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Sports | Kentwood catcher Reese McGuire chosen by Pittsburgh Pirates in MLB draft [10]

FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 2013

City seeks clarity on new marijuana rules BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Kent city officials are trying to determine how to handle the new recreational marijuana rules under

consideration by the Washington State Liquor Control Board (WSLCB) that could bring marijuana retailers and growers to Kent. David Galazin, assistant city attorney, sent a letter last week to

the liquor board trying to “clarify the relationship between the board’s regulatory authority and a municipality’s general police powers to regulate business activity and provide for appropriate zones regulat-

ing the use of land within corporate borders,” according to the letter. “We want to clarify that getting a marijuana license doesn’t stop that you must get other licenses (from the city) such as a business license and

permits,” Galazin said at a June 4 City Council workshop. “You can’t open a shop anywhere.” The liquor board plans a work session June 19 about the proposed [ more POT page 4 ]

Ex-Kentwood student charged for bomb threat BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Kids at work Zoheb, left, and Zohra McBride rake a giant pile of wood chips to help level out a play space at the new Turnkey Park last Friday. They were two of more than 200 volunteers who participated in the KaBOOM! playground rebuild sponsored by the city of Kent and the Walt Disney Company. In just one day, volunteers took down the old playground and built a new, safe space for the 1,300 children in the neighborhood to play. Story, page 8. MICHELLE CONERLY, Kent Reporter

King County prosecutors have charged a 19-year-old former Kentwood High student with threats to bomb or injure property in connection with an emailed threat March 29 to the principal that caused the Covington school to evacuate 2,000 students and staff and be shut down for a day. Ryan D. LaPlante, told King County Sheriff ’s Office detectives he emailed the threat because he was angry that he did not graduate in 2012 after attending Kentwood for four years, according to

Film student defines home in new movie BY MICHELLE CONERLY mconerly@kentreporter.com

Locally-grown film student KJ Knies questions the definition of “home” in his new project titled “When the World Ended”. In it, a teenage boy and girl must stick together to survive in a

post-apocalyptic world where two sets of people exist: those who have conformed to the new way of life and those clinging to the past. Faced with the same task of defining home in his personal life, Knies takes this struggle to the silver screen.

“I grew up (in Covington) my whole life,” Knies said. “You get a sense of security when you’re growing up with the same people, but then when you leave them, you don’t realize that you kind of need to start from square one.” Graduating from Kentwood

High School in 2012 and attending UCLA last fall, Knies knew that to follow his dreams, he had to branch out. “I’m trying to work my way into the film infrastructure,” Knies said. “It’s a very hard [ more FILM page 2 ]

charging papers filed May 28. LaPlante was scheduled to be arraigned Monday in King County Superior Court at the Maleng Regional Justice Center in Kent, but he failed to show up, according to Ian Goodhew, spokesman for the King County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office. A $15,000 bench warrant was issued for LaPlante’s arrest after he failed to appear in court. The judge set a new court date of June 20 for LaPlante to appear. If convicted as charged, the sentence range for [ more BOMB page 2 ]

Home is where the heart is: KJ Knies gives his definition of home in his new 15-minute film. COURTESY PHOTO, KJ Knies

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[2] June 14, 2013 industry to break into.” But after acting in another director’s film that focused on the world ending, Knies felt he could portray the apocalyptic experience in a better way. And like the characters in his film, Knies realized that he must focus on the future and not the past in order to live out his dreams of being a director and filmmaker. “As soon as I let go, that’s when I started to dive into my friendships

(at UCLA),” Knies said. “I think the biggest thing for me (was letting) go of my old home and connecting (in Los Angeles) more.” But Knies certainly hasn’t forgotten about home. This summer he plans to film the scenes of “When the World Ended” in Kent and around the greater Seattle area. Also, Knies and a few of his business partners founded TheFilmStudio, a Kentbased company that gives students experience working with filmmakers,

something Knies believes to be “a new chapter of filmmaking in Kent.” “There wasn’t a great hands-on experience for these kids, (and) most of my learning happened sitting behind a camera,” Knies said. Knies hopes to finish filming his 15-minute movie by the end of the summer and define for his audience what he believes home to be. “It’s a very abstract concept, but your home…it’s the people you’re around. That’s what it comes down to,” Knies said.

[ BOMB from page 1 ] LaPlante would be three to nine months in jail. LaPlante is not currently in custody in King County, according to county jail records. A summons has been issued to him to appear in court. LaPlante has no criminal history, according to charging papers. Detectives arrested LaPlante April 6 at his father’s home in Kennewick. LaPlante had lived in Kent with his mother before moving to the Tri-Cities. Detectives served a search warrant at the Kennewick house and seized two computers. Investigators used those computers over the last several weeks to connect LaPlante to the email sent to Principal Doug Hostetter, according to charging papers. “I’m writing you because you need to be prepared today at 11:15 p.m. for a hostage takeover in the school’s commons during lunch,” the email to the principal said. “I will not reveal my true name because I have hacked this account.

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Many students will be killed by my hands and my men but they will be sacrificed for a greater cause and the cause is to destroy the government starting with education. “P.S. Be prepared for a blood bath! Oh and one more thing your going to need the Kent swat team and the bomb squad there to take out me and my men and the bomb I have planted trust me.” After receiving the threat, school officials voluntarily sent students home for the day while police searched the school at 25800 164th Ave. S.E. Nothing was found during the search but police said the threat was still taken seriously. LaPlante told detectives after his arrest that he didn’t have a car and had no way to carry out the threat from Kennewick. He said he deleted his Yahoo account because he did not want to get caught. He said he had this “tic” in his head and he had to send the message. Detectives worked with Yahoo and Clearwire, an

Internet service provider, to track down the IP address connected with the email sent to the principal. That led detectives to the Kennewick street address. It was determined LaPlante had a valid Yahoo account that had not been hacked. Detectives determined through analysis of LaPlante’s laptop computer that he had searched on Google for “Kentwood confessions and Doug Hostetter” as well as “what is the maximum sentence for a bomb threat to a school in Washington state.” During the search of the Kennewick home, police also found a knife and a M-5 rifle replica air soft gun. The knife and gun are the same items LaPlante is holding in pictures he posted on his Facebook page, according to charging papers. His Facebook page also includes a National Rife Association (NRA) Stand and Fight logo as well as a symbol for the U.S. Army Delta Force, a counter-terrorism and special missions unit.

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June 14, 2013 [3]

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KENT

LOCAL

City seeks input about Par 3 golf course sale

SPRINKLER SYSTEM EXTINGUISHES APARTMENT FIRE A sprinkler system helped put out a stove-top fire at about 2 a.m. June 6 at a Kent apartment complex in the 24600 block of Russell Road. When the pan caught fire, the residents did the correct thing and placed a lid on it to smother it, according to a Kent Fire Department media release. This cuts off the oxygen supply to the fire causing it to selfextinguish. Unfortunately, they removed the lid before the pan had cooled, reintroducing oxygen and reigniting the fire. The sprinkler system activated when the pan reignited and extinguished the fire but caused water damage to the apartment and the unit below it. No other units were affected and no one was hurt. Firefighters were dispatched to an automatic fire alarm at the complex. Firefighters shut down the sprinkler system to stop the further spread of damage and used tarps and large buckets to protect the personal property of the occupants. Five adults and four children live in the two apartments. Red Cross assisted those families with alternate housing until the damage is repaired.

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Kent residents can weigh in at open houses as the city determines whether or not to sell its Par 3 golf course at the Riverbend Golf Complex. The open houses are from 6-9 p.m. Wednesday, June 26, and 6-9 p.m. Monday, July 15 at the Par 3 Club House, 2030 W. Meeker St. A 20-acre component of the golf complex, the city is exploring the sale of the Par 3 as a way to put the facility on stable financial footing, as well as reinvest in the 24-year old facility, which also includes an 18-hole course, driving range, retail

shop and restaurant, according to a city media release. The city operates the golf complex with the use of enterprise funds, meaning it is a self-supporting facility and not part of the city’s general fund. Jeff Watling, city Parks, Recreation and Community Services director, said he’s been tasked with addressing some challenges, the first being to put the golf complex fund on a sustainable path. “Since the city took ownership of the complex in 2000, numerous economic and weather cycles have negatively impacted the golf fund, forcing the need for loans to cover shortfalls,” Watling said. “But the

most recent recession really underscored the necessity of finding a long-term solution.” The complex carries a $2.25 million debt which is owed to an interfund loan, money the city borrowed from its water and fleet funds to help pay off the bond for the golf complex. “The second factor is the course’s 24-year age and a lack of money to make necessary upgrades,” Watling said. “New synthetic turf is needed at the driving range, as well as upgrades to the existing irrigation system, a new well for irrigation and new maintenance equipment at the 18-hole course. “Some in the community have sug-

Construction to start soon on downtown apartments

Still no suspect in shooting death on E. Hill

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Kent Police are still trying to determine a motive and find the man who shot and killed Sayha Doeum on May 30 outside of his East Hill home. “Investigators are looking at all angles and have yet to determine a motive,” said Kent Police spokeswoman Melanie Frazier in a Monday email. “We are not close to an arrest as we still do not have a suspect at this time.” Doeum, 32, died from a gunshot wound outside of his home at about 4:55 a.m. in the 21000 block of 131st Avenue Southeast. Officers responded to a report of a man that had been shot. When they arrived they found Doeum wounded on the ground with a gunshot wound to the torso. He was conscious and breathing at the time of their arrival. But Doeum died at the scene.

BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

The city of Kent has finalized the sale of its City Center property to Seattlebased Goodman Real Estate, Inc. to construct a 176-unit apartment complex at the corner of West Smith Street and Fourth Avenue North. City officials and the developer previously agreed to a two-year lease with the option to purchase. The sale closed June 4, according to a city media release. Goodman and its architect, Studio Meng Strazzara, will construct a five-story, mixed-use development consisting of 176 urbanstyle apartments, 3,100 square feet of retail and 35 public parking spaces in addition to the parking set aside for residents. The existing footprint of the city’s Town Square Plaza park next to the apartments will remain unchanged. The development will be named The Platform as an acknowledgement to its

A new downtown apartment complex could be ready to open by next summer. Construction starts this month on the 176 units at West Smith Street and Fourth Avenue North. COURTESY GRAPHIC, Studio Meng Strazzara proximity to the commuter rail line and Kent Station. Goodman is eager to move forward with the project. “Our confidence in the regional economy and Kent is strong,” said George Petrie, Goodman’s president and CEO, in the media release. “While we have numerous projects under development in the Seattle area, we are particularly excited to be the first new multifamily project in downtown Kent. We want to start showing apartments by this time next year.” Petrie said Goodman plans to add a roof top amenity to the development.

“With the spectacular view of Mount Rainier, a roof top recreation area will be a tremendous addition to The Platform and a great draw for future residents. “We’re also working with a nationally branded retail tenant to occupy the commercial space. As part of the design process working with this tenant, we are adjusting the building to allow for outdoor seating which will further activate that corner. We are excited about this opportunity and the vitality it will bring to The Platform.” The name of that tenant has not yet been released.

Mayor Suzette Cooke can’t wait to finally see the corner developed. “I am thrilled that such a well-respected developer as Goodman Real Estate will help us meet the demand we have for quality, modern downtown apartments,” Cooke said. “As the city’s new mayor, I inherited the unfinished parking garage seven years ago. Even after the city secured the property through foreclosure and tore down the garage, this prime corner remained an eyesore. Now, The Platform will complement Kent Station, ShoWare Center and Town Square Plaza as public attractions.”

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gested the city outsource the whole operation as a cost-saving measure. We’ve looked into it, but a different operator wouldn’t make the golf complex fund healthy. And it wouldn’t solve the challenges of improving the golf complex or guarantee reinvestment in the facility.” Pete Petersen, golf operations superintendent, said rounds at the Par 3 course are down more than 28 percent over the last 10 years from 39,534 rounds in 2004 to 28,993 in 2012. Interested parties unable to attend either of the open houses are encouraged to provide feedback online at KentWA.gov/par3survey.

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www.kentreporter.com [ POT from page 1 ] rules and will hold an Aug. 7 public hearing on draft rules before the board votes Aug. 14 to adopt the rules. Public and private groups sent the board extensive written comments about the first draft rules released on May 16. The deadline to comment on the proposed rules was June 10. “In keeping with our goal of an open and transparent process for drafting the rules, we’re going to take an additional two weeks to consider the last-minute input we’ve received,” said WSLCB Director Rick Garza in a Monday media release. “The board was prepared to issue the rules on June 19. However, it’s our responsibility to carefully review and consider the comments we received.” The WSLCB is drafting the rules that, together with Colorado, will govern the comprehensive systems of growing, processing and retailing marijuana for recreational use. The board begins accepting applications on Sept. 14 for all license types. Kent wants applicants to have all the required local licenses similar to the holder of a valid liquor license who must still locate within an allowable zoning district. “It would be absurd to conclude that Initiative-502 permits the establishment of a retail marijuana store in

the middle of a residential neighborhood when no other retail store would be allowed in the same location,” Galazin wrote in the city’s letter to the liquor board signed by Galazin. Council President Dennis Higgins told Galazin at the workshop that he didn’t want his name attached to the letter from the city. “If it were up to me, I would treat this like we treat liquor retailers,” Higgins said. Councilwoman Elizabeth Albertson also said she didn’t want her name “anywhere near” the letter. In response to the negative reaction by some council members to the city’s letter, Tom Brubaker, interim city chief administrative officer, told the council the city needs clarity in the recreational marijuana rules. “We’re trying to avoid vagueness in the law when we try to administer it,” Brubaker said. “Medical marijuana dispensaries in Seattle sued that they didn’t have to follow (city) code. We’re not trying to restrict I-502.” Councilman Les Thomas said the city’s stand remains that marijuana is a federal offense and against the law in Kent. That’s why the council passed a ban last June on medical marijuana dispensaries in the city, although at least two dispensaries still operate in Kent. Higgins, Albertson

and Jamie Perry voted against the ban. “If they want to try to build, Police Chief Ken Thomas will say it’s illegal in Kent,” Thomas said. Galazin said the medical marijuana laws do not apply to I-502 or licensing plans by the liquor board to regulate the sale of recreational marijuana. Higgins said the council needs another workshop to discuss the issue. “We should do some kind of zoning,” Perry said. “If we do nothing, we open ourselves up to lawsuits.” Albertson said the city also would lose tax revenue if it didn’t allow marijuana retailers or growers to operate in Kent. Galazin said cities across the state are trying to determine how to address the new marijuana laws. “Cities do not have a good handle on the land-use impact and the legal constraints,” Galazin said. “It’s a quagmire.” The new law is expected to go into effect Dec. 1. Galazin advised the council to figure out this summer how it plans to handle marijuana businesses in Kent, such as through zoning codes that allow retail marijuana stores in certain areas and light industrial uses for processing marijuana in other areas. “We have until Dec. 1 but I recommend you do something over the summer,” Galazin said.

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KENT

OPINION

OQ U O T E O F N O T E : “Cities do not have a good handle on the land-use impact and the legal constraints. It’s a quagmire.” – David Galazin, assistant city attorney, on how cities across the state are trying to determine how to address the new marijuana laws.

Must the Kent School Board disrupt the student schedule?

“Do you agree with the city’s decision to install traffic cameras at two schools?” No: 67% Yes: 33%

KENT

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

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OL E T T E R S ...Y O U R O P I N I O N CO U N T S:

Council plans to openly discuss golf course Regarding Mr. Robert Allred’s recent letter (“Proposed ‘private’ sale of golf course is disturbing”, Kent Reporter, June 7): I agree with Mr. Allred that the community and the City Council must carefully weigh the costs and benefits of the Riverbend par-3 course. The public will have many opportunities for input, and the council will deliberate a great deal more before making any final decisions. I do need to correct the record on two possible missimpressions Mr. Allred may have. First, by law all council meetings, including the council retreat held in March, are announced and open to the public. Second, Kent Parks Director Jeff Watling did not speak out of turn in his comments. The Kent Reporter article in

Letters policy The Kent Reporter welcomes letters to the editor on any subject. Letters must include a name, address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Letters may be edited for length. Letters should be no more than 250 words in length. Submissions may be printed both in the paper and electronically. Deadline for letters to be considered for publication is 2 p.m. Tuesday. question quotes Watling as saying, “It’s an option at this point. There’s no final decision.” That is a fair assessment by Mr. Watling of the discussion that the council held at its retreat an open public meeting.

– Dennis Higgins, Kent City Council President

Safety is top priority for school zone speed cameras In his letter to the editor, Eric Thornton raised several questions about the city of Kent’s decision to implement school zone speed cameras. I would like to respond in turn. First, there is no question that the city shares Mr. Thornton’s concern for the safety of

OUR TURN

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GUEST EDITORIAL

all children no matter where they live, play or attend school. For him to suggest otherwise is irresponsible. The city is not showing special treatment to children who attend Sunrise and Neely O’Brien schools; instead, the city is aligning its new safety program with the findings in a traffic analysis. The

COMMENTARY

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“Should the federal government have access to your electronic communications data?”

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The Kent School Board is considering a plan to put partial days into the school year. This plan would shorten up to 30 school days in order to carve out more time for “teacher collaboration.” It’s yet another instance where students and parents are being unfairly shortchanged to accommodate adult interests. Proponents of the plan argue that teacher collaboration improves the quality of education students receive. So far, they haven’t explained why student schedules must be disrupted to accommodate more teacher collaboration. The short answer? They don’t have to be. The Kent School Board has a track record of using levy funds to pay employees for the activities it prioritizes. A closer look at the directors’ contract with employees shows that teacher collaboration isn’t among them. Instead, levy funds compensate employees for things that have nothing to do with students or the quality of their education. Kent teachers receive a 5-percent wage enhancement for work on non-student activities that are performed unsupervised and at the teachers’ discretion. Furthermore, levy funds are used for wage enhancements related to teachers’ age, credentials, administrationspecified activities like open houses, and merely for more pay. In total, the Kent School District’s levyfunded wage enhancements average nearly $9,000 per employee. This new idea of shortening school days ends up being another benefit to employees, who get paid the same or more for a more convenient schedule. Tasks and responsibilities formerly handled at the edges of the intact student learning schedule can now be handled during the day. The union officials and proponents claim they have no choice but to carve out a portion of the student schedule for collaboration,

analysis determined photo enforcement systems would have the most impact on safety at these two schools. Kent Police will monitor the other school locations and cite violators who are caught speeding. Fact is, camera systems typically free up police for other patrol and traffic safety duties, including speed enforcement. This is an added ben-

Let’s draw the line between youth, alcohol As the end of the school year approaches, students and parents alike look forward with much anticipation, excitement, and reservation – graduation. Students and families are making plans for events that take place before and after graduation; as well as for the rest of the summer. Decisions made now can affect families for the rest of their lives. Most kids in Kent make healthy choices and choose not to drink or use drugs. However, now is a time that many youth will nevertheless be faced with a tough decision about using them. As parents we must talk with our students about not only the dangers of drugs and alcohol, but [ more OUR TURN page 6 ]

efit we expect to see emerge from the program. The speed camera system is new to our city. To determine its effectiveness, we need to see how the program works, whether the expected improvement in safety is achieved, and how the program will affect existing city resources. Only then can decisions be made concerning whether expansion is preferred. In the meantime, it’s entirely possible that drivers who slow down at Sunrise and Neely O’Brien [ more GUEST OP page 6 ]


[6] June 14, 2013

www.kentreporter.com ation events; talk with other parents as well. Better yet, offer to host or plan a post graduation party, ensuring that it will be alcohol free. You are the main influence on your student’s choice to not drink. For more information on how to prevent underage drinking and ideas of how to talk to your kids go to www. starttalkingnow.org. To find out how you can help in our community and to learn more about the Kent Drug Free Coalition and the Kent Police Youth Board, contact 253-8565883 or sjudd@kentwa.gov.

[ OUR TURN from page 5 ]

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schools will repeat their behavior when passing other schools. The State Supreme Court provides the next answer. According to the court, the placement of speed zone cameras is not a proper subject for a ballot measure. The Kent City Council has determined that this is a program that will benefit our residents. The city is implementing this program in a measured way to ensure that the city can provide a long-term response in a fiscally responsible manner.

Submitted in collaboration by the Kent Drug Free Coalition, King County Target Zero Task Force and the Kent Police Department.

Third, Kent’s program is not the same as Auburn’s red-light camera system. Kent’s program deals with traffic speeds in school speed zones. Children are at great risk in school zones where an additional 10 mph can mean the difference between life and death. Kent’s program is focused on enforcing school speed zones. It does not include red-light cameras at intersections. Finally, citations issued pursuant to this program are sent to the vehicle’s registered owner. Information regarding this process is provided with the citation.

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...obituaries Howard M. Erickson

Howard M. Erickson, 93, born May 18, 1920 in Sumner, died of natural causes June 8, 2013. A long time Kent resident and a proud Teamster tank-truck driver for 37 years he retired in 1985. Preceded in death by his high school sweetheart and first wife of 42 years Elsie Wallace Erickson; and children Eileen Baumgardner, Lois Ann, Donald, Howie and Dale. Survived by wife Anell; stepdaughters Kimberly Wigginton and Karla Hansen, son Gene (Naomi) Erickson, and “#5 other son� Roy Baumgardner and many grand, great-grand and great-greatgrandchildren. Also missed by his loving pet companion “Kitty Red�. A special thanks to the staff and residents of Kentridge Elderly Living for their loving care and friendship. Remembrances can be made to Kent American Legion, Post #15. Interment Monday, June 24 at 1:30p.m. at Tahoma National Cemetery in Kent. Sign the online guestbook at www.edline-yahn.com

district activities, training and more self-directed employee time. But if students’ learning really is the highest priority, why not trade other wage bonuses – such as those for age and credentials – and instead use those levy funds to pay for teacher collaboration outside of student schedules? The Lake Washington School District, for example, requires employees to work eight entire “Learning Enhancement/Academic Planning� days beyond the 180 student instructional days. If school directors choose to disrupt the student learning routines for the proposed schedule, I believe they do a great injustice to students, families and taxpayers. While research has not been conducted about the effects of a jumbled

Organizers with the Kent Black Action Commission (KBAC) present the second annual Juneteenth celebration on Saturday at the Kent Senior Center. The community-wide event features programs, information, vendors, food, entertainment and speakers while commemorating African American freedom and emphasizing education and achievement. The event, from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., is free and open to the public. The center is at 600 E. Smith St. “We’re inviting the community to the event ... to bridge all groups and organizations,� said Gwen Allen-Carston, KBAC executive director and business owner. “This day will be one of history and knowledge.� Juneteenth is the oldest nationally celebrated commemoration of the ending of slavery in the United States. For more information, call 253-852-0614 or visit www.kentblackactioncommission.com. the registered owner when the infraction is issued. In closing, the city urges all drivers to be courteous to others motorists, bicyclists and pedestrians, and to be especially cautious around schools. This speed camera program is part of the city’s top priority for traffic, which is making driving safer for everyone, especially children in school zones.

In the event the registered owner is not the person who was driving the vehicle at the time of the speeding infraction, the registered owner can sign a statement under penalty of perjury indicating that he or she was not driving, and indicating who was in control of the vehicle. By signing this statement, the registered owner will be relieved of responsibility for the traffic law infraction, and the city will be free to file the infraction against the person driving the vehicle. Information regarding this process will be provided to

schedule, research does clearly find that shortening time – even a little –impacts student learning. Anecdotally, we all hear or remember how a partial school day is a wasted day. Why would anyone risk student learning over a new, experimental practice which could be avoided? The inefficiency of short days also cannot be ignored. Bussing, heating, feeding, bringing in all classified staff and a host of other fixed costs are still paid for a short day. Let’s not forget the inconvenience these partial school days would place on families. This plan proposes 30 two-hour late start days over the course of the school year, requiring working parents to rearrange their own schedules, find alternative childcare or leave children unattended. In an era when the challenge of schooling is greater and factors are crowding out learning time, it makes

Ken Thomas is chief of the Kent Police Department. Reach him at 253-856-5800 or kthomas@ci.kent.us.

no sense to take any actions that reduce services to students. That’s especially true when an alternative solution exists: the current distribution of levy funds could be re-prioritized to pay for teacher collaboration that doesn’t disrupt students’ classroom time. Encourage the school directors in Kent to find a way to keep students’ needs as the highest priority in setting the schedule, directing staff and spending levy funds. Jami Lund is a senior education policy Analyst for the Freedom Foundation, a free-market think tank in Olympia. He earned a master’s degree in public policy and administration from Western Washington University, and served as an education policy analyst for the state House of Representatives, Republican Caucus from 2005-11. He can be reached at jlund@myfreedomfoundation.org.

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also what to do if they find themselves in situations that may put them at risk. Remember, drinking alcohol is not a rite of passage, and even good kids drink and use drugs. Make a plan with them if they find themselves at a party where there is alcohol. What could they say to leave the party without feeling uncomfortable? Let them know that they can call you anytime for a safe ride home without judgment. Reinforce the dangers of driving or riding in a car with someone who has been drinking or using drugs – even one drink is unsafe and illegal. It is essential that communication and clear rules are established. Talk with them about gradu-

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June 14, 2013 [7]

Kent International Festival introduces World Dance Party

Kent native Patrick Dawson competes in the Emerald City Beardo’s Facial Hair Club Northwest Regional Beard and 'Stache Competition last Saturday at Studio Seven in Seattle. Dawson, a Kentridge graduate, finished second in the partial beard category. The event raised more than $6,000 for charity, including the Stone Soup Group, Special Operations Warrior Foundation, BullsEye Dog Rescue and Sacks of Love. SHAWN SKAGER, Reporter

Furfest returns Saturday

The VCA Kent Animal Hospital’s third annual Furfest, a pet festival, is Saturday, June 15, behind the hospital, 10834 SE Kent-Kangley Road. It is free to the public.

The festival, which runs 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., features more than 20 pet-related vendors and pet rescues and adoptions. The event offers discounted services such as $10 nail trims, $25 mi-

Cumbia will be among the many cultural dances performed at the Kent International Festival. COURTESY PHOTO

Tanko Bushi, a charming circle dance to honor one’s ancestors. The Mill Creek Middle School’s Latin Dance Club will perform the lively cumbia-style dance to inspire you to get on the dance floor. With its origins in Columbia, South America, cumbia is popular from Mexico to Argentina and back and is touted as the Mother of Latin Dance. Kentridge’s Multicultural Dance Troupe will perform Turkish & Greek Belly Dancing in vibrant costumes. The “dance of the East” brings its own brand of unique music, vibrant

crochips and free exams for all pets adopted during the festival. Goodie bags and raffle prizes will be given away. For information, call 253852-8460.

Ask Your Lawyer by Dan Kellogg

Children as Beneficiaries of a Qualified Plan Parents of minor children may be tempted to name the children as beneficiary of a qualified plan like an I.R.A. or a 401k plan. But until the children attain age 18, the account will be held in a guardianship making it difficult to provide for their needs. It is best to designate as beneficiary a trust for the benefit of the children as established in the parents’ Will. For children of legal age, the children can be designated as beneficiary so they can “roll-over” to a “stretch I.R.A.” and be able to recognize the income tax over their life expectancy. Check the designated beneficiaries on your qualified plans to be certain that your intentions will be fulfilled. I have more than 39 years of experience providing thoughtful and comprehensive counsel for clients. Please call 425-227-8700 to make an appointment. Committed to you and the community.

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Get your dancing shoes on. The Kent International Festival opens with a World Dance Party on Friday, June 21 at the Kent Senior Center, 600 E. Smith St. It’s an opportunity for everyone at every age to enjoy international dances presented in traditional culture and costume. Then it’s your turn to learn the dance and take a whirl on the floor. It is free to the public. The World Dance Party kicks off the June 21-22 festival, which feature musical performances, ethnic dance, spectacular native attire and authentic food. Sponsored jointly by Project U(th) and the Kent International Committee, the World Dance Party starts at 6:30 p.m. and goes until 9. Food and beverages are available for purchase. After observing each of the cultural dances presented, you’ll be taught the steps to each unique dance. Here are a couple of examples of the dances: Celebrate the 101st year of the White River Buddhist Temple, as it presents one of the Obon Odori dances,

costumes and graceful movements. A “Dancing with the Stars” is available for contestants at the end of the evening. The festival resumes June 22 with a Generations Walking Together at 9:30 a.m. that will lead folks of all ages and ethnicities for four blocks from Kent’s City Hall to the Town Square Plaza, where the festivities will begin. For more information, go to www.kentinternationalfestival.org.

795688

BY MELANIE S. MOSSHART For the Kent Reporter

THE KENT INTERNATIONAL FESTIVAL will serve up titillating tastes from around the world during its June 22 celebration at the Kent Town Square Plaza. The festival’s Cuisine Selection Committee has decided that the following nine restaurants will take center stage: Nazes Seafood; Punjab Sweets (Indian cuisine); Saya (Japanese and Thai); Ishtar Mediterranean and Greek Cuisine; Saimin Says (Hawaiian); Tinghitella’s Italian Kitchen; Fil (Filipino) Cuisine; Taqueria El Rinconsito; and The General’s Bar-B-Que. The International Taste of Kent Food Court will operate with volunteers from neighborhood councils, PTAs, faith groups, local businesses and youth groups.


[8] June 14, 2013

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Turnkey Park gets KaBOOM! makeover mconerly@kentreporter.com

More than 200 volunteers rolled up their sleeves last Friday to help build a new, kid-designed playground at Turnkey Park. The city of Kent Parks, Recreation and Community Services, the Kent Parks Foundation, and the national nonprofit KaBOOM!

with help from their corporate partner the Walt Disney Company turned a once rundown Turnkey Park into any child's dream. “This is super exciting,” said Nicole Rustad, program director of Disney Interactive. “The Walt Disney Company really believes every child should have a fun place to play so we’ve come together with

the community of Kent to help build this playground.” At the end of March, project managers from KaBOOM! met with students at East Hill Elementary to help design the playground. On June 7, those sketches came to life as 65 community members, 68 Disney volunteers and 43 Kentridge Key Club members alongside the KaBOOM!

volunteers built a whole playground in just one day. “It’s like a volunteer coordinator’s dream,” said Victoria Andrews, special programs manager for Kent Parks. “(All) these people want to come play with us.” As people hauled wheelbarrow after wheelbarrow full of wood chips, others mixed cement or held jungle gym poles in place, all in an effort to update the old, outdated playground. “It was at the end of its life,” Andrews said. “There weren’t even any swings. It was sad, and this is a community with about 1,300 kids of all ages here.” This isn’t the first instance where KaBOOM! and the city of Kent have partnered together to create a new play space for local kids. In 2011, the nonprofit helped build a new playground at Tudor Square Park also.

Dancing Disney style: Volunteers from Radio Disney perform with kids while others help rebuild Turnkey Park. MICHELLE CONERLY, Kent Reporter In both cases, with the help of the community and volunteers, the parks came together without a hitch in just a matter of hours. Now

Turnkey Park, complete with slide, jungle gym and swing set, is ready for kids to explore, imagine and play.

Fifth-grader inducted into AAA School Safety Patrol Hall of Fame FOR THE REPORTER

Jaylin Miller, a fifth-grader at Star Lake Elementary in Kent, recently was inducted into the AAA School Safety Patrol Hall of Fame in recognition of her dedication to safety, community stewardship and leadership. Miller was one of 10 outstanding patrollers from throughout Washington recognized at an evening

awards ceremony held before a Seattle Mariners game at Safeco Field. Miller was chosen for her outstanding leadership as described: Miller Miller is well respected by her peers and is considered a role model for how responsible,

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patient, trustworthy and respectful she is. As one of the patrol captains, she leads by example and is eager to teach fellow patrollers and schoolmates about the importance of safety. Miller has taken on additional responsibilities to help train new patrollers and helps determine which post each patroller will be responsible for each day.

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Kent woman punches boyfriend for talking on phone to another woman Officers tried to call the woman the boyfriend said he talked to on the phone. But calls from police to the woman were not answered.

BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Kent Police arrested a woman for investigation of fourth-degree assault after she reportedly punched False statement her boyfriend for talking Officers arrested a man to another woman on the for investigation of failure phone. The incident happened at to obey an officer, making about 3:46 p.m. June 4 at an false statements and crossing against a pedestrian sigapartment in the 24800 nal at about 11:58 p.m. block of 45th Avenue June 4 in the 24000 South, according to POLICE block of Pacific the police report. Highway South. The boyfriend An officer stopped told officers he sat the man after watchon the couch talking ing him cross against a to a female friend and pedestrian signal, according his girlfriend punched him to the police report. in the head because she gets The officer asked the man upset when he talks to the to sit on the curb but the woman. The man had a red man refused. The officer mark on his head above his called for backup officers. eyebrow. He said he had Police said they tried to dated and lived with his girlfriend for about four months. search the man in concern for their safety but the man When interviewed failed to cooperate. by police, the girlfriend When police tried to denied anything happened handcuff the man, he between the couple. The struggled with them and boyfriend also had called eventually broke free and police May 14 to report his ran across the street. Three girlfriend had assaulted officers pursued him on him. Officers didn’t make foot. One officer fired a an arrest during that call Taser at the man’s back, but because the man had no marks or injuries and they that didn’t stop the man. were unable to locate the The man ran into a girlfriend. nearby parking lot and

BLOTTER

then started to run down a residential street when he fell to the ground and told police, “I give up.� Officers determined the man had given them a false name after he told them one name and his identification had another name. The man had warrants for driving while license suspended out of Federal Way and Normandy Park.

June 14, 2013 [9]

AAA Congratulates JAYLIN MILLER STAR LAKE ELEMENTARY

Malicious mischief Police arrested a man for investigation of malicious mischief after he allegedly used his fist to break the windshield and rear window of his girlfriend’s car on June 1 in the 21200 block of 84th Avenue South. A woman told officers she was with her boyfriend in her car when they argued about relationship issues, according to the police report. The woman told the man she was breaking up with him and he was no longer welcome in her car. That upset the boyfriend so he punched and broke the car’s windshield and rear window. Police eventually tracked down the man in the 20700 block of 96th Avenue South. They found him with a bleeding right fist.

2013 AAA School Safety Patrol Íł  ,  > >  K &  & D   / E  h  d    Íł

Every school day, thousands of school safety patrollers dedicate themselves to the safety of their classmates. From more than 22,000 patrollers across Washington, 10 were inducted into the 2013 AAA School Safety Patrol Hall of Fame. Jaylin Miller of Star Lake Elementary was chosen as a 2013 Hall of Fame inductee. AAA, the founder of the School Safety Patrol program, and the community of Kent will be forever grateful for her dedication, and that of her fellow patrollers, to the safety of her classmates. Congratulations Jaylin, you are a true everyday hero!

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Thursday, June 27, 2013 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

Kent Senior Activity Center

Schedule of Events 4:30 p.m.

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[10] June 14, 2013

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KENT

SPORTS

Pirates draft McGuire in MLB first round

NATIONALS TAKE VOTH IN MLB DRAFT The Washington Nationals took Austin Voth, a 2010 Kentwood High graduate, in the fifth round of last week’s Major League Baseball draft. Voth, a right-handed pitcher, was drafted out of the University of Washington. He was the 166th overall pick. Voth had a 7-6 record and a 2.99 ERA over 105.1 innings in 15 starts this season for the Huskies. His 98 strikeouts were second in the Pac-12 at the end of the regular season and ranked seventh in UW singleseason history. In 2010, Voth helped lead Kentwood to the Class 4A state baseball title. He was not drafted out of high school. The Seattle Mariners drafted Kentlake senior shortstop Jordan Cowan in the 37th round.

BY KRIS HILL

khill@covingtonreporter.com

Reese McGuire experienced what it’s like to be a superstar on a whole new level the day after he was selected by the Pittsburgh Pirates in the first round of the 2013 Major League Baseball firstyear players draft June 6. McGuire, a senior at Kentwood High, went to school the next morning and found himself signing autographs. “Friday was awesome,” McGuire said. “So many friends and classmates were coming up to me in the halls… people were taking pictures with me and getting my autograph. To know that people were supporting me, even people that I don’t really know, it was just a good feeling.” Still, it was a little odd for McGuire who despite the numerous baseball accolades he’s accumulated just in the past month alone, is a quiet guy who is grounded. It’s not in his nature to seek the spotlight. He lets his hard work off the field, his bat and his skills on it do the talking. And ultimately, he just wants to play baseball. “I’m doing all those showcases (last summer) and whatnot, trying to get closer to my goal to be a first-rounder,” McGuire said. “I knew I could just play my game and everything would turn out all right.” Kentwood baseball coach Mark Zender credits McGuire’s parents for that attitude. “They have done a great job keeping him grounded,” Zender said in an email. “Quite simply, they raised him right and it showed each day no matter how many scouts were at a game or practice, or if we were playing in a big playoff game. In the end for Reese, it is all about excelling at the game

Kentwood High catcher Reese McGuire was taken as the No. 14 overall pick in the MLB draft by the Pittsburgh Pirates. He could receive a signing bonus of more than $2 million. RACHEL CIAMPI, Reporter he loves, not the other things that surround it.” McGuire is thankful for all his parents have done for him as well as his brothers — Cash McGuire just finished his freshman year at Seattle University where he plays baseball on scholarship while Shane McGuire is an eighthgrader, who is a left-handed hitter and catcher like Reese — which is why he chose to stay home for the draft. He said he wouldn’t even have the opportunity without his family so he wanted to share the experience with them. Plus, he graduates Saturday at the ShoWare Center in Kent. “It’s really a dream come true for all of us,” McGuire said. “I credit my parents

with everything, my dad coaching me and my mom keeping me out of trouble and keeping me on track in school.” His mother, Robin, is a teacher at Kentwood. McGuire said his parents did everything they could to help the boys earn scholarships to help pay for their college education, something that is important to his mom, by supporting their pursuit of athletics. All three boys settled on baseball and it’s possible that Cash McGuire could end up getting drafted when his college career wraps up. McGuire recalls people telling him and his brothers when they were younger that someday they would go pro but he didn’t take it

seriously then. To have that opportunity, now, McGuire said, is “pretty cool.” And this comes after he was offered a scholarship to play for the University of San Diego. When McGuire spoke to the Reporter in August, he said he wasn’t sure which direction he would go if he were selected. But in the days since he was drafted he said he is leaning toward going pro now. While it was no surprise he was drafted, the selection went a bit differently than he expected, and it was still a huge moment for him. “With the draft, going into it you never really know (what could happen),” McGuire said. “Some guys went earlier so that really

ShoWare Shootout 3-on-3 basketball tournament in Kent on July 27-28

SPECIAL VISIT Pitcher Hisashi Iwakuma of the Seattle Mariners visits Meadow Ridge Elementary on Tuesday as part of the team’s annual assemblies to encourage kids to achieve their dreams. MICHELLE CONERLY, Kent Reporter

The fourth annual ShoWare Shootout 3-on-3 basketball tournament returns Saturday and Sunday, July 27-28 to the ShoWare Center parking lot in Kent. South King County’s premier 3 on 3 basketball event features age divisions for men, women, seniors, kids, wheelchair. Anybody who likes to play basketball is invited to take part in this fourth annual event. Teams of all ages and sizes and genders are invited to take part. Courts will be set up in the parking lot at the ShoWare Center with games all day July 27-28.

threw things off. Once the Pirates first came up with the ninth pick and then I saw my buddy was drafted … once they passed 10, 11, 12 and 13, I had a gut feeling (the 14th pick) was going to be the one. I felt like the Pirates were going to take me and I saw my name come up and I got a little teary-eyed and emotional. It was so amazing to hear my name called and everyone was yelling and screaming and all of a sudden I was hugging my mom.” McGuire could receive a signing bonus as high as $2.5 million under MLB’s slot value for the No. 14 pick, according to www.bleacherreport.com. Clubs must pay a tax if they pay a player over the assigned slot value. During an interview Monday, McGuire said he has not yet been in touch with the Pirates organization to finalize a physical or discuss the contract, but he thinks they were giving him some time to finish his last week of high school and graduate before jumping into that. “Having the draft over, it’s not really a chance to relax, it’s like, ‘OK, you’ve got that set, ’ ” McGuire said. “To me, it’s the beginning. I have a lot to learn. This last week (of school) … not much is going on in my classes, so, basically it’s soaking up the last of this time with my friends.” And putting in work. McGuire said he’ll be hitting the gym and the batting cage his parents built for him in the shed in the backyard. If all the details are worked out with the Pirates in the near future, he expects he could report to the team by the end of June and be assigned to a minor league team. He’s excited to be a part of the Pittsburgh organization and feels like it will be a good fit. He’s ready to move on to that phase of his career, venture out into the world and learn.

A total of 150-200 teams are expected. Entry fee is $75 per team for any division. Entry fee includes a guarantee of four games, a T-shirt, and extra T-shirt if your team wins the championship game of the division. Entry deadline is July 20. Schedule will be emailed 2-3 days before the first round of games and tournament brackets will be on site. Each division will play on its own court with a main court hosting the top divisions. Main court will be set up in the middle of the ShoWare parking lot. For more information, call 206-2409029 or go to showareshootout.com. A portion of the proceeds will be given to Kent Youth and Family Services.


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VCA Kent Animal Hospital’s third annual Furfest: 11 a.m.-4 p.m. June 15, behind the hospital, 10834 SE Kent-Kangley Road. Free to the public. Festival features more than 20 pet-related vendors and pet rescues and adoptions. Discounted services such as $10 nail trims, $25 microchips and free exams for all pets adopted during the festival. Goodie bags and raffle prizes will be given away. Alki Bakery is catering. For more information, call 253-852-8460. Second annual Juneteenth celebration: 11 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. To learn more about the organization, call 253-852-0614 or visit www.kentblackactioncommission.com. Kent World Dance Party: 6:30-9 p.m. June 21, Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St. Jointly sponsored by Project U(th) and the Kent International Festival. Dances are fun and for all ages. Learn and the accomplished Japanese, Indian, Middle Eastern and South American dances. Nonalcohol drinks and snacks available for purchase. 253-852-0874, kentinternationalfestival.com Fifth annual Kent International Festival: 9:30 a.m.-6 p.m. June 22, Kent Senior Center and Kent Town Square Plaza, corner of Smith and Second Avenue. Live entertainment, ethnic food, cultural and crafts booths, cheer hand carried floats, Generations Walking Together, student art contest. A fourblock walk opens festivities at 9:30 a.m. Volunteer workers wanted. For details: www.kentinternationalfestival.com. Open houses on possible sale of Riverbend Par 3 golf course: 6-9 p.m. June 26, July 15, Riverbend Par 3 Club House, 2030 W. Meeker St., Kent. Kent residents can weigh in as the city determines whether or not to sell its par 3 golf course. A 20-acre component of the Riverbend Golf Complex, the city is exploring the sale as a way to put the facility on stable financial footing, as well as reinvest in the 24-year old facility, which also includes an 18-hole course, driving range, retail shop and restaurant. Interested parties unable to attend either of the open houses are encouraged to provide feedback online at KentWA.gov/ par3survey. For more information, visit KentWA.gov.

Kent Cornucopia Days Bike Event: 8 a.m. June 29, Burlington Green Park (gazebo), Railroad Avenue North and Meeker Street, Kent. Options: 25-, 60- or 100-mile bike routes. Live music, food at pit stops, pasta feed by Paolo’s Italian Restaurant, massages by Evergreen Massage, raffle prizes. Proceeds help feed families in need with “Our Daily Bread Basket” by Emerald City Lights Bike Ride. Cost: $40, $50 day of the event. All participants receive a tote bag. T-shirts on sale for $10. Registration starts at 7 a.m. Road closes at 4 p.m. Information: 253-709-1530, emeraldcitylights. com, info@emeraldcitylightsbikeride.org

Benefits The Richard Allen Brotherhood of First AME Church: 8-10 a.m. June 22, Applebee’s, 375 Grady Way, Renton. Flapjack breakfast and silent auction to benefit mentoring program. Tickets $10. Please see any exclusive board member for advance ticket sale or contact Gregory Banks at 206-501-5267. 1st Annual Kent-Meridian High School Football Classic: 8 a.m. Sept. 14, Foster Golf Course, 13500 Interurban Ave. S., Tukwila. Powered by the National Charity Golf Association. Fundraising event to support much-needed equipment for the Kent-Meridian High School football team. $100 entry fee includes green fee and cart. More information and registration can be found at www.golfncga.com/KMF.html or email tom@golfncga.com or call Rich Murchinson at 425-770-6459 or Chris Carter 206-714-5309.

Entertainment SHOWARE CENTER 625 W. James St., Kent. 253-856-6777. Order at www.tickets.showarecenter. com. Events include: 1964 Beatles Tribute: 8 p.m. June 28. Ticket: $70, $50, $40, $30. Legends Football League, Seattle Mist vs. Minnesota Valkyrie: 8 p.m., July 6. Tickets: $15-$85. Tickets: $85, $55, $35*, $25, $15. * Party zone is general admission, standing room only in north end zone. American Idol Live!: 7:30 p.m. July 19. The 40-show concert tour comest to Kent.

ORGANIZERS of the Kent Parks Resident Camp at Waskowitz will host a camper informational meeting July 10 from 6:309:30 p.m. at Kent Commons, 525 4th Ave. N. Kent is one of the few cities to offer a summer resident camp for boys and girls entering the fifth, sixth or seventh grade this fall. The Aug. 5-9 camp, now in its 34th year, offers a wide spectrum of activities and professional management. Eighty-five percent of the camp counselors return. Cost for the camp is $320, which includes transportation, cabin accommodations, supervision and all meals, field trip and camp shirt. Scholarship monies are available for Kent residents on free-and-reduced lunches. For more information or to register, please call 253-856-5030 or visit www.kentwa.gov.

Tickets: $66, $46, $33.50. ELSEWHERE “ma-jes-tic”: 7-9 p.m. June 22, KentMeridian Performing Arts Center, 10020 SE 256th St. Kent. South Side Dance Force and director Joselito Castillo present a dance showcase featuring jazz, modern, ballet, Bollywood, hip-hop and pop dance styles from dancers of all ages. Tickets $15 in advance, $20 at the door. Family packets of 5 tickets available for $65 per packet. Ticket can be purchased from brownpapertickets. For more information, contact South Side Dance Force at 253-639-5829, www. ssdanceforce.com. Beauty and the Beast Musical Theatre Camps: July 29-Aug.2. pre-Kfourth-grade camp; Aug. 2-6, fifth-eighth grade. Ridge Theatre, Kentridge High School Performing Arts Center, 12430 SE 208th St., Kent. If your child qualifies for free/reduced lunch in the public schools, then you can receive a reduced price for this day camp. At the Ridge Theatre (housed at Kentridge High School Performing Arts Center). Details at www.attheridgetheatre.com.

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

Museums Greater Kent Historical Society: 855 E. Smith St., historic Bereiter House, Kent. Hours: noon-4 p.m., Tuesday-Saturday, and by appointment. Admission: suggested $2 donation; no tickets are required for entrance. Parking is available behind the house off East Temperance Street. GKHS is a nonprofit organization that promotes the discovery, preservation and dissemination of knowledge about the history of the greater Kent area.

Network

And now, some good news: new hydrangeas work like magic Cool, wet summers are perfect for the new re-blooming hydrangeas and the fact that you can harvest and enjoy the first June blooms and be rewarded with even more flowers all summer long makes hydrangeas a shrub of incredible value. No other plant will give a landscape more flower color in shaded areas year after year without replanting. The breeding break through that made hydrangeas the comeback kids of the summer scene is the fact that once you remove one of the balls

Do, don’ts for happy hydrangeas Do choose from the reblooming varieties. “Endless Summer” is the brand name that started it all but you can also find Big Leaf hydrangeas recommended by Proven Winners with names like “Let’s Dance” (buds are extra cold tolerant), “CityLine” (compact plants for smaller yards) “Edgy” (variegated or bicolored blooms) and [ more BINETTI page 12 ]

Celebrate your well-trained dog! All types of training for all dogs! Puppy manners through off-leash control. Agility, CGC & more!

PROGRAMS A World of Sweets in Washington State: 7 p.m. June 18, Kent Senior Center, 600 E. Smith St. Julia Harrison, an anthropologist specializing in sweets, explains how the diverse range of treats people enjoy throughout the state reveals much about Washington’s shared history and culture. For more information, visit www. kenthistoricalmuseum.org.

of bodacious blooms it tells the entire shrub to get busy and make more flowers. All this snipping and picking also keeps these new hydrangeas more compact so they can be enjoyed in containers and close to the house without blocking the light from first floor windows. Check nurseries this week for the new dwarf hydrangeas, pee gee hydrangeas and reblooming hydrangeas.

foxgloves or delphiniums have bloomed, cut back the main stalk now and the plants will send up side shoots for an encore of color.

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Kent Farmers Market: 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays, through Sept. 28, Town Square Plaza Park, corner of Second and Smith. Kent Lions community service project. Vendors offering a variety of fresh locally grown farm-based foods, hand-crafted items, live entertainment and more. Free admission. Information: 253-486-9316, www.kentfarmersmarket.com.

Sixth annual Kent Jazz & Art Showcase: 5-8 p.m. June 27, Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St. Kent 50 Plus Program and Kent Arts Commission host the event, featuring concerts, art show and boxed dinners. Jazz pianist Richard Dean plays indoors (4:30-5:15 and 6:15 to 7) while outdoor concerts feature electronic violinist Geoffrey Castle (5:15 to 6:15) and renowned jazz saxophonist Darren Motamedy and his band (7-8). Limited indoor concert seating is available. Guests are asked to bring blankets, lawn chairs and umbrellas for outdoor seating. Call 253856-5164 for more information.

The second week in June means your roses have bloomed and are looking for more food for the second wave of flowers. Fertilize roses, perennials and annuals this week. Anything growing in a container, from lettuce to petunias needs fertilizer this month as the days are longer and the plants are working overtime producing new growth. This is also a good week to pinch back any leggy petunias and prune back sedum “Autumn Joy” plants to one half their size. By pruning succulents like sedum now you will encourage branching and more upright plants that will not need staking. Shear back rock garden plants like creeping phlox, basket-ofgold and candytuft that have finished blooming. If

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Radcliffe Place Retirement Community Your Home, Your Lifestyle 1 Bedroom Available! Call us for information.

The Kent Chapter of Business Network, Int’l (BNI): Meets every Wednesday morning at 7 at the Old Country Buffet, 25630 104th SE, Kent. Chapter is growing. Currently have 38 members. Do you want excellent, personal, word of mouth referrals for your business? Then come join us. For more information, contact Dr. Allan McCord at 253-854-3040.

Kent Parks and Rec offers Teen Camps Parents know once school is out, finding healthy activities for teenagers can be a challenge. Teen Camp, offered by Kent Parks and Recreation, provides seventh-, eighth- and ninthgraders a fun and safe experience throughout the summer. Teen Camp is offered every weekday from June 24 until Aug. 16, 7 a.m. to 6 p.m., at Mill Creek Middle School, 620 N. Central Ave., Kent. A variety of activities include sports, games and adventures. Fees include all camp activities, field trips and snacks. Free lunch is provided by the Kent School District. Registration is available online. More information is available at KentTeens. com or by calling 253-856-5030.

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Events

Feed, fertilize, prune what’s growing

THE GARDENER

CALENDAR

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

Marianne Binetti

KENT

June 14, 2013 [11]


[12] June 14, 2013

www.kentreporter.com

[ BINETTI from page 11 ] “Abracadabra” (magical black stems) Do choose a location protected from the hot afternoon sun. Heat will wilt these shrubs even if there is plenty of moisture in the soil. Do harvest or remove the blooms if you want more new

growth and late summer color. Don’t fret about the confusing choices and varieties of hydrangeas. They all do well in our climate. Bigleaf hydrangeas or hydrangea macrophylla give the most color. Don’t forget that hydrangeas can be used for a summer screening hedge. Choose one of the “bracted” hydrangeas such as

“Little Lime” or “Limelight” with pale green and white blooms on more upright plants. Don’t plant your hydrangeas in deep shade if you want maximum blooms. On the north side of a house your hydrangeas will look healthy but produce few flowers. On the East side of the house or in a woodland garden where the

shrubs get 4 to 5 hours of filtered sun that same plant will be covered with blooms. Don’t forget to water your hydrangeas during droughts and improve the soil with organic matter when you add them to the garden. Hydrangeas need the most water the first summer after you plant. Don’t expect your big leaf

hydrangeas to be the exact same color as they are at the nursery. The more acid your soil the more blue the blooms. Our soil is naturally acid. Adding aluminum sulphate to the soil around your hydrangeas will turn them pink or purple – but this may take several seasons to work. For more information, visit www. binettigarden.com.

PUBLIC NOTICES King County Department of Natural Resources and Parks Notice of Industrial Waste Discharge Permit Application No. 7893-01 Take Notice: That Smith Brothers Farms located at 26401 79th Avenue South, Kent, :$  KDV ¿OHG DQ DSSOLFD WLRQ IRU DQ LQGXVWULDO ZDVWH GLV FKDUJH SHUPLW WR GLVFKDUJH LQGXV WULDO ZDVWHZDWHU LQWR 6RXWK 7UHDWPHQW 3ODQW IURP LWV GDLU\ RSHUDWLRQ LQ WKH DPRXQW RI  JDOORQV SHU GD\ IROORZ LQJ WUHDWPHQW DQG LQSODQW FRQWURO DQG LQ FRPSOLDQFH ZLWK UXOHV DQG UHJXODWLRQV RI WKH .LQJ &RXQW\ 'HSDUWPHQW RI 1DWXUDO 5HVRXUFHV DQG 3DUNV :DVKLQJWRQ 6WDWH 'HSDUWPHQW RI (FRORJ\ DQG WKH 86 (QYLURQPHQWDO 3URWHFWLRQ $JHQF\   7KH DSSUR[LPDWH SRLQW RI GLVFKDUJH LV  WK $YHQXH South, Kent, WA 98035. $Q\ SHUVRQ GHVLULQJ WR H[SUHVV WKHLU YLHZ RU WR EH QRWL¿HG RI WKH .LQJ &RXQW\ 'HSDUWPHQW RI 1DWXUDO 5HVRXUFHV DQG 3DUNV¶ DFWLRQ RQ WKLV DSSOLFDWLRQ VKRXOG QRWLI\ WKH .LQJ &RXQW\ ,QGXVWULDO :DVWH 3URJUDP DW  1LFNHUVRQ 6WUHHW 6XLWH  6HDWWOH :$  LQ ZULWLQJ RI WKHLU LQWHU HVWZLWKLQGD\VRIWKHODVWGDWH RISXEOLFDWLRQRIWKLVQRWLFH 3XEOLFDWLRQ GDWHV RI WKLV QRWLFH DUH -XQH   DQG -XQH  LQ.HQW5HSRUWHU

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!$/04รฅ !CTOR$IRECTORรฅ รฅรฅ %XECUTIVEรฅ LONGรฅ FORรฅ STรฅรฅ $RIVER B A BY รฅ S P O R T S รฅ P L AY F U Lรฅรฅ P U P รฅ H O M E รฅ C O O K I N Gรฅรฅ ,AIDรฅ/FFรฅFORรฅTHEรฅ3UMMER AWAITSรฅ %XPENSESรฅ PAIDรฅรฅ 4EMPORARYรฅ$RIVERSรฅ.EEDED     $Oรฅ YOUรฅ ENJOYรฅ WORKINGรฅรฅ !$/04รฅ รฅ !รฅ LIFETIMEรฅ OFรฅรฅ OUTSIDEรฅ ANDรฅ HAVEรฅ EXPERI รฅ ,OVE รฅ JOYรฅ รฅ OPPORTUNITYรฅรฅ ENCEรฅ DRIVINGรฅ Aรฅ COMMER รฅ AWA I T รฅ YO U R รฅ B A BYรฅ % X รฅ CIALรฅ6EHICLEรฅ )Fรฅ SOรฅ THISรฅ ISรฅรฅ PENSESรฅ PAIDรฅ    รฅ YOURรฅ CHANCEรฅ TOรฅ WORKรฅ INรฅ Aรฅรฅ  D Y N A M I C รฅ E NV I R O N M E N Tรฅรฅ !$/04รฅ รฅ !RTรฅ $IRECTORรฅ รฅรฅ ANDรฅMAKEรฅEXTRAรฅCASH 'LOBALรฅ %XECUTIVEรฅ YEARSรฅรฅ รฅ FO R รฅ P R E C I O U S รฅ B A BY รฅ T Oรฅรฅ +ELLYรฅ 3ERVICESรฅ ISรฅ HIRINGรฅรฅ ,OVE รฅ !DORE รฅ $EVOTEรฅ OURรฅรฅ TEMPORARYรฅ DRIVERSรฅ FORรฅ Aรฅรฅ LIVESรฅ รฅ %XPENSESรฅ PAIDรฅ  รฅ SUMMERรฅ ASSIGNMENTรฅ ATรฅรฅ &ED%Xรฅ 'ROUNDรฅ &EDEXรฅรฅ    'ROUNDรฅ ISรฅ Aรฅ SMALLรฅ PACK รฅ !$/04)/. รฅ !รฅ LOVINGรฅ AL รฅ A G E รฅ G R O U N D รฅ D E L I V E R Yรฅรฅ TERNATIVEรฅ TOรฅ UNPLANNEDรฅรฅ COMPANYรฅ SERVICINGรฅ CUS รฅ PREGNANCYรฅ 9OUรฅ CHOSEรฅรฅ T O M E R S รฅ A C R O S S รฅ . O R T Hรฅรฅ THEรฅ FAMILYรฅ FORรฅ YOURรฅ CHILDรฅรฅ !MERICA 2ECEIVEรฅ PICTURESINFOรฅ OFรฅรฅ WAITINGAPPROVEDรฅ COU รฅ 9OUรฅ COULDรฅ BEรฅ HIREDรฅ IM รฅ PLESรฅ ,IVINGรฅ EXPENSEรฅ AS รฅ MEDIATELYรฅ IFรฅ YOUรฅ MEETรฅรฅ S I S T A N C E รฅ        รฅ THESEรฅREQUIREMENTS  sรฅ 3TRONGรฅ CUSTOMERรฅ SER รฅ Reach over a million VICEรฅSKILLS sรฅ -INIMUMรฅ OFรฅ SIXรฅ MONTHSรฅรฅ potential customers EXPERIENCEรฅ DRIVINGรฅ LIKE รฅ when you advertise in SIZEDรฅ COMMERCIALรฅ VEHI รฅ the Service Directory. CLEรฅ WITHINรฅ THEรฅ PASTรฅ THREEรฅรฅ Call 800-388-2527 or go YEARS sรฅ /NEรฅ YEARรฅ COMMERCIALรฅรฅ online to nw-ads.com DRIVINGรฅ EXPERIENCEรฅ PRE รฅ FERREDรฅ THOUGHรฅ #$,รฅ NOTรฅรฅ !DVERTISEรฅ YOURรฅ PRODUCTรฅรฅ REQUIRED ORรฅ SERVICEรฅ NATIONWIDEรฅ ORรฅรฅ BYรฅREGIONรฅINรฅUPรฅTOรฅรฅMIL รฅ !Sรฅ Aรฅ +ELLYยงรฅ EMPLOYEE รฅรฅ LIONรฅ HOUSEHOLDSรฅ INรฅ .ORTHรฅรฅ YO U  L L รฅ R E C E I VE รฅ WE E K L Yรฅรฅ !MERICASรฅ BESTรฅ SUBURBSรฅรฅ ELECTRONICรฅ PAY รฅ Aรฅ SERVICEรฅรฅ 0LACEรฅ YOURรฅ CLASSIFIEDรฅ ADรฅรฅ BONUSรฅ PLAN รฅ BENEFITรฅ OP รฅ INรฅ OVERรฅ รฅ SUBURBANรฅรฅ TIONS รฅ ANDรฅ MOREรฅ $ONTรฅรฅ NEWSPAPERSรฅ JUSTรฅ LIKEรฅ THISรฅรฅ MISSรฅ OUTรฅ ONรฅ THISรฅ OPPORTU รฅ ONEรฅ #ALLรฅ #LASSIlEDรฅ !VE รฅ NITYรฅ TOรฅ DRIVEรฅ WITHรฅ ANรฅ IN รฅ NUEรฅ ATรฅ   รฅ ORรฅรฅ DUSTRY LEADINGรฅCOMPANY GOรฅ TOรฅ WWWCLASSIlEDAVE รฅ NUENET )NQUIREรฅ.OW 2ATEรฅOFรฅPAY !../5.#%รฅ YOURรฅ FESTI รฅ รฅPERรฅHOUR VA L รฅ FO R รฅ O N L Y รฅ P E N N I E Sรฅรฅ &OURรฅ WEEKSรฅ TOรฅ รฅ MILLIONรฅรฅ 1UALIlEDรฅCANDIDATESรฅรฅ READERSรฅ STATEWIDEรฅ FORรฅรฅ ABOUTรฅ  รฅ รฅ #ALLรฅ THISรฅรฅ PLEASEรฅSENDรฅRESUMESรฅTO N E W S P A P E R รฅ O R รฅ รฅรฅ NWSTDW TEMPDRIVERNET  รฅ  รฅ FORรฅ MOREรฅรฅ !Nรฅ %QUALรฅ /PPOR TUNITYรฅรฅ DETAILS %MPLOYER

PMรฅATรฅNDรฅรฅรฅ THรฅBETWEENรฅ$ODGEรฅรฅ $URANGOรฅรฅ*EEPรฅรฅ #HEROKEEรฅ#ALLรฅ$OUG & ! " 5 , / 5 3 รฅ 6 ) % 7 3รฅรฅ FROMรฅNDรฅSTORYรฅAPTรฅ.EWรฅรฅรฅ "2รฅ INรฅ PR IVATEรฅ COUNTR Yรฅรฅ SETTINGรฅ $ECK รฅ FIREPLACE รฅรฅ WASHER รฅ DRYER รฅ COVEREDรฅรฅ PARKINGรฅ 3MALLรฅ PETรฅ NEGOTรฅรฅ !LLรฅ UTILITIESรฅ INCLรฅ รฅ PERรฅรฅ MONTHรฅ PLUSรฅ รฅ DAM รฅ AGEรฅ DEPรฅ .ONรฅ SMOKINGรฅรฅ #ONTACTรฅ  

June 14, 2013 [13]

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3 O U N D รฅ 0 U B L I S H I N G รฅ I Sรฅรฅ SEEKINGรฅ Aรฅ GENERALรฅ AS รฅ SIGNMENTรฅ REPORTERรฅ WITHรฅรฅ WRITINGรฅ EXPERIENCEรฅ ANDรฅรฅ PHOTOGRAPHYรฅ SKILLSรฅ 0RI รฅ MARYรฅ COVERAGEรฅ WILLรฅ BEรฅรฅ 2ENTON4UKWILAรฅ 3CHED รฅ ULEรฅ MAYรฅ INCLUDEรฅ SOMEรฅรฅ EVENINGรฅ ANDORรฅ WEEKENDรฅรฅ WORKรฅ !Sรฅ Aรฅ REPORTERรฅ FORรฅรฅ 3OUNDรฅ 0UBLISHING รฅ YOUรฅรฅ WILLรฅ BEรฅ EXPECTEDรฅ TOรฅ TAKEรฅรฅ PHOTOGRAPHSรฅ OFรฅ THEรฅ STO รฅ RIESรฅ YOUรฅ COVERรฅ BYรฅ USINGรฅ Aรฅรฅ DIGITALรฅ CAMERAรฅ รฅ TOรฅ POSTรฅรฅ ONรฅ THEรฅ PUBLICATIONSรฅ WEBรฅรฅ SITEรฅ รฅ TOรฅ BLOGรฅ ANDรฅ USEรฅรฅ 4WITTERรฅ ONรฅ THEรฅ WEBรฅ รฅ TOรฅรฅ BEรฅ ABLEรฅ TOรฅ USEรฅ )N$ESIGNรฅรฅ T O รฅ L AY O U T รฅ P A G E S รฅ รฅ T Oรฅรฅ SHOOTรฅ ANDรฅ EDITรฅ VIDEOSรฅ FORรฅรฅ THEรฅ WEBรฅ 4HEรฅ MOSTรฅ HIGH รฅ LYรฅ VALUEDรฅ TRAITSรฅ AREรฅ รฅ TOรฅรฅ BEรฅ COMMITTEDรฅ TOรฅ COMMU รฅ NITYรฅ JOURNALISMรฅ ANDรฅ VALUEรฅรฅ EVER YTHINGรฅ FROMรฅ SHOR T รฅรฅ BRIEF TYPEรฅ STORIESรฅ ABOUTรฅรฅ PEOPLEรฅ ANDรฅ EVENTSรฅ TOรฅ EX รฅ AMININGรฅ ISSUESรฅ FACINGรฅรฅ THEรฅ COMMUNITYรฅ TOรฅ BEรฅ IN รฅ QUISITIVEรฅ ANDรฅ RESOURCEFULรฅรฅ INรฅ THEรฅ COVERAGEรฅ OFรฅ AS รฅ SIGNEDรฅ BEATSรฅ TOรฅ BEรฅ COM รฅ FOR TABLEรฅ PRODUCINGรฅ FIVEรฅรฅ BYLINEDรฅ STORIESรฅ Aรฅ WEEKรฅรฅ THEรฅ ABILITYรฅ TOรฅ WRITEรฅ STORIESรฅรฅ THATรฅ AREรฅ TIGHTรฅ ANDรฅ TOรฅ THEรฅรฅ POINTรฅ TOรฅ BEรฅ Aรฅ MOTIVATEDรฅรฅ SELF STARTERรฅ TOรฅ BEรฅ ABLEรฅ TOรฅรฅ ESTABLISHรฅ Aรฅ RAPPORTรฅ WITHรฅรฅ THEรฅ COMMUNITYรฅ #ANDI รฅ DATESรฅ MUSTรฅ HAVEรฅ EXCEL รฅ LENTรฅ COMMUNICATIONรฅ ANDรฅรฅ ORGANIZATIONALรฅ SKILLS รฅ ANDรฅรฅ BEรฅ ABLEรฅ TOรฅ WORKรฅ EFFEC รฅ TIVELYรฅ INรฅ Aรฅ DEADLINE DRIV รฅ ENรฅ ENVIRONMENTรฅ รฅ -INI รฅ M U M รฅ O F รฅ O N E รฅ Y E A R รฅ O Fรฅรฅ PREVIOUSรฅ NEWSPAPERรฅ EX รฅ P E R I E N C E รฅ I S รฅ R E Q U I R E D รฅรฅ 0OSITIONรฅ ALSOรฅ REQUIRESรฅรฅ USEรฅ OFรฅ PERSONALรฅ VEHICLE รฅรฅ POSSESSIONรฅ OFรฅ VALIDรฅ 7!รฅรฅ 3TATEรฅ $RIVERSรฅ ,ICENSEรฅรฅ ANDรฅ PROOFรฅ OFรฅ ACTIVEรฅ VEHI รฅ CLEรฅINSURANCE

42%!$-),,รฅ "Yรฅ 3MOOTHรฅรฅ &ITNESS รฅ รฅ MOTORIZEDรฅรฅ &OLDSรฅ UP รฅ INรฅ GOODรฅ CONDI รฅ !#!#)!รฅ -EMORIALรฅ 0ARK รฅรฅ TIONรฅ 6ERYรฅ LIGHTLYรฅ USEDรฅรฅ h"IRCHรฅ 'ARDENv รฅ  รฅ ADJA รฅ #ALLรฅ FORรฅ ADDITIONALรฅ INFOรฅรฅ CENTรฅ CEMETERYรฅ PLOTS รฅ รฅรฅ รฅ    รฅ   รฅ 3 E L L I N G รฅ     รฅรฅ EACHรฅ ORรฅ  รฅ BOTHรฅ ,O รฅ Flea Market CATEDรฅ INรฅ 3HORELINEรฅ รฅ .รฅรฅ 3EATTLEรฅ #ALLรฅ ORรฅ EMAILรฅรฅ %MMONSรฅ *OHNSON รฅ  รฅ vรฅ *6#รฅ 46รฅ 'REATรฅ PIC รฅ        รฅรฅ T U R E รฅ 7 O R K S รฅ P E R F E C T รฅรฅ 1UALITYรฅ BRANDรฅ .OTรฅ Aรฅ mATรฅรฅ EAJ MSNCOM SCREENรฅ รฅ "LACKรฅ LEATH รฅ 35.3%4รฅ (),,3รฅ -EMORI รฅ E R รฅ J A CKE T รฅ S I ZE รฅ L A R G E รฅรฅ ALรฅ #EMETERYรฅ INรฅ "ELLEVUEรฅรฅ GOODรฅ CONDITION รฅ รฅ -I รฅ  รฅ S I D E รฅ BY รฅ S I D E รฅ P L O T Sรฅรฅ CROWAVE รฅ รฅ #ALLรฅ AFTERรฅรฅ AVAILABLEรฅ INรฅ THEรฅ 3OLDรฅ /UTรฅรฅ NOONรฅ PMรฅ   รฅ 'ARDENรฅ OFรฅ $EVOTION รฅ " รฅรฅ รฅ#ELLรฅ   3 P A C E รฅ  รฅ A N D รฅ   รฅรฅ       รฅ E A C H รฅ N E G O รฅ #%,,รฅ 0(/.% รฅ NEWรฅ INรฅรฅ T I A B L E รฅ ! L S O รฅ  รฅ P L O Tรฅรฅ B OX รฅ +YO C E RA รฅ 3     รฅรฅ AVAILABLEรฅ INรฅ 'ARDENรฅ OFรฅรฅ CAMERAรฅ PHONEรฅ WITHรฅ BLUE รฅ $EVOTION รฅ " รฅ SPACEรฅ  รฅรฅ TOOTHรฅ WIRELESS รฅ MOBILEรฅรฅ  รฅ NEGOTIABLEรฅ #ALLรฅรฅ W E B รฅ A N D รฅ M O R E รฅ    รฅรฅ   รฅ ORรฅ E MAILรฅรฅ 3 4!4 ) / . ! 2 9 รฅ B I K Eรฅรฅ STAND0ERFOR MANCE รฅ รฅรฅ DRDAN JUNOCOM ROLLERS รฅ GOODรฅ CONDITION รฅรฅ 35.3%4รฅ (),,3รฅ -EMORI รฅ รฅ &EDERALรฅ 7AYรฅ  รฅ ALรฅ 0ARK รฅ "ELLEVUEรฅ รฅ AD รฅ   JACENTรฅ SPACESรฅ INรฅ WELLรฅรฅ M A I N T A I N E D รฅ B E A U T I F U Lรฅรฅ ,AWNรฅ -OWERรฅ vรฅ รฅ HPรฅรฅ 'ARDENรฅ OFรฅ 'ETHSEMANEรฅรฅ /.,9รฅ รฅ /"/รฅ  รฅ WHICHรฅ ISรฅ SOLDรฅ OUTรฅ 4HESEรฅรฅ   SPACESรฅ AVAILABLEรฅ ONLYรฅรฅ 3 # 25 " 3 รฅ BL A CK รฅ S I ZEรฅรฅ FROMรฅ PRIVATEรฅ FAMILYรฅ ,ISTรฅรฅ S M A L L รฅ  รฅ L O N G รฅ S L E EVEรฅรฅ    +  E A รฅ / U R รฅ P R I C Eรฅรฅ JACKET รฅ รฅ PAIRรฅ OFรฅ PANTS รฅรฅ        E A รฅ O Rรฅรฅ LIKEรฅ NEW รฅ รฅ /"/รฅ -) รฅ    +  B O T H รฅ ) N C L U D E Sรฅรฅ #2/7!6% รฅ WHITE รฅ (AIERรฅรฅ TRANSFERรฅ FEEรฅ 7ELLรฅ PRICEDรฅรฅ รฅ CUFT รฅ รฅ WATTS รฅ LIKEรฅรฅ ATรฅ MOREรฅ THANรฅ รฅ DIS รฅ BRANDรฅ NEW รฅ ONLYรฅ USEDรฅ Aรฅรฅ C O U N T E D รฅ B E L O W รฅ L I S T รฅรฅ FEW รฅ T I M E Sรฅ    รฅ / " /รฅรฅ 0LEASEรฅ CALLรฅ TOรฅ VIEWรฅ  รฅ &EDERALรฅ 7AYรฅ   รฅ    Find your perfect pet 349,)3(รฅ ,!$)%3รฅ #/!4รฅรฅ .ICEรฅ LIGHTWEIGHTรฅ LEATHERรฅรฅ in the Classifieds. 7ORNรฅ VERYรฅ LITTLEรฅ ANDรฅ INรฅรฅ www.nw-ads.com EXCELLENTรฅ SHAPEรฅ #ALFรฅรฅ LENGTH รฅ SIZEรฅ  รฅ BLACKรฅรฅ 35.3%4รฅ (),,3รฅ -EMORI รฅ รฅ #ALLรฅ AFTERรฅ NOONรฅรฅ ALรฅ 0ARK รฅ "ELLEVUEรฅ รฅ ,ASTรฅรฅ PMรฅ   รฅ ORรฅรฅ OFรฅ THEรฅ LOTSรฅ INรฅ THEรฅ 'ARDENรฅรฅ CELLรฅ   OFรฅ $EVOTION รฅ ,OTรฅ  รฅรฅ 3PACESรฅ รฅ ANDรฅ รฅ รฅ 3ELLINGรฅรฅ 4/3()"!รฅ vรฅ 46 รฅ OLDERรฅรฅ TOGETHERรฅ FORรฅ  รฅรฅ MODEL รฅ EXCELLENTรฅ CONDI รฅ 0LEASEรฅ CONTACTรฅ $AVIDรฅ ATรฅรฅ TIONรฅ รฅ /"/รฅ   รฅ   รฅ (OME รฅ ORรฅรฅ    รฅ/FlCE 

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www.kentreporter.com

June 14, 2013 [15]

CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;13

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â&#x20AC;˘ Kentwood High School, 3:30 p.m. â&#x20AC;˘ Kentlake High School, 7 p.m.

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[16] June 14, 2013

www.kentreporter.com

18 IN

WOMEN WILL BE DIAGNOSED

WITH BREAST CANCER

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Kent Reporter, June 14, 2013