get it bigger,” Berry said. Sonically, the band puts the pedal to the metal with its crushing, technical style, featuring the diverse vocals of the Berry brothers, able fretwork by Carroll and the steady foundation laid by Humphrey. According to Humphrey and Berry, the band is careful not to define its sound

or get stuck in any musical ruts, all while maintaining music over image. “A lot of the new stuff right now is, everything is about hipsters and scene kids,” Berry said. “It’s about image now, and we’re trying to bring back sound,” Humphrey said. “We haven’t labelled ourselves, and we think that’s the best way to go about it because then we can play with any band we want to,” Berry continued. “We basically call ourselves

Zac Berry, SIN bassist and vocalist, performs for the crowd. The band plays May 17 in Seattle for a spot in this summer’s Mayhem Festival.

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experimental. We can play hardcore, we’re comfortable with thrash and speed metal and just straight-up, Devildriver style metal. But that was a big decision we had to make to not just play one style. That way we won’t be categorized.” The band has a couple of songs available for listeners at www.reverbnation.com/ sinauburn, but plans are in the works for a full-length debut album. And, according to the band, listeners are in for a ride. “We’re breaking out of

our comfort zones and trying everything,” Humphrey said. “We’re trying everything but we’re not loyal to any one style.” “We jumble it up all the time,” Berry added. “Some bands will record a couple of really heavy albums, then change. We jumble it up all the time, so people are used to us doing anything.” Tickets for the multiband, May 17 Battle for Mayhem Fest at Studio 7 are $10 and available through the band, which can be contacted at www.facebook. com/SIN.AUBURN.

[ calendar from page 7 ]

Messiah Lutheran Church, 410 H St. NE, Auburn. A stage musical adaptation of Robert Fulghum’s book of short essays – a funny, insightful and heartwarming look at what is profound in everyday life. Tickets: $12 adults, $10 kids 14 & under, $10 seniors. Info@messiahlutheranchurchauburnwa.org.

friendship between tragically deaf, blind and ultimately mute Helen Keller and her passionate, resilient teacher, Annie Sullivan. Tickets are available for presale at the AHS Bookkeeper’s Office and are also available at the door; $10 general admission and $5 for students, seniors and military. This show is recommended for adults and well-prepared children over the age of 10, and has limited on-stage seating.

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Jazz series:: 6-9 p.m., Saturdays, Auburn Wine and Caviar Company, 2402 A St. SE, Auburn. Saxophone and flute master Mark Lewis performs each week with a different featured guest musician – or two – from around the region. No cover. Schedule: May 11, Norm Bellas, Hammond B3 organ. For more information, call 253-887-8530.

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[12] May 10, 2013

www.auburn-reporter.com

Auburn awaits popular, festive Petpalooza at 9:30 a.m. Look also for live entertainment like the Skyhoundz Disc Dog Championships, Seattle Flydogs demos, pony rides, agility areas, the noon pet parade, more than 150 vendor booths, giveaways, and lots of activities to keep humans and pets entertained. Back also is the popular 40-by-20-foot petting zoo, rife with wallabies, miniature horses, llamas, pot-bellied piggies, Sicilian donkeys, sheep and other

By ROBERT WHALE rwhale@auburn-reporter.com

With a leap, a bound, and here and there an oinkoink, Petpalooza, Auburn’s free celebration of those fabulous beasts in our lives, returns May 18 to Game Farm Park for another day of fun. The festival starts at 10 a.m. and ends at 5 p.m. Leashed to this midspring festival is the annual opening act, the popular Dog Trot 3K/5K Fun Run

animals not always found in other petting zoos. There’s Ag-ventureland, offering 10 different handson interactive activities for kids to try out, like milking a life-size, Fiberglass cow, pony saddling and riding pedal tractors. Enjoy top-flight entertainment on the main entertainment stage, from Auburn’s Parrot Lady to the Fabulous Murf Tones. “GASCAR inter-species animal racing is back, and it’s lots of fun,” said Kristy

Saturday, May 18 10am - 5pm Game Farm Park, 3030 R Street SE

Live Animal Entertainment 150+ Vendors Petting Zoo • Pony Rides Reber Ranch’s “Unleashed” Pet Contest Skyhoundz Disc Dog Championships Flydog Demos • Agility Area • Pet Parade Children’s Activities and much more!

3K/5K

DOG TROT

$20 per person late registration fee

253-931-3043 www.auburnwa.gov/petpalooza 785058

Green River Veterinary Hospital

REPORTER

Donald W. Edwards DVM

General Surgery Internal Medicine Dentistry Laser Surgery Laser Therapy Digital Radiology Cutting Edge Therapy and Diagnostics Laboratory

4212 Auburn Way North www.GreenRiverVet.com

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Auburn-based Budu Racing takes over the timing of dog race events, employing chips in the dogs’ bibs that record the precise time they cross the start line and cross back over the finish line. And there’ll be an artist to make a portrait of your animal. The City expects a crowd of about 15,000. “So far we’ve already got 360 registered for the dog trot, and last year we had 354 total,” Pachciarz said.

Full Service Hospital

nary HospitalYour Family Veterinarian

• Medicine eterinarian • Surgery 212 Auburn Way North • Dentistry 253-854-4414 w.GreenRiverVet.com • Geriatric Care • Vaccinations Medicine Dentistry py Digital Radiology • Skin Conditions

Pachciarz, coordinator of Petpalooza. “These races bring together a variety of animals for a race. You get to see a duck racing a goat, and there’s no telling who will win.” Try a great food court with nine food vendors. In addition to its usual menagerie of howling and growling, barking and baying, neighing and braying beasts, Petpalooza introduces some new and exceedingly cool stuff this year. Take Issaquah-based Animal Encounters’ live, hands-on, interactive bug zoo. That’s right, here it is, the real McCoy, the thing you’ve always dreamed of but feared might pass you by – a chance to touch real, multi-legged, antennawaggling creepy crawlies and learn stuff you pined to know about them but perhaps were too shy to ask. New this year will be the ArtRageous Zone, offering four, hands-on art opportunities, from paw-print activities that allow owners to use Fluffy or Fido’s paws to make a picture, to experimenting with metal art to make a pet tag for your critter.

1306 Harvey Rd, Auburn • 253-939-0630 AuburnValleyAnimalClinic.com

786643


May 10, 2013 [13]

www.auburn-reporter.com

Show summer dog etiquette

Petpalooza: 10 a.m.-5 p.m., May 18, Game Farm Park Schedule highlights Main stage entertainment – presented by Banfield Pet Hospital: • 10-11 a.m. – Mark Wayne • 11-noon – Ali Marcus • 12:30 p.m. – Dog Trot Awards • 12:30 p.m. – Announcement: Auburn’s Top Cat & Big Dog Photo Model Contest • 12:35-1:15 p.m. – Reber Ranch’s “Unleashed” Pet Contest (Sign up for contests at the event between 10 and 11:30 a.m. – until available) • 1:30-2:15 p.m. – Roving Reptiles • 2:30-3 p.m. – The Parrot Lady • 3:15-3:45 p.m. – Reptile Isle • 4-5 p.m. – The Fabulous Murphtones

By Kathy Lang President and training director, Family Dog Training Center (www.familydogonline.com).

Other entertainment and activities: • 9:30 a.m. – Dog Trot 3K/5K Fun Run (Free goodie bags to first 100 early registrants) • 10-5 p.m. – Event vendors – various sales, services and information available • 10–5 p.m. – Kids activities, pony rides, face painting, petting zoo, bug zoo, shows • 10–5 p.m. – WOOFD2 Activities (Field B); Skyhoundz, freestyle demo, toss & catch • 10–5 p.m. – ArtRageous Hands-on Art Zone (Field C) • 10:15-noon – (Field C); Seattle Flydogs Demo, GASCAR crazy animal races, Farmyard Follies Show • Noon – Pet Parade – everyone’s welcome – costumes encouraged • 12:30-5 p.m. – (Field C); Seattle Flydogs Demo, GASCAR crazy animal races, Farmyard Follies Show Full schedule, festival map and other information, visit www.auburnwa.gov

Warmer weather means more outdoor time with Fido. Whether you’re walking through the neighborhood, attending a community festival or visiting your local dog park, here are some tips to make your canine-accompanied outings more enjoyable. Teach your dog to walk beside (not in front) of you in crowded areas. When greeting people (with or without dogs) always have your dog sit beside you. Ask permission to pet someone else’s dog and request that others do the same before approaching your dog. This will make your dog feel more secure and show others that your

dog is under control. If you visit the dog park, practice basic obedience (controlled walking, sit stay and come) on leash, before (and after) you let your dog play. This will help your dog be more

responsive to you when it’s time to go home, or if you need to intervene when a play session gets a bit too frisky. Remember, dog parks are not appropriate for all canines. Be fair to your dog, and with others, if his personality is not appropriate for these types of play sessions. Some dogs may become fearful, while others may become overly assertive, making the dog park visit stressful for all concerned. A good dog park experience is one where all the canines, and owners, have a good time. If your dog needs help with manners and/or appropriate body language around other dogs, enroll him in a basic dog obedience class where he will learn these skills in a controlled environment.

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[14] May 10, 2013

www.auburn-reporter.com

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May 10, 2013 [15]

www.auburn-reporter.com

Museum, farm receive more than $66,000 in grants, sponsorships

Auburn Chevrolet recently presented a check to Auburn Little League, providing the league with equipment kits.

The White River Valley Museum and the Mary Olson Farm have been the recipients of $66,490 through grants and sponsorships over the past few months. The funds will be applied to award-winning educational programs, care of treasured

COURTESY PHOTO

Auburn Chevrolet goes to bat for Little League For the Reporter

Auburn Chevrolet has joined forces with Auburn Little League and the national Chevrolet Youth Baseball program to provide new equipment, a monetary contribution, invitations to free instructional clinics and an opportunity for community members to enter the free Chevrolet vehicle sweepstakes. “Youth baseball provides positive and productive life lessons for young people across America, and the Chevrolet Youth Baseball program is an extension of Chevrolet’s commitment to baseball, community and families. Auburn Chevrolet is bringing that same dedication to youth baseball,” said Phil Bivens, owner of Auburn Chevrolet. This is Chevrolet’s Youth Baseball program’s eighth year, and since its introduction has helped local teams,

affecting more than three million young people in communities. In 2012, about 1,600 Chevrolet dealers participated throughout the country. Auburn Chevrolet will present the Auburn Little League with equipment kits with items including things like equipment bags, baseball buckets, practice hitting nets, umpire ball bags, batting tees and Chevrolet Youth Baseball T-shirts. The sponsorship includes youth clinics featuring current and former MLB/MiLB players and coaches and instructors from Ripken Baseball. In addition, Auburn Chevrolet presented a check representing a onetime monetary contribution to Auburn Little League. For more information about Chevrolet Youth Baseball, please visit www. youthsportswired.com.

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• $30,000: 4Culture, King County’s Cultural Development Authority, for completion of water system, fencing and reproduction of Japanese Neighbor Sheds at Mary Olson Farm • $18,000: 4Culture, for operating support • $4,920: King Conservation District, increase of a prior award to construct livestock shelters, paddocks and bins at the farm • $3,900: 4Culture, to develop standards of artifact care and

monitoring equipment for the farm • $2,920: Rebate from PSE for efficient lighting alternatives in galleries at the museum • $2,000: Nelsons Jewelry & Gifts, sponsoring I DO exhibit • $2,000: City of Auburn Arts Commission, to sponsor Small Works Big Presents, the Gift of Art exhibit • $1,000: White River JACL to sponsor NIHON/WA: Japanese Heritage-Washington Artists • $1,000: Auburn Soroptomists to sponsor school field trips to the farm, and a month of free admission to the museum on Wednesdays • $750: Auburn Rotary, sponsor farm open hours, summer 2013

Dimensions of Alzheimer’s & Dementia Care

Reach 2.8 Million ReadeRs.* Includes 102 newspapers & 33 TMc publIcaTIons.

artifacts, creation of exhibits and on capital improvements at the farm. The funds include:

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Living Court Assisted Living 2229 Jensen St. Enumclaw, WA 98022 Hosted by Expressions at Enumclaw


AUBURN

SPORTS

[16] May 10, 2013

Auburn’s Thornquist snags SPSL 4A tennis title Auburn Junior Lauren Thornquist is the South Puget Sound League 4A girls singles tennis champion. Thornquist, who finished the regular season undefeated, swept through the competition at the league meet, beating Tahoma’s Maggie Turek 6-2, 6-0 to capture the title. Thornquist moves on to the district tourney, May 17-18 at the Capitol City Tennis Club in Tumwater. Also moving on to districts is Auburn Riverside’s doubles team of Carson Heilborn and Brenna Bruil.

www.auburn-reporter.com

Ravens soar into district tourney By SHAWN SKAGER sskager@auburn-reporter.com

Auburn Riverside kept its postseason baseball dreams alive Tuesday with a 1-0 win over Bellarmine Prep in the first round of the West Central District III/ Southwest District 4 tournament. Playing the afternoon game at Russell Road Fields in Kent, the Ravens battled the Lions through seven innings, neither team able to capitalize and push a runner across the plate. With two outs in the bottom of the seventh, however, Auburn Riverside senior Justin Jacobs powered a Harry Stenberg change-up over the right fielder’s head, scoring pinch runner Brian Darby. “I was actually expecting a fastball,” Jacobs said. “From the moment I hit it, though, I knew it was over (the right fielder’s) head. I was hoping it would get over the fence, but it ended up just being a double. It got the job done. It feels awesome.” The loss put an end to Bellarmine Prep’s season. It also earned the Ravens another day of ball, a loser-out contest Wednesday against Heritage who lost to Kentwood 5-0 in its first-round playoff. Results of the game were unavailable at press time. Despite squeezing out the win against the Lions, Auburn

Scharer named SPSL 3A Track Athlete of the Year By SHAWN SKAGER sskager@auburn-reporter.com

Coming into his final season as a prep distance runner, Chris Scharer had one thing on his mind. “I set placing on the podium at state in the 800 and just giving it my all as my only goal,” the Auburn Mountainview senior said. “Sometimes, in the middle of a race, you have a choice of running harder or just giving up.” This year Scharer chose to run harder. For his efforts, Scharer was named the South Puget Sound League 3A [ more scharer page 17 ]

Noah Freelund delivers during the Ravens first-round district tourney game against Bellarmine Prep on Tuesday at Russell Road Fields in Kent. Shawn skager, Auburn Reporter Riverside coach Jon Aarstad was content with the win. “That’s playoff baseball for you,” Aarstad said. “Both pitchers (Stenberg and Noah Freelund) went out and gave it everything they had, all the way down to the last pitch. That kid got tough when we got runners in scoring position. (It) seemed like he was able to bear down and get a little more on his fastball and get some spots. He got some key strikeouts in key moments. He struck out our best hitter a couple times in a

big situation. And quite frankly, there hasn’t been a pitcher all season long that has done that to us. “To get a win out of that … I’ll take it.” For the Ravens, the chance to still be playing is sweet. Auburn Riveside started off the season with a 1-4 record, before turning it around with a five-game winning streak and finishing third in the South Puget [ more ravens page 17 ]

Chris Scharer, middle, was named the SPSL 3A Track Athlete of the Year this week. Rachel ciampi, Auburn Reporter

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May 10, 2013 [17]

www.auburn-reporter.com Track Athlete of the Year by the league’s head coaches. Now, with just two meets – this weekend’s SPSL 3A sub-district meet and next weekend’s West Central District III meet – before the Washington State 3A Track and Field Championships in Tacoma, Scharer looks to earn that spot on the podium. So far this season, Scharer has been on fire in the 800-meter race, his best event. In the Lions’ five SPSL 3A dual meets Scharer grabbed first-place in each, including a personal-best run of 1 minute, 58 seconds posted against Enumclaw on April 4, the

[ ravens from page 16] Sound League 4A. “We had a little higher expectations,” Aarstad said. “We didn’t play early as well as we would have liked to. We dropped a game or two that we felt we could have had. But the kids are getting some confidence going and playing some really good baseball right now and trying to improve every day.” For Jacobs, one of five seniors – including Austin Marty, Daniel Casanova, Michael Robinson and Christopher Minteer – the

state. He also grabbed first at the Kent-Meridian Invite and third-place at the 53rd Shelton Invitational. Among the highlights along the way for Scharer was his contribution in earning Auburn Mountainview’s boys squad its first ever SPSL 3A title, May 1 against Decatur. “That was pretty cool,” Scharer said. “It’s just kind of nice because Izaic Yorks (from Lakes High School, 3A state champ in the 800 and 1,600 last season) and all the other fast guys have graduated. It was exciting, it was really thrilling. I feel a little guilty, though. Before it was guys like Yorks winning all the distance stuff. Now it’s me.” Although not having to run against Yorks and his

1:50 times on a regular basis helps, the real credit for Scharer’s success this season goes to his offseason workouts. In addition to taking off the cross country season this past fall to concentrate on weight training, Scharer said he got a boost from his P90X2 workouts over the summer. “It was tough to give up cross country, but I wanted to do the weight training,” he said. “Plus I was little tired of the 5Ks and longer distances. So I stepped down as captain and turned over the leadership.” One bonus to taking off the cross country season for Scharer was a chance to gain more experience as a sports trainer. “I got to do football and

some soccer,” he said. “I got to see a lot of action. I’m going to go to WSU and hopefully major in athletic training and go on to medical school.” If he qualifies this year, it will be his third trip to the state 3A meet. Scharer placed 15th in the 1,600 last season and as a sophomore in 2011. The SPSL 3A sub-district meet begins Friday and finishes Saturday at Sunset Chev Stadium in Sumner.

key to the season was just coming together. “We started playing more team baseball and talking more in the dugout,” Jacobs said. Aarstad agreed: “We just kept grinding at it,” he said. “We didn’t have to have that many heart-to-hearts. The kids have been motivated from the beginning. We’ve had adversity that we’ve had to go through and get past. It’s been tough to battle through that stuff, but we have, and we’re right where we want to be.” One key to the team’s

success has been the pitching of Freelund, the team’s sophomore ace. In 32 innings of work, Freelund has compiled a stingy 1.97 earned run average and posted a 5-2 record with 24 strikeouts. “Noah has gotten better every outing,” Aarstad said. “He was really, really raw coming in, but he’s got great stuff. He’s learned and improved a ton as far as pitching and how to approach the game and hitters. He’s very coachable, like a sponge, continuing to improve and do what we ask him to do day in and day out.”

Offensively the team has keyed on the bats of their seniors, with Marty leading the way with a .500 batting average with 26 RBIs, 12 doubles and six home runs. Minteer has produced 19 RBIs and eight doubles, and Jacobs is hitting .426 with 13 RBIs and nine doubles. “All five contribute in their own different way,” Aarstad said. “Hittingwise, they’re our guys, they’re our leaders. They come out and get after it. Defensively, they’re also our leaders. They’re all kids who have baseball smarts.

ALSO: The Auburn and Auburn Riverside boys and girls track and field teams began competition in the South Puget Sound League 4A meet on Wednesday at French Field in Kent. The meet concludes Friday.

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FISHING NORTHWEST BASSMASTERS: The club meets on the first Tuesday of each month

They’re just a great group of kids who just get after it and keep their eyes on the end results.” ALSO: Second-ranked 3A Auburn Mountainview, the No. 1 seed out of the SPSL 3A, played Decatur in the

GENERAL AUBURN PARKS COACHES, SPONSORS: Volunteer coaches, assistants and sponsors are need for various Auburn Parks programs. All coaches are certified through the National Youth Sport Coaches Association and must clear a Washington State Patrol background check. For more information on any of the programs: Auburn Parks at 253-931-3043, or online at www.auburnwa.gov. AUBURN PARKS SPONSORS: are needed for the teams that will take part in Auburn Parks leagues in various sports. The team sponsorship fee is $195, with that business having its name and logo on the T-shirt uniform. The sponsoring business also will receive an 8x10 team photo plaque. More information on coaching or sponsorship: Auburn Parks at 253-931-3043.

first round of the West Central District III/Southwest District 4 tourney on Wednesday, with results unavailable at press time. A win earns the team a spot in the state 3A baseball tourney.

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Joseph “Joe” Malaspino, 94, of Ephrata, Washington, died Sunday, May 5, 2013, at Columbia Basin Hospital in Ephrata, Washington. He was born to Joseph and Rosina Malaspina on May 4, 1919 in Seattle, Washington. He worked in Seattle and Auburn before moving to Ephrata in 1954. Service will be at St. Rose of Lima Catholic Church, 323 D St. SW in Ephrata. Vigil will be 7:00pm May 10, 2013. Mass of Christian Burial will be at 10:30 am, May 11, 2013. In lieu of flowers, memorial gifts may be sent to: Lion’s Club Eye Bank,c/o PO Box 486, Ephrata,WA 98823, or your preferred charity.Please express your thoughts and memories while visiting the online guest book at nicolesfuneralhome.com. Arrangements are under the direction of Nicoles Funeral Home of Ephrata, WA. 787475

To advertise in this directory please call Jim Purviance at 253-833-0218 ext. 3052 or email jpurviance@auburn-reporter.com

To place a paid obituary, call Linda at 253.234.3506 paidobits@reporternewspapers.com

Terry Yahn - Rob Perry

Office: 253-833-8877 • Fax: 253-833-1799

P.O.Box 7/55 West Valley Highway South, Auburn WA 98001 747271

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AUBURN PARKS TRACK PROGRAM FOR GRADES 1-8: The Auburn Parks and Recreation Department Youth Track & Field program is a recreational program for boys and girls in grades 1 through 8. It includes a variety of running and field events. Sportsmanship, conditioning, leadership, and confidence are reinforced. Participants will learn the proper fundamentals of track and field events in a fun-filled atmosphere and get an opportunity to compete with other kids in various meets in Auburn and other neighboring cities. Cost is $40 for residents, $50 for non residents. Fees include T-shirt uniforms. Early registration is due on May 8. For information on any of the programs: Auburn Parks at 253-931-3043, or online at www.auburnwa.gov.

at 7 p.m. at the Bellefield Office Park Complex Center, 1150 114th Ave. S.E. in Bellevue. More information: Kirk Bain at 425-922-3469.

Yahn & Son Funeral Home & Crematory

AUBURN~

20 M Street NE • Auburn, WA 98002 • 253-931-8183

TRACK AND FIELD

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Rick G. Schied, LUTCF®, FIC Financial Associate

CALENDAR

702 Auburn Way N • 253-833-1165

www.YahnAndSon.com

Dwight J. Van Vleet CFP®, FIC Financial Consultant

Recreation

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[18] May 10, 2013

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PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE OF DETERMINATION OF NONSIGNIFICANCE The Auburn School District No. 408 has issued a determination of nonsignificance (DNS) under the State Environmental Policy Act Rules (Chapter 197-11 WAC) for the following nonproject action: Adoption of the Auburn School District’s 2013 Capital Facilities Plan (“Capital Facilities Plan”) for the purposes of planning for the District’s facilities needs. King County and the cities of Auburn and Kent will incorporate the District’s Capital Facilities Plan into their Comprehensive Plans. The cities of Algona, Black Diamond and Pacific may also incorporate the District’s Capital Facilities Plan into their Comprehensive Plans. After review of a completed environmental checklist and other information on file with the agency, the Auburn School District has determined this proposal will not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment. Copies of the DNS are available at no charge from Mr. Mike Newman, Deputy Superintendent, Auburn School District No. 408, 915 4th Street N.E., Auburn, WA 98002. The lead agency will not act on this proposal for 14 days from the date of issue. Comments or appeals may be submitted by 4:00 p.m., May 28, 2013, to: Mr. Mike Newman, Deputy Superintendent, Auburn School District No. 408, 915 4th Street N.E., Auburn, WA 98002. Published in Auburn Reporter on May 10, 2013. #787136. DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR Bureau of Indian Affairs Land Acquisitions – Muckleshoot Indian Tribe ACTION: Notice of final agency determination to take land into trust under 25 Code of Federal Regulations, Part 151. SUMMARY: The Regional Director/Superintendent, Bureau of Indian Affairs, U.S. Department of the Interior on the below date, has made a final agency determination to acquire real property “in trust” for the Muckleshoot Indian Tribe. DATE: January 24, 2013 FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Gary Sloan, Realty Specialist, Northwest Regional Office, Bureau of Indian Affairs, 911 N.E. 11th Avenue, Portland, OR 97232-4169, telephone (503) 231-6707. SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: This notice is published to comply with the requirement of 25 CFR, Part 151.12(b) that notice be given to the public of the decision by the authorized representative of the Secretary of the Interior to acquire land “in trust” at least 30 days prior to signatory acceptance of land “in trust.” The purpose of the 30-day waiting period is to afford interested parties the opportunity to seek judicial re-

view of administrative decisions to take land “in trust” for Tribes or individual Indians before transfer of title to the properties occurs. On January 24, 2013 the Regional Director/Superintendent issued a Notice of Decision to accept land “in trust” for the Muckleshoot Indian Tribe under the authority of the Indian Reorganization Act, 25 U.S.C. 465. The Regional Director/Superintendent on behalf of the Secretary of the Interior, shall acquire title in the name of the United States of America in trust for the Muckleshoot Indian Tribe no sooner than 30 days after the initial dates this notice is published in a newspaper. The land referred to as former “Muckleshoot Indian Tribe” property, herein and is described as: PARCEL 1 (Abens, Tax Parcel No. 0120059043): That portion of the south 423 feet of the northerly 967 feet of the southeast quarter of the southwest quarter of Section 1, Township 20 North, Range 5 East, W.M., in King County, Washington, described as follows: Commencing at the southwest corner of said subdivision; thence south 87°26’34” east along the south line thereof, a distance of 393.54 feet to the TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING; thence north 01°10’51” east a distance of 211.56 feet; thence south 87°26’34’ east a distance of 669.06 feet to the westerly margin of State Highway Number 164; thence south 24°21’51” east, along said westerly margin, a distance of 237.21 feet to the south line of said north 967 feet; thence north 87°26’34” west, along said south line, a distance of 771.38 feet to the TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING; (ALSO KNOWN AS Lot 1 of the Hanson Short Plat recorded under King County Recording Number 8402019001). PARCEL 2 (Fioretti, Tax Parcel No. 0120059042): The southeast quarter of the southwest quarter of Section 1, Township 20 North, Range 5 East, W.M., in King County, Washington; EXCEPT the northerly 967 feet as measured along the westerly line thereof; AND EXCEPT that portion thereof lying northeasterly of the southwesterly margin of P.S.H. No. 5 (Auburn - Enumclaw Road Southeast); AND EXCEPT the southerly 30 feet thereof for Southeast 400th Street (A.J. Porter Road). PARCEL 3 (Jackson, Tax Parcel No. 0120059050): The north half of the south two fifths of the southwest quarter of the southwest quarter of Section 1, Township 20 North, Range 5 East, W.M., in King County, Washington;TOGETHER WITH an easement over, under, through and across the southerly 15 feet of the premises described below, for access and utilities, described as follows: The southerly 423 feet of the northerly 967 feet, as measured along the westerly line of that portion of the southeast

quarter of the southeast quarter of Section 1, Township 20 North, Range 5 East, W.M., in King County, Washington, lying southwesterly of the Primary State Highway Number 5. PARCEL 4 (Long #1, Tax Parcel No. 0120059089): That portion of the southerly 423 feet of the northerly 967 feet, as measured along the westerly line of the southeast quarter of the southwest quarter of Section 1, Township 20 North, Range 5 East, W.M., in King County, Washington, lying southwesterly of Primary State Highway Number 5; EXCEPT that portion conveyed to Mark Laird and Catherine Laird, his wife, by deed recorded under Recording Number 8811280981; AND EXCEPT that portion conveyed to John R. Abens by deed recorded under Recording Number 9002141311; (ALSO KNOWN AS a portion of Lot 2 of Survey, recorded under Recording Number 8402019001); TOGETHER WITH an easement for ingress and egress as granted in instrument recorded under Recording Number 8309301319. PARCEL 5 (Sidles, Tax Parcel No. 0120059088): That portion of the north 211.5 feet of the south 423 feet of the north 967 feet of the southeast quarter of the southwest quarter of Section 1, Township 20 North, Range 5 East, W.M., in King County, Washington, lying southwesterly of State Highway Number 5 Auburn /Enumclaw Road Southeast; EXCEPT the west 393.43 feet thereof. PARCEL 6 (Cogger, Tax Parcel No. 0120059072): Lot 2 (East), Muckleshoot Indian Tribe Boundary Line Adjustment Number 005, recorded under Recording Number 20030130900004, in King County, Washington. Lot 2 (West), Muckleshoot Indian Tribe Boundary Line Adjustment Number 005, recorded under Recording Number 20030130900004, in King County, Washington. PARCEL 7 (Hanson, Tax Parcel No. 0120059052): Lot 4, Muckleshoot Indian Tribe Boundary Line Adjustment Number 005, recorded under Recording Number 20030130900004, in King County, Washington. Published in Auburn Reporter on May 10, 2013. #785933. REISSUED NOTICE OF SEPA DETERMINATION MITIGATED DETERMINATION OF NON-SIGNIFICANCE City of Pacific – Stewart Road Roadway Improvements THE PROPOSAL: Stewart Rd is a critical east-west commercial and public transportation corridor providing local access to SR 167, a state highway providing regional access to I-5 in Tacoma/Fife, SR 18 in Auburn and I-405 in Renton. Its two-lane capacity is restricting movement of freight and goods and causing congestion. The project proposes to widen approximately 0.5 miles

of Stewart Road from the SR 167 ramps to Butte Avenue SE. The roadway will be widened from two lanes to five lanes including a two-way center turn lane. It will also include a 5-foot sidewalk on the south side of the road and a 10-foot multi-use asphalt trail with a planting strip on the north side of the road and curbs and gutters on both sides. Two hundred feet of the south leg of Thornton Avenue SW will also be widened to include one through lane in each direction and a center left turn lane. The northern leg of Thornton Avenue SW will be widened until the City’s proposed right-of-way limits so that it aligns with the widening of the southern side. A traffic signal will also be installed at the Thornton Avenue SW / Stewart Road intersection. Sidewalks, curbs, and gutters will be included with the improvements on Thornton Avenue SW. Other work will involve upgrading the existing water main along Stewart Road from Thornton Avenue SW, which will extend and connect to an existing water main along the east shoulder of the West Valley Highway. Additional work will include illumination, signage, utility relocation, and stormwater detention and conveyance system upgrades. This project will occur in two phases: * Phase I: State Route 167 to Thornton Avenue SW * Phase II: Thornton Avenue SW to Butte Avenue SE Lead Agency: City of Pacific Case Number: SEPA-12-002 Location of Proposal: The proposed project is located within the City of Pacific in the legal geographic area of Township 20N, Range 4E, Sections 1 and 2. It will occur on 0.5 miles of Stewart Road from the SR 167 north bound access ramps to Butte Avenue SE, about 300 feet east of the Union Pacific Rail Road tracks. SEPA DETERMINATION OF NON-SIGNIFICANCE: The Lead Agency for this proposal has determined that this project does not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment as conditioned. An environmental impact statement (EIS) is not required under RCW 43.21C. 030(2)(c). This decision was made after review of a complete environmental checklist and other information on file with the lead agency. The information is available to the public upon request. This Mitigated Determination of Non-significance is issued under 197-11-350; the lead agency will not act on this proposal for fourteen (14) calendar days from the date of publication. MITIGATION MEASURES: To offset potential adverse environmental impacts, the applicant will implement the following mitigation measures: Earth. 1. A Department of Ecology General Permit to discharge Stormwater associated with

construction activity will be obtained. 2. The project will comply with the City of Pacific requirements for erosion and sediment control plans (ESC). These measures will include structural BMPs (silt fences, straw bale barriers, and sediment ponds) and nonstructural BMPs (planning and design, routine inspection and maintenance). Specific measures may include: a. Installing silt fences at clearing limits. b. Rock checking dams in existing ditches. c. Placement of catch basin inserts for existing catch basins. d. Regular inspection of onsite ESC measures and conducting remedial activities as soon as problem is discovered. 3. In addition, all work will be implemented consistent with the recommendations of the Geotechnical Engineering and Pavement Recommendations for the Extension of Stewart Road / Thornton Avenue Improvements Project, Pacific, Washington prepared by HWA GeoSciences, Inc. dated December 12, 2011. Air. 1. Watering the ground as needed before and during clearing and grading activities will control dust particles. Vehicles that are not being used in construction activities will be shut off. 2. Materials stored on site (e.g., soil and fertilizer) will be enclosed and/or covered when not in use. The applicant will employ best management practices in the use and storage of these materials consistent with all applicable regulations. Water. 1. As noted above, the project will install a comprehensive storm drainage system in accordance with the City of Pacific’s drainage requirements in effect at the time of the project application. 2. All work should be implemented consistent with the recommendations of Drainage Report (Draft) Stewart Road / Thornton Avenue Improvements prepared by Skillings Connolly dated May 12, 2011. 3. All work should be implemented consistent with the recommendations of the Wetland Mitigation Plan: Stewart Road Corridor Improvements Project prepared by Widener & Associates dated November 9, 2007. Environmental Health. 1. A Spill Prevention Control and Counter Measure (SPCC) plan will be required for this project. Noise. 1. Noise impacts associated with the construction phase of the project will be limited in duration consistent with the City of Pacific’s noise regulations. 2. All work should be implemented consistent with the recommendations of the Noise Report for the Stewart Road Corridor Improvements Project prepared by Widener & Associates dated March 24, 2006.

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3. Measures to control noise impacts include limiting construction activity hours to between 7:00 AM and 7:00 PM Monday through Friday, 9:00 AM and 7:00 PM on Saturday and Sunday (City of Pacific Municipal Code Section 9.26.050(A)(8)(a)). 4. To mitigate general noise impacts during the construction phases, measures such as locating stationary equipment away from receiving properties, limiting construction hours to avoid sensitive nighttime hours, turning off idling construction equipment, requiring contractors to maintain all equipment, and training construction crews to avoid unnecessarily loud actions near noise-sensitive areas should be employed. Light and Glare. 1.The street lighting shall be shaded and directed toward the ground to reduce glare and minimize light directed toward adjacent properties. Historic and Cultural Preservation. 1. If cultural or archeological objects are found during site preparation work, the Washington State Office of Archaeology and Historic Preservation will be notified, and appropriate measures will be taken. 2. All work should be implemented consistent with the recommendations of the Cultural Resources Assessment for the Stewart Road Improvements Project prepared by Western Shore Heritage Services, Inc. dated February 1, 2006 as modified by the Cultural Resources Assessment – SHPO Concurrence Letter from the Washington State Department of Archeological & Historic Preservation (DAHP) dated May 25, 2006 and the Cultural Resources Assessment Letter from Widener & Associates to the DAHP dated May 10, 2011. PUBLIC HEARING: The Pacific City Council will not hold a public hearing. COMMENT/ APPEAL PERIOD: Any interested person may comment on the issuance of the Mitigated Determination of Non significance (MDNS) no later than 5:00 PM, May 24, 2013. Following the close of the comment period, the proposed MDNS becomes final on May 31, 2013 unless modified by the Lead Agency based on comments and information received. You may submit written comments to the undersigned prior to the date stated above. Appeal of the Determination may be made by submitting a notice of appeal, together with the grounds for the appeal and $1,000 appeal fee to the City. Date: May 10, 2013 Lisa Klein, Acting SEPA Official 100 3rd Ave. S.E. Pacific, WA 98047 (253) 929-1110 Published in Auburn Reporter on May 10, 2013. #787354.


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Cemetery Plots

ACACIA Memorial Park, “Birch Garden�, (2) adjacent cemetery plots, #3 & #4. Selling $4,000 each or $7,500 both. Located in Shoreline / N. Seattle. Call or email Emmons Johnson, 2067 9 4 - 2 1 9 9 , eaj3000@msn.com SUNSET HILLS Memorial Cemetery in Bellevue. 2 s i d e by s i d e p l o t s available in the Sold Out Garden of Devotion, 9B, Space 9 and 10. $15,000 each negot i a bl e. A l s o, 1 p l o t available in Garden of Devotion, 10B, space 5, $10,000 negotiable. Call 503-709-3068 or e-mail drdan7@juno.com

RARE OPPORTUNITY at Sunset Hills Memorial Park‌ 3 adjacent plots in the old Lincoln Garden section. High on the hill with west oriented vistas of the Olympics, B e l l ev u e s k y l i n e a n d sunsets, this tranquil setting is within steps of Heritage Drive. A dry, exclusive location only available through private sale - valued at $22,000 each. Well pr iced at $17,500 per plot, or negotiable for all three. Plots 4, 5 & 6, Lot 9, Lincoln Par k. (206) 4595622. Electronics

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Camping Gear: Two person easy to assemble tent with ground cover $30; Coleman two burner propane stove with pots, frying pans, utensils and more: $30; Coleman-green and white cooler-$10; Two propane lanter ns with extra mantels $20 each; Two Kerosene lanterns $7.50 each; Contact 253-630-7727 and leave a m e s s a g e w i t h yo u r phone number. In Kent, near Covington CELL PHONE, new in b ox , Kyo c e ra S 2 1 0 0 , camera phone with bluetooth wireless, mobile web and more, $20. S TAT I O N A R Y b i k e stand/Perfor mance, 3 rollers, good condition, $50. Federal Way. 253874-8987 S C RU B S, bl a ck , s i ze s m a l l , 1 l o n g s l e eve jacket, 2 pair of pants, like new, $15 OBO. MICROWAVE, white, Haier 0.7 cu.ft., 700 watts, like brand new, only used a few t i m e s. $ 3 0 O B O. Federal Way. 253-8748987

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Dogs

Yard and Garden

Garage/Moving Sales King County Maple Valley

AKC GERMAN Sheph e r d P u p p i e s : Wo r l d known champion Schutzhund bloodlines. Grandfathers VA1 and VA5. Parents black & red. Mother/Aunt on site. Puppies can be trained to compete in protection, tracking, obedience, confirmation. Health guarantees. Socialized, exercised and raised in h e a l t hy e nv i r o n m e n t . $ 1 5 0 0 / O B O, i n c l u d e s dewormed, vaccinations and puppy care package. 206 853-4387 Find what you need 24 hours a day. GREAT DANE

ANTIQUE FURNITURE, Formal Victorian Style, Chair Couch and Loveseat, $600. 1897 Antique Upright Grand Piano, $700. Brand New D r ye r, N eve r U s e d , $125. Complete Set of Office Furniture, $100. Complete Patio Furnit u r e S e t : 6 C h a i r s, 2 Foot Stools, Umbrella and Umbrella Base, $100. Call: 253-9298513 BEADS $1 PER String. I have inherited a large amount of beads and will be selling them at The Broken Pick/ Pinch Plum in Burnette every Saturday in the month of May. CASH ONLY. 14120 SR 165 East, Buckley. For directions please email: estatebeads@gmail.com

May 10, 2013 [21]

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Mail Order

Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-418-8975, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.

May 10, 2013 [21]

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NOFFKE’S TOWING 1287 Valentine Ave SE, Pacific, WA 98047 253-850-0396

MVPC ANNUAL Garage Sale! Friday, May 17th, 9am - 6pm (8am Early E n t r y : $ 5 ) . S a t u r d ay, May 18th, 9am - Noon. Thousands of SqFt of Quality Items! Maple Va l l e y P r e s b y t e r i a n Church, 22659 Sweeney Road SE. NEWCASTLE

Garage/Moving Sales King County AUBURN

AW E S O M E M OV I N G Sale on Saturday only!! Furniture, 5 pc Pier style oak bedroom set, sporting, camping, yard equipment, outdoor furniture, and much more! May 11 th from 9am to 3pm. Located at 5130 Francis Court SE, Lakeland Hills, 98092.

KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Harris Scorpion Spray. Indoor/Outdoor. Odorless, Non-Staining, Long Lasting. Kills Socrpions and other insects. Effective results begin after the spray dries! Available at Ace Hard- Auburn ware, The Home Depot H U G E C o u n t r y B l o ck or Homedepot.com Yard Sale. Years of collecting items. New- oldWanted/Trade kids items. May 17th, 18th, 19th, 9AM-7PM on C A S H PA I D - U P TO 2 0 0 t h b e t we e n 3 8 4 t h $28/BOX for unexpired, and 400th, follow balsealed DIABETIC TEST loons and signs. Cash S T R I P S ! 1 DAY PAY- only. 39001 200th Ave M E N T & P R E PA I D SE. (between Enumclaw shipping. BEST PRIC- and Auburn). E S ! C a l l 1 - 8 8 8 - 3 6 6 - AUBURN 0957. www.Cash4DiabeticSupplies.com Dogs

WASHINGTON National Estates Annual Community Garage Sale. Furniture, Tools, Lots of Kids Items, Clothes and Much M o r e ! S a t u r d ay M ay AKC COLLIE Puppies, 18th from 9am - 3pm. bor n 3/13/13. Sables SE Husky Way. Follow (Males) and Sable Merle Signs & Balloons. (Males). DNA/ genetic health screening com- COVINGTON pleted thru Paw Prints A N N U A L W E E K E N D Genetics: www.pawprint- Community Garage Sale genetics.com/, plus all for The Reserve. 161st recommended health ex- C o u r t S E , S E 2 5 8 t h ams, shots, worming & Street,162nd Place SE, CERF exam by WSU. SE 256th Place, 160th M o s t p u p p i e s w i l l b e Place SE, 163rd Avenue CEA NE with some NC. S E , S E 2 5 9 t h C o u r t . ALL are MDR1 mutant Starts Friday, May 10th nor mal. Puppies are t h r o u g h S u n d ay, M ay h e a l t h y, h a v e g o o d 12th, 9am - 5pm. structure and meet the KENT collie breed standard for EAST HILL, Saturday b e a u t y ! W e b s i t e : May 11th, 9am to 4pm. www.glenelgcollies.com. Tools, Fur niture, Kids Transport to Seattle area Toys and Clothes. Lots ava i l a bl e we e ke n d o f of Misc. 10601 SE 237th 5/11/13. 509-496-9948 Street.

ABANDONED Vehicle Auction Wednesday, 5/15/2013 at 3pm Preview 12 noon Automobiles

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of subscribers by advertising your landscaping business in the Classifieds. Call 800-388-2527 to place your Service Directory Ad today. Estate Sales

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BENT BIKE 42’ KROGEN Trawler, 1 9 8 8 . C r u i s e R e a d y. Economical Super 135 Ford-Lehman Single Diesel Engine. Bur ns 1.75 Gallons Per Hour at 9 Knots. Low Hours. 4Kw Onan Generator. Full Displacement Hull. Teak Interior. $184,500. 206-819-8088. Boat located in Lake Union. B O AT F O R S A L E $20,000. 1938 Monk designed Classic Cruiser. This boat is very clean and well kept. She is extremely economical to run. 30’ x 8’6” x 3’, Volvo 25hp diesel, 7-8 knots, 1 1/4” Cedar over Oak, all Brass hardware. This is a tur n key boat and ready to cruise, or live a b o a r d , f r e s h s u r vey Oct. 2011, includes 10ft Livingston skiff with 6hp outboard, recent professional hull work, zincs and bottom paint 12-12, covered moorage. Health Forces Sale (406)295-9902 Marine Sail

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[22] May 10, 2013

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New bike for David: APOA helps Special Olympian, devoted worker

David Delaune and his new bike, along with the APOA executive board, Police Chief Bob Lee, Assistant Chief Bill Pierson, Police Commanders Mike Hirman and Dave Colglazier and members of the mayor’s staff.

For the Reporter

Somebody stole David Delaune’s bike. When the Auburn Police Officer’s Association (APOA) learned about Delaune’s recent loss, it decided to help. Delaune, 30, has worked for the City of Auburn for

COURTESY PHOTO

more than a year. He graduated from Auburn High School in 2000, volunteers at American Lighting and Nicolet’s Gardens and works at Camp Barachah. He also works part-time as a mail courier for the City. “David has a disability, but he doesn’t let that affect

F r a n C i S C a n H e a lt H S y S t e m

his love of biking, serving the citizens of Auburn and volunteering at the businesses he works with,” according to the APOA in a news release. “David had won first place in the annual Special Olympics at Joint Base Lewis-McChord three times with that bike. This year’s Special Olympics will take place June 1-2, and with the theft of his threetime first-place bike, David was really disappointed.” So the APOA purchased a new mountain bike for Delaune, complete with a lock. The APOA executive board joined police administration and members from the mayor’s staff to present the bike to Delaune at the Auburn Police Department on Wednesday. “David was absolutely shocked and thrilled, and assured us that the bike is exactly what he needs to take the gold medal again this year,” the APOA said. The APOA has been a part of the Special Olympics since 1990. It has been active in the Law Enforcement Torch Run with local fundraising to help athletes such as Delaune compete in local and regional competitions.

Births MultiCare Auburn Medical Center MESSECAR Carol and Jeff, girl, April 19 MIRONETS Olga and Yuriy, girl, April 19

Serving the unique needs of every patient. Just like Poverty Bay Cafe believes in making each customer feel special, St. Francis Hospital provides health care suited to each patient’s specific needs.

St. Francis Hospital provides: 24-hour Emergency Department In- and outpatient surgery Center for Weight Management Family Birth Center Women’s Health & Breast Center Orthopedic care

St. Francis is one of the region’s leading hospitals, bringing expert health care services to your neighborhood. Whether you’re having your baby in our comfortable Family Birth Center, having a routine mammogram, or in need of surgery or emergency care, we can handle all of your family’s needs.

Physical, occupational and speech therapies

Surrounded by a growing number of nearby primary care physicians and specialists, the St. Francis team of care providers will help you stay healthy and living the life you love.

Sleep Disorders Center

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Find a Franciscan doctor for your family. Call our free physician referral line at 1 (888) 825-3227. FOr aDVanCeD meDiCine anD trUSteD Care, CHOOSe St. FranCiS.

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Job/File name: FHS_SFH13_DS_5_8.16x10.pdf, Ad Code: DS_5, Application: InDesign 4, Publication: Multiple, Trim: 8.16 x 10,

Deaths Obituary list, Public Health –  Seattle and King County vital statistics AUBURN AREA Baker, Nancy C., 74, April 22 Brown, Leita M., 100, April 9 Clough, Beverly D., 63, April 22 Ehle, Ruth M., 87, April 18 Erfle, Gloria M., 84, April 9 Farinha, Aldo A., 89, April 13 Finley, Gene A., 67, April 15 Gagnon, Ray G., 75, April 6 George, Tom, 67, April 20 Grover, Eric R., 60, April 21 Harris, Leon, 70, April 12 Higdon, Katherine M., 87, April 13 Hoyt, Leo F., 87, April 16 Humphrey, Steven J., 39, Feb. 22 Kettenmann, Doris L., 80, April 3 Koehne, Elizabeth C., 101, April 16 Langley, Thelma R., 94, April 3 Mashore, Denziael R., 62, March 27 Mitchell, Lesia M., 52, April 3 Munson, Elda J., 52, April 6 Nelson, Carolyn H., 66, April 18 Porter, Allen C., 85, April 7 Robertson, Betty, 86, April 15 Smith, Naomi R., 86, March 29 Stamborsky, David G., 91, April 19 Tadina, Cresilda F., 51, April 12 Thorsen, Thomas O., 72, March 30 Tuetken, Kathy J., 61, April 22 Villarobe, Nenita A., 61, April 17 Walters, Pauline P., 72, March 30 White, William E., 68, April 19


May 10, 2013 [23]

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Experience Our Flavors of the World Cuisine

Starting at

99

IST

FINAL

(1/4 Mi North of the Grandstands) Secure Area - Must Show ID

4202 Auburn Way N Auburn

OF

AUBURN~

REPORTER

253-288-0743

2828 Emerald Downs Drive

New Auburnto!

Call for reservations. Limited menu items.

9

$

www.QuarterChuteCafe.com

Pizza Specials

Mother’s Day Specials Complimentary Dessert Kheer - a true Indian Dessert Treat! Seafood Tandoor Wraps

.com

Receive a Second Entrée *

Treat Mom to Breakfast or Lunch and get a Long Stem Carnation from us as Thanks!

787091

(at full price)

787089

Buy Any Entrée

110 2nd St SW 253-735-1399

253-447-0711

Auburn Transit Station

IslandersRestaurantAndBar.com

It happens all the time...

"Where do you want to eat?" "Don't know... where do you want to go?"

ATTENTION RESTAURANTS: You can be the solution to this dining dilemma! For as low as $57 a week you can reach over 55,000 readers in Auburn who may be searching for a place to eat.

Momʻs Day! Buy One, Get One FREE! ONE MEAT PLATE OR SANDWICH PLATE, 2 LARGE DRINKS AND GET THE SECOND MEAT OR SANDWICH PLATE FREE. Second of equal or lesser value. Not valid with other offers specials or online orders. Limit 1 offer per visit. Valid at this location only. Expires 5/15/13

1118 SuperMall Way Ste 105, Auburn 253 333-2991

787092

AUBURN~

REPORTER

.com

719290

Mother’s Day Specials

Great Food!

775894

Out to Eat for

To invite those diners to your restaurant, please call

Jim or Carol at 253-833-0218 or email: jpurviance@auburn-reporter.com or cbower@auburn-reporter.com

787102


[24] May 10, 2013

www.auburn-reporter.com

FREE SEMINARS & EVENTS

FREE BIKE HELMET FITTING Monday, May 13, 3 – 6 PM

Knowledge is the first step to a healthier you! Maintaining the best health possible should be a priority. Give yourself a wellness advantage by keeping informed on health issues that matter most to you and your family. Valley Medical Center is dedicated to improving the health of the community by offering seminars and events led by our expert physicians and healthcare specialists.

Medical Arts Center, First Floor Bring a helmet or purchase one for $8. Bike Helmet Hotline 425.656.5577

Presentations cover a wide range of topics, so keep checking our line-up for the seminars of most interest and importance to you.

DIAGNOSIS & TREATMENT OF HERNIATED DISCS

Unless otherwise noted, seminars and events are FREE and held at:

Wednesday, May 15, 6 – 7 PM Medical Arts Center Auditorium Jason Thompson, MD, Orthopedic Surgeon

HIP & KNEE REPLACEMENT Thursday, May 23, 6 – 7 PM Medical Arts Center Auditorium William Barrett, MD, Orthopedic Surgeon

TAKING CARE OF AGING EYES

Valley Medical Center Medical Arts Center Auditorium, 1st Floor 4033 Talbot Road S Renton, WA 98055 Sign up online at valleymed.org/events or call 425.656.INFO (4636)

Thursday, May 30, 6 – 7 PM Medical Arts Center Auditorium Todd Johnston, MD, Ophthalmologist

GET A GRIP ON HAND, WRIST, ELBOW & SHOULDER PAIN Thursday, June 6, 6 – 7 PM Medical Arts Center Auditorium

786572

Orthopedic Surgeons: Craig Arntz, MD; Traci Barthel, MD; John Howlett, MD; Nicket Shrivastava, MD


Auburn Reporter, May 10, 2013