Page 1

REPORTER

COVINGTON | MAPLE VALLEY | BLACK DIAMOND

NEWSLINE 425-432-1209

GUN FREE ZONE | Creating a safer school through partnerships, vigilance [page 2]

VINTAGE RACING | Classic car fans got the chance to check out vintage cars FRIDAY, JULY 19, 2013 during SOVREN’s annual fundraiser [10]

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Ex-attorney from Maple Valley faces sentencing

Covington planning for future town center

BY STEVE HUNTER

BY KRIS HILL

shunter@kentreporter.com

khill@covingtonreporter.com

A former Kent family law attorney and youth baseball coach pleaded guilty Monday in U.S. District Court in Seattle to production of child pornography, receipt of child pornography and possession of child pornography. David Scott Engle, 49, of Maple Valley, faces a mandatory minimum prison term of 15 years when he is sentenced Oct. 21 by U.S. District Judge James L. Robart, according to a U.S. Attorney’s Office media release. Law officials arrested Engle in November. He has been in jail since his arrest. The Mount Rainier Baseball Association terminated Engle, a fellow board member, in November of his duties with the Enumclawbased group that runs teams for players who live in the Auburn,

As soon as the Kent School District is ready to sell the property Covington Elementary sits on officials from the city of Covington hope to be ready with a plan for the site. Covington City Manager Derek Matheson said staff is working on four major initiatives related to the property, which will be home someday to the city’s town center concept. First is the request for qualifications which went out July 15. The city is looking for a development partner so a plan can be developed for the site. Second is an amendment to municipal code which will allow development agreements in the town center. Third, thanks to a $50,000 grant from the state, the city can hire a consultant to help with a study of

The Business Of Summer

Garrett McGann turned his summer hobby into a business with a booth at the Black Diamond Farmers Market July 12. McGann learned to make survivor bracelets on YouTube after seeing his friend make them. McGann had a display of premade bracelets and was also taking special orders for specific color combinations. KATHERINE SMITH, The Reporter.

[ more SENTENCING page 12]

[ more CENTER page 7]

To the top of Mount Si to help women in need BY KRIS HILL khill@maplevalleyreporter.com

Tami Kapule wants to celebrate conquering breast cancer with a climb to the top of Mount Si. Tami Kapule, a Black Diamond resident who works for the Kent Fire Department, was diagnosed in December. Her first-ever mammogram in May 2012 showed something suspicious but not scary, so, the staff at MultiCare in Covington suggested she return in

six months to check again. “Ann, she was the mammogram technician, she said, ‘Don’t get dressed, just hang tight,’” Kapule said. “They put me in a little waiting room. In came the radiologist and Shelly (Donaldson), the nurse navigator. That’s when I first met her.” Next up for her was a biopsy. She was told there was a 15 percent chance it would come back positive for breast cancer. Kapule got the results of the biopsy Dec.

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10. “Shelly had a little blue folder in her hand,” Tami Kapule said. “She said, ‘How are you?’ And I said, ‘I feel like the balance of my life hangs in that folder.’” With the diagnosis of breast cancer confirmed — it was in the first stage and detected early thanks to the vigilance of the staff at MultiCare, Kapule said — it was time to consider the options. A friend whom she works with encouraged her to meet with Dr. Richard Clarfeld, a surgeon at Overlake Hospital in Bellevue who specializes in breast cancer related procedures. “We met with him and went over the options,” she said. “The [ more HELP page 8]

Kylie Kapule, left, gives her mother Tami a kiss the day after her mom underwent a double mastectomy in January at Overlake Hospital. Photo courtesy of Kapule family

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Creating a safer school through partnerships, vigilance Editor’s note: this is the second piece in a two-part series on school safety. Dec. 14, 2012 — it is a day that is marked in infamy. The day a sleepy suburb in Connecticut was marred by a tragedy that will be remembered alongside Columbine and Virginia Tech. It was the day 20 children and six adults lost their lives at Sandy Hook Elementary School. What happened that day sparked a nationwide conversation about school safety and gun rights. The conversation on school safety typically includes discussions from banning backpacks in classrooms to installing metal detectors and arming teachers. In fact, the very name of this series — Gun Free Zone — refers to what is known as the Gun Free Zone Act of 1990 which

was revised in 1995, both of which made it illegal to be in possession of a firearm on school grounds. The push for reforms in how we as a society approach school safety was sparked by Columbine and raised again in recent years in light of other school tragedies, including those at universities. Sandy Hook was no exception. So what is going on in our schools? What has changed since mid December? What areas of concern persist? As of May 2012, the most current numbers available on the school report cards provided by the Office of the Superintendent of Public Instruction, Tahoma and Kent schools serve a combined 34,544 students and employ 1,891 classroom teachers across 48 schools. That’s a headcount equivalent to a medium sized city. The initial reaction for both districts in Decem-

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ber was to partner with their respective local law enforcement agencies to step up patrols at campuses by officers throughout the day. The idea was simply to create an increased presence and awareness of that presence. Following that, both districts reviewed their safety practices and tried to identify where there might be holes or where they could improve.

REALLOCATED FUNDS GO TO SAFETY RELATED PROJECTS In the wake of Sandy Hook the Kent School Board approved the reallocation of funds from the 2006 bond referendum to be used for a variety of safety projects around the district. “A couple of things since then have happened,” said Kent Schools Safety Manager Tim Kovich. “We’re increasing our cameras to elementary schools…so we’re going from about 294 cameras, increasing to close to 1,000 cameras within a few years, updating some alarm systems and some different locking features at schools.” The first step in the new locking systems was to issue new identification badges to staff members, which happened prior to Sandy Hook. The bond reallocation, however, designated funds to continue to implement the new systems, including the first full pilot school site at Crestwood Elementary. The new badges are keys unto themselves and can be used with electronic locks.

“We’ll be able to use (the new locks) as a locking mechanism during an emergency situation similar to a lockdown or other emergencies at a school,” Kovich said. “So no longer will the staff member have to go out into an area that could possibly be dangerous for them. This is now something that can be accomplished either at the school with a single button type idea or our office here (at the district office)… it saves a lot of time and provides that very safe environment for those kids really quick.” In another project which received funding from the reallocated funds, Crestwood—a school built with an open concept floor plan and no interior classroom doors—is having interior doors built in. Crestwood was one of several schools in the district built with that design and is the last one to receive the interior doors. “That school is getting walled-in doors. All of the others do have them,” Kovich said. That project also is what led to Crestwood being the pilot site for the new locking system. “That is because it is all being done at once,” Kovich said. “My understanding is that that makes it easier to actually do all of the doors when we’re doing it in that way instead of coming in and retrofitting the readers to existing doors.” Reallocation funds will also be used to update alarm systems throughout

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the district. “That (the updated systems) will be able to direct us to specific locations when we get alarms instead of a wing or a building, it’s specific to a door or a window,” Kovich said.

FOCUS ON VIGILANCE AND COMMUNICATION In January the Tahoma School District Safety and Emergency Preparedness Committee met to review the district’s policies and procedures and identify areas that could be improved. That meeting included King County Sheriff John Urquhart, Maple Valley Police Chief Michelle Bennett, King County Sheriff deputy Sam Shirley, Tahoma School District Superintendent Mike Maryanski, School Board President Tim Adam, building principals and safety committee members. Maple Valley Mayor Bill Allison and Chief Brad Doerflinger of Maple Valley Fire and Life Safety and a representative from Congressman Dave Reichert’s office also attended. “The thing at that meeting was, what do we really need to do now to get ready,” said Sean Kelly, the school safety officer at Tahoma Junior High and the safety and security coordinator for the entire district. “Our hope and prayer is that that never happens in our school, but Sandy Hook Elementary School was not that much different then Shadow Lake Elementary School.” According to Tahoma

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School District spokesman Kevin Patterson, everything from strategies which could be immediately implemented to long term projects were discussed at the meeting. Kelly said that the biggest take away for him was improving communication among first responders. In addition, Kelly said, it gave district administration a chance to hear what is going on in the schools and for principals to voice any concerns they had. Patterson said that the district has continued to have safety meetings, three in all since that initial meeting. School staff took another step at that time to improve safety. “We also started locking the outside doors,” Kelly said. “We used to have a lot of perimeter doors open.” This summer Kelly is working on creating a school safety training video to remind staff of what they should be watching for — someone without a badge, and doors that are normally locked jammed open, to name some examples. The district is also updating emergency charts and redesigning them from a flip book style to a poster which will be displayed in every classroom. Patterson said another area the district is looking at how safety can be improved and updated is monitoring and restricting who comes and goes from campuses. “At some of our buildings that is hard to do because of [ more SCHOOL page 3 ]

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July 19, 2013 [3]

That has now become a part of their day, adopting these the way they’re built and the number of people coming and schools.” A presence from police officers is also about building going,” Patterson said. relationships with the community, Kovich said. Patterson used the high school as an example of having “One of the key things with the officers in the schools is a high volume of traffic with running start and vocational that one-on-one contact, being there, that consistent face programs that require students to come and go. “It (the high school) is not set up to be a fortress, none of and recognition with our officers, with the students, being there and being aware of what’s going on in that student’s our schools are,” Patterson said. life, because then we can recognize — we know when the Patterson said that funding bigger projects will be a hurstudent is having a bad day looking at their face dle for the district. Some projects, like upgrading across the cafeteria,” Kovich said. classroom door locks, Patterson anticipates being “One of the key Both districts have also had a renewed emphaincluded in the bond district officials anticipate things with the sis on school resource officer programs, which officers in the will run in November. have been around for many years but have ebbed schools is that “Door locks are a big one,” Patterson said of projects the district would like to do. one-on-one contact, and flowed as funding fluctuated. Kovich said that Kent has had school resource He went on to explain that many doors around being there, that the district must be locked from the outside, consistent face and officers, Kent Police Officers that are assigned to schools as part of their patrol, the entire time he which takes additional time and would require recognition with has worked at the district. The district currently someone to go out into a hallway or other area to our officers, with has two officers that are school resource officers. lock a door. the students, being The school resource officers in Kent are asAlso in January the district began a LiveTip there and being signed to Kent-Meridian High School, Kentridge, hotline, an anonymous phone number that can aware of what’s Mill Creek Middle School, and Meridian Middle be used to report anything from weapons, bomb going on in that School. threats and fights to bullying, physical or sexual student’s life...” “We often times go district-wide, certainly cityabuse, gang activity, vandalism or theft. CallTim Kovich wide, ” Kent Police Officer and School Resource ers can choose to talk to a live operator or leave Officer Scott Rankin said. “We’re a direct link a recorded message. The messages can then be with school safety.” documented and shared with school officials. School resource officers fill a number of duPatterson said that so far the district hasn’t reties including responding to any kind of incidents which ceived any tips through the service. require law enforcement at schools, building relationships “I think, too, people need to keep in mind, schools are with students and staff, participating in safety assessments, safe places,” Patterson said. “School safety is on people’s providing feedback, dispelling myths and participating in minds every day.” educational opportunities for students and staff, Rankin said. PARTNERING WITH LAW ENFORCEMENT In Tahoma the program was discontinued in early 2011 Another aspect of school safety, which both districts due cuts in funding but the program was reinstated this have focused on this year, is relationships with outside year, a move which was underway before Sandy Hook. agencies like police departments. Tahoma has one school resource officer from the King Kent launched a Cops on Campus program, which County Sheriff ’s Office who works with the district on a increases police presence at the elementary schools, which don’t have a designated school safety officer on campus like part-time basis. Kelly said one project that is in the works with the city the district’s middle schools and high schools do. of Maple Valley is to bring school resource officers to the “They (police officers) are stopping by our elementary three elementary schools that are within the city limits this schools during the day, a couple times a week, spending a fall. few minutes to sometimes a couple hours and it’s depend“We already talked about it a couple times and now we ing on their work flow,” Kovich said. “Getting out to see need to get it going for this fall,” said Kelly, who is also a the parents, see the kids, be there during the school times.

Maple Valley City Councilman. “One SRO costs $162,000. That’s five teachers…you’ve got to pick. Our primary goal is education but you have to make sure that students feel safe.”

The meeting will be held from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at Lake Wilderness Lodge, located at 22500 Southeast 248th Street in Maple Valley. At the meeting county staff will discuss how the trail proposal will be included in the recently completed Danville-Georgetown Open Space Forest Stewardship Plan. Staff will also review and discuss proposals on long-term trail improve-

ments and usage by hikers, equestrians, and mountain bikers at Danville-Georgetown Open Space and at the nearby Henry’s Ridge Open Space. The Danville-Georgetown Forest Stewardship Plan is available for review at http://edit.kingcounty.gov/recreation/parks/naturalresources/foreststewardship. aspx.

[ SCHOOL from page 2]

KING COUNTY TO HOST MEETING ON TRAIL STEWARDSHIP PROPOSAL King County is hosting a meeting for residents on a draft trail stewardship proposal for 600 acres of public forestland east of Maple Valley on July 23.

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This year the Washington state legislature passed Engrossed Senate Bill 5620 co-sponsored by Sen. Curtis King of the 14th Legislative District and Sen. Rosemary McAuliffe of the 1st Legislative District, which mandates the type and frequency of emergency drills schools must practice. The law previously called for six fire drills, one lockdown drill, and one shelter in place drill at every school during the academic year. The amended law now calls for three fire drills, three lockdown drills, one shelter in place drill, and one other drill of the school’s choosing. Both Kovich and Patterson said that the districts surpass the minimum standards set by the state. “We’ve been very fortunate with our students, with our area, where we’ve not had a very large situation in general,” Kovich said. “But we constantly drill and we have these plans in place. We don’t have a lot of large events but we’re always ready.” Every situation that could or does happen at a school is different but Patterson said that the drills and doing the procedures do matter. “I think if you have the basics, then at least you have the basics to fall back on,” Patterson said.

IN A SMALL CITY EVERYONE MATTERS “We think that being vigilant is the best defense we can (have),” Patterson said. “There is no perfect solution. You try to do the things that prepare you as much as possible.” The idea of building relationships between staff and students and the community has taken root in both districts as one of the best defenses a school can have against violence. This is seen in the resurgence of the school resource officer programs and other mentor and community relations programs like Cops on Campus and increasing communication both within the district and with outside agencies. Kelly said the way in which a school is like a small city means that it takes vigilance on the part of everyone in the community to speak up when they know something or see something amiss. “It’s everybody’s responsibility to keep the school safe,” Kelly said.

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the cause and prevetnion of disease. Thomas Edison

A doctor’s office isn’t always bad

Here it comes. Middle school. A lot of kids will be filling their free time with sports, I happen to be one of those students. Mattson Middle School has an excellent sports program — even though there is no SOCCER — but there are many other fun activities like football, volleyball, and track. For all of us jocks, we have to get a physical before the first round of sports starts on the first day of school. Now ... a sports physical. Like many other residents of the Covington area I go to the Covington Primary Care Center. A while back, my primary doctor moved to another office. So, my family was left to choose a new doctor. We weren’t really familiar with any of the doctors so we just chose one from the office: the doctor we picked was Callie Byrd. She’s new to Covington, you might have even read her article a few weeks ago about how excited she is being here in the city of Covington. So, after reading Callie’s article I decided it was a good time to get my physical done and meet Dr. Byrd. I was happy to know that Dr. Callie Byrd loves her job as a pediatrician, it made me feel at ease with the fact that she is glad to specialize in treating kids. You may think, “An apple a day keeps the doctor away.” If you do, you’re wrong. One of the things that really defined Dr. Byrd’s position with kids is that she understands that kids are going to be kids! They’re going to eat some ice cream, they’re going to watch a little Guest Columnist

Fuel for the city’s economy During the weekend in May when Johnson’s celebrated its grand opening in its new building with twice as much space I tried to get a few minutes with Brad Johnson, who owns and operates the store with J Johnson. He was understandably busy, and unfortunately, we have not connected since then to talk about the new store. My husband works in retail, has been with one company for 15 years, so I get how hectic it must be to do what the Johnsons did in April and May. Sometimes I have to step away from a great story because it’s not the right time. As Four Corner Square, which is owned by Indianapolis-based Kite Realty Group, continues to change and expand I have wondered what else is coming. And recently I conversed with someone who heard rumors about businesses that have signed or might soon sign on the dotted line. The kinds of businesses people in the community will want to patronize. While I am excited about the new Walgreens opening up where Johnson’s was previously located — my husband works for Walgreens — and am pleased the community will have some new or refreshed dining choices I look forward

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OQ U O T E O F N O T E : The doctor of the future will give no medication, but will interest his patients in the care of the human frame, diet and in

Annie Livengood

COVINGTON MAPLE VALLEY

OPINION

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TV. I excercise, I eat my veggies, what else does she need? That’s what I admired about Dr. Callie Byrd. She checked my health, but Dr. Byrd and I had a conversation! We talked about nutrition, soccer, school, all that! I realized that a doctors office isn’t always bad. Even though I got a vaccine. I want my doctor to know me. I want to be able to talk to her! For her to have me as a patient until I’m all grown up. Not only was Dr. Byrd nice and instantly likable, but she was always on top of all of our concerns. She didn’t overreact about little things — she took them in stride and looked at the problem in a way that was easy to solve or talk out. Also, she was not evasive at all. She to the next step of economic development. In order to help transition this community from a place where people come to sleep and grocery shop to one where they live, play and work, companies need to come in which offer high wage jobs to match the knowledge base we’ve got here. I’ve talked about this before. And it’s the kind of thing Maple Valley city officials say they would like to see, particularly in the Donut Hole, which may well happen now that the Tahoma School District is moving forward with its plans to buy 35 acres in that 154-acre chunk of land owned by King County. The district’s vision — which can only become reality if a construction bond measure is approved by the community, but, that is another column for another day — is to create a regional learning center on that property which would be home to a new Tahoma High School but also a space for not just district students but community members to pursue additional education. It’s a vision Kent Valley businesses are interested in supporting and partnering on, State Sen. Joe Fain, R-Auburn, told me in June as he worked with his colleague Sen. Mark Mullet, R-Issaquah, and Rep. Pat Sullivan among others, to get $4 million into the Senate’s capital budget to help the district buy that property. Fain, who represents the 47th District along with Sullivan, told me that part of the reason he supported the allocation for Tahoma was because it could have a ripple effect well beyond Maple Valley into the region’s economy. The idea of public-private partnerships which would connect students with job training and companies with potential future employees is great. It could bring in jobs, too, the kind of daytime population needed to bring in the other kinds of businesses residents of Maple Valley

took interest in all of our questions for a rapidly growing 12-year-old and gave us ideas for solutions, but never showed any personal judgement, which my dad and I really appreciated. It was professional medical evaluation at its best! What I’m saying is that a new change is a good change. Dr. Callie Byrd is an amazing doctor. I’m fortunate that my dad chose her as my pediatrician and I hope to keep it that way.

Annie Livengood of Covington is an aspiring journalist and will be a seventh grader at Mattson Middle School in the fall. want to see here. A constant refrain is Trader Joe’s. Not yet. Three different developers have told me that Trader Joe’s has told them this area is not in the plans for the next five to 10 years. The company wants to locate in areas with a more urban feel. We don’t have that out here at this point and it will take some time. And let me tell you, there is no other reason than that for Trader Joe’s not opening here, it simply isn’t in their short or long term business plan. That’s it. If you’ve heard anything else, it’s not true. Ignore the whispers and the rumors, especially the ones which throw other businesses and their owners under the bus. Anyone who is willing to run a business in this community deserves our support. Patience is important. Economic development has been on the brains of city officials — elected and appointed — for close to a decade as it became clear in at least 2005 that once all the houses that could be built were built, that the 26,000 or so people who could live here were moved into the 5.8 square miles of Maple Valley, revenue had to come from another source. That would be businesses. New businesses. The kinds of businesses which would employ people here. The sort of places where people who typically dwell in cubicles in Seattle, the Eastside or the Kent Valley commute to today. It could happen. If all these visions come together and mesh, it could happen. Then maybe we could see more family entertainment options. Maybe we could even at long last get a Trader Joe’s, or my preference, a Whole Foods. It would be great to have a movie theater or a bowling alley. I would be thrilled if a nonprofit like the YMCA could find a way [ more HILL page 7 ]


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YarrowBay isn’t a done deal yet Black Diamond is at a critical point. YarrowBay is set to proceed with their scheme that would multiply the size of our city. Is this a “done deal?” The answer is that it is never done. Depending on rulings for the legal appeal, we could go back to the start of the process. Do we want essentially what we have now to be shoved through again? Or do we want a development size more suited to our region? The person we have as mayor is crucial to this. Or the rulings could let YarrowBay continue on their wildly expansionist ways. It’s not a done deal then, either. Hundreds of permits, with various possible conditions requested, will be required in the normal course of events. And expect YarrowBay to ask for minor amendments, variances, exemptions from requirements, favorable code interpretations, and so forth. These are matters for City staff, which is ultimately under control of the mayor. There are reviews down the road, too. Again, the mayor and staff are major players as to how these reviews are done. The person we elect as mayor is key to all this. Dave Gordon will work to control the massive YarrowBay developments. He has my vote. But would residential growth provide revenue to the city budget? The revenue will not increase enough to cover the cost of providing City services to the new households. True, there is a onetime Real Estate Excise Tax for each home sale. But this is required to go to the Capital Improvement Budget, not the General Fund. The only way to increase net revenue to the General Fund is by business growth. We can’t just close our eyes, cross our fingers, and wish really hard that if we build it (residential growth) they will come (business growth). YarrowBay doesn’t care about this. Their job is to build dwelling units. We have to do what other cities are doing to attract businesses that are mutually compatible with our City. Dave Gordon knows this. He has my support. YarrowBay is a large corporation with plenty of resources at their disposal. They don’t need our elected officials to help them. We, the citizens, need our elected officials to protect us from potential excesses. Dave Gordon will look out for us. He has my vote.

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After speaking with Dave a couple things really stood out. First, he is a very genuine person and really wants to help our town control and manage growth. Second, and probably the most important for us, Dave is willing to listen to folks and shares their concerns when it comes to the YarrowBay developments. Someone voiced that there is only one qualified candidate in this race. Unfortunately, it is that qualified experience that has gotten the city into the terrible position it is now. We’d rather have a fresh perspective in the mayor’s office, and Dave is smart and has experience learning and succeeding in different fields. As for time, the city’s annual budget of only $14,076 for mayor means that Dave’s willing dedication of as much time and energy as it takes to get the job done right is a bargain! While I can appreciate that the current mayor is touting her various endorsements, it matters not to us because a good portion of those individuals do not live or vote in Black Diamond. What this town needs is a mayor and council that are willing to listen to and work for the citizens. Most residents expect some type of development will happen but to stay on the current build path will destroy the small town charm of Black Diamond. There is nothing about 6,050 new homes and gridlock that could ever be considered charming or rural by design!

City needs a strong hand

Brian and Leslie Weber Black Diamond

Watson stands above

Carol Lynn Harp Black Diamond

Primary election ballots (were) mailed this Wednesday and we in Black Diamond have the opportunity to select among three candidates for mayor. In my view, one candidate stands head and shoulders above the others: Keith Watson. Keith is a proven leader — chairman of the Planning Commission, president of the Black Diamond Historical Society and Black Diamond Community Center president. A dedicatedgo-to guy in our community. Keith is a uniter and not a divider and our city desperately needs someone right now capable of bringing our community together. Please join me in electing Keith Watson mayor of Black Diamond and restore trust and faith in our community’s future for us all.

Gordon willing to listen

Craig Goodwin Black Diamond

We would like to voice our support for Dave Gordon, an excellent candidate for the next mayor of Black Diamond.

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July 19, 2013 [5]

25700 Maple Valley/Black Diamond Rd. SE (SR169/MV Hwy.) For more info: www.maplevalleyfarmersmarket.org • 425-463-6751

I recently had occasion to meet Mr. Dave Gordon, and heard him speak to his lifes’ accomplishments; his qualifications for the office of Mayor of Black Diamond. I was quite impressed. His manner was straightforward in listing propositions for improvementsin Black Diamond and environs. Our city needs a strong hand in dealing with YarrowBay and its casual disregard of rules, regulations and laws. In short, I am convinced that Dave Gordon is just what Black Diamond needs: a breath of fresh air! It is very important to vote for him in the upcoming primary and general election.

Betty Gibson Black Diamond

PUBLIC NOTICES CITY OF BLACK DIAMOND, WASHINGTON CITY COUNCIL ORDINANCES ADOPTED On July 11, 2013 the City Council of the City of Black Diamond, Washington adopted the following ordinances: ORDINANCE NO. 13-1006 An Ordinance of the City Council of the City of Black Diamond, King County, Washington, relating to water utility rates; amending section 13.04.280(A) of the Black Diamond Municipal Code; implementing a rate increase in years 2013, 2014 and 2015 to meet water service obligations; providing for severability and establishing an effective date. ORDINANCE NO. 13-1008 An Ordinance of the City Council of the City of Black Diamond, King County, Washington, relating to stormwater and surface water sewer utility rates; amending section 14.02.110 of the Black Diamond Municipal Code; implementing a rate increase in year 2014 to meet stormwater and surface water sewer service obligations; providing for severability and establishing an effective date. Copies of these ordinances is available for review at City Hall, 24301 Roberts Drive, on the City’s website www.ci.blackdiamond.wa.us, or by contacting Brenda L. Martinez, City Clerk at 360-886-5700. Published in Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter on July 19, 2013. #832090. CITY OF BLACK DIAMOND NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING REGARDING THE FORMATION OF THE BLACK DIAMOND TRANSPORTATION BENEFIT DISTRICT NO. 1 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Black Diamond City Council will be holding a public hearing on Thursday, August 1st, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. at Black Diamond City Council Chambers; located at 25510 Lawson St., Black Diamond, WA. The PURPOSE of the public hearing is to receive comments and evidence in support of, or in opposition to, formation of a transportation EHQH¿W GLVWULFW DV DXWKRUL]HG pursuant to Ch. 36.73 RCW. The functions or activities proposed to be provided or funded by the WUDQVSRUWDWLRQ EHQH¿W GLVWULFW DUH limited to the following transpor-

tation improvements that are intended to improve, preserve and maintain transportation infrastructure: 1. Robert’s Drive: Repair and preserve Robert’s Drive to extend the life of the existing roadway and improve the driving surface. 2. 5th Avenue and Baker Street. Reconstruct and widen 5th Ave from Lawson Street to Baker Street together with a 250 foot section south of Park Street and a 420 foot section of Baker Street from 5th Avenue to 6th Avenue. 3. 216th Avenue S.E. Repair and preserve 216th Avenue to extend the life of the existing roadway and improve the driving surface. 4. First Avenue; Railroad Avenue & Minor Street. Grade and pave these gravel roads. 5. Morgan Creek, Subdivision Streets. Extend the life of the existing pavement with an asphalt seal coat on all of the streets within the Morgan Creek Subdivision. 6. Plass Road. Install turn around at the north end of the roadway and patch deteriorated sections. A copy of the proposed ordinance creating the transportation EHQH¿W GLVWULFW LV DYDLODEOH DW City Hall, 24301 Roberts Drive, Black Diamond, WA 98010, or on the City’s website at www.ci. blackdiamond.wa.us. Dated this 12th day of July, 2013 Brenda L. Martinez, CMC Asst. City Admin/City Clerk Published in Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter on July 19, 2013 and July 26, 2013. #832301.

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


[6] July 19, 2013

www.covingtonreporter.com • www.maplevalleyreporter.com

...HEALTHY LIVING

Team Joy puts the pedal to the medal for Gilda’s Club Laura Bingle of Black Diamond mounted up for the seventh year to ride in the Seattle to Porland Bicycle Classic in honor of her mother BY KRIS HILL khill@maplevalleyreporter.com

Laura Bingle was a touch concerned about her fitness heading into the Seattle to Portland Bicycle Classic this past weekend. Bingle returned from a three week trip to Europe — she did ride while she was there — shortly before her seventh STP but she enjoyed the food and drink of the countries she visited. “We’ve got a lot of first time riders who haven’t trained very much,” Bingle said before the STP. “So, I’ll just be kicking it in the back with them.” Bingle led her group of 19 riders of Team Joy through the 205 mile trek. The endeavor began for Bingle in 2007 as a tribute to her mother, Joyce Kaup, who was diagnosed with ovarian cancer which she succumbed to later that year. Team Joy, which raises money for Gilda’s Club in Seattle, was born in 2009. “It’s going to be a really amazing year … as far as support and people being aware of us and what we’re doing,” Bingle said. “I think it’s going to be an epic year. To me, it’s more about

(the cause) than the ride inspiration for me and I anymore.” said, ‘This is it, this is my And it was impossible to year.’” miss Team Joy as they rode Freelund is active. She in custom jerseys featuring walks and does hot yoga. In Bingle’s mother on fact, a few weeks the back as well as “Laura is just ago she walked teal and pink tutus. continuing that the Rock and Most of Team Joy vivaciousness of Roll half marastarted at Bingle’s thon in Seattle. life and you want house in Black Dia- to be around her, She also did the mond and rode the you want to be Columbia Tower Cedar River Trail Stair Climb part of her team.” to meet up with earlier this year. Vicki Freelund the official route in But, training Renton near Interto ride the STP state 405. was all about the “It works out to be the right approach mentally. same mileage and it gives “The training has been, us a chance to warm up,” I’ll be honest, it was a little Bingle said. “And we have slow,” Freelund said. “I live enough support that we can in Auburn and everybody do our own thing.” else lived in Maple Valley Bingle said Team Joy’s or Tacoma so I had to get support squad allowed the on the bike by myself every group to ride the STP with- chance that I could go. I out relying on the official have to hold myself acstops on the route which countable and I have to get made it a bit less stressful. on that bike.” For Vicki Freelund, a There were days when member of Team Joy, one of Freelund’s bike training was the appealing reasons was her third workout of the to cross the STP off her list. day after a long walk first “I just took the season thing in the morning and a off from softball,” Freelund hot yoga session. said. “And I said I was going It certainly pushed to do a ton of other stuff Freelund. this year. Riding the STP “About a month ago, was one of those things. I tried to quit,” Freelund Laura has always been an said. “And (Laura) literally

wouldn’t let me quit. I’m glad for that. For me, it was just a mental game, this whole ride. Physically, they keep telling me I’m probably in the best shape of anybody on the team.” Finally, Freelund said, after feeling some stress about the STP a few days before Team Joy set off she decided to pray about it. “I’ve trained. I’ve done everything I can,” Freelund said. “I’ve got to turn it over to my higher power and know I’ll be taken care of. I am good enough, I am worthy, I can do this.” And Freelund said she plans to never do it again, but, Bingle told her she would be hooked. Bingle’s sister Jeanne Kaup Jones has found a whole different effect from riding the STP. In her fundraising letter, Jones outlined how her life has changed. “As you know, in the last few years since I lost my mom, Joyce, to ovarian cancer, I have drastically changed my lifestyle,” Jones wrote in her letter. “I have begun eating right, exercising and trying my best to live life to the fullest. I have challenged myself most on my bicycle. So far,

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Cancer is scary and dangerous enough in itself. While medical improvements have made better care and a higher success rate possible, unfortunately, sometimes what cures the cancer can have its own risks and side effects. One potential and debilitating side effect from chemotherapy, for example, is peripheral neuropathy, which is a condition that causes pain in nerves. Tests have shown that a certain type of anti-depressant successfully lowered the pain level of about 59 percent of test subjects who had suffered from peripheral neuropathy that lasted for at least three months after their chemotherapy treatment ended. This is compared to only about 38 percent of pain relief that occurred on its own in placebo subjects. Another positive effect of anti-depressants and cancer is its intended effect: easing the effects of depression that can go along with the disease. Approximately 20 to 40 percent of patients treated with certain cancer drugs will develop peripheral neuropathy. For most, the problem improves once their chemo is over, but for some, the nerve pain becomes chronic -- lasting for months or years after their chemo ends. To schedule an appointment, please call Southlake Clinic at (253) 395-1972. Our primary care providers are part of a multi-specialty physician network and are also available on Saturdays. Our multispecialty group has a clinic in Covington at 27005 168th Place SE. 817428

I have managed to lose 100 pounds, ride from Seattle to Portland four times and become a happier person.” With the ride behind them, Team Joy is preparing for its annual auction, a fun little shindig at Bingle’s house on Lake Sawyer to raise money for Gilda’s Club. Gilda’s Club Seattle, founded in 2002, offers free services and support to anyone affected by cancer. According to the Seattle facility’s website, “Gilda’s Club is named in honor of Gilda Radner, who, when describing the emotional and social support she received when she had cancer, called for such places of participation, education, hope and friendship to be made available for people with cancer and their families and friends everywhere.” Bingle has become a major supporter of the Seattle facility. She asks that members of the team raise $300 somehow, which will go to Gilda’s Club, and there a number of ways to do that. In addition, Bingle hosts a fundraiser at her home every year, just a little party at her house in July, as she described it. A year ago $17,000 was raised at her little party. Prior to the STP, Bingle said she was a bit nervous about the party because of the trip, so she encourages

anyone who is interested in donating or attending to check out the Facebook page for the event which can be found by searching Team Joy Rocks. The party is set for Saturday evening. There will be food, drink and entertainment including Sealth which is made up of folks from Dace’s Rock and More Music Academy. Entry is $25. There will also be riders serving as guest bartenders who will be featured for an hour. “They have their specialty drink,” Bingle said. “These are riders who have developed some sort of funky concoction. They’re encouraged to dress in costume, bring props. That was a real big hit last year.” There are some sweet auction items such as getaways, Seahawks gear signed by Golden Tate, and much more. More than the ride, though, Freelund said, doing the STP is about keeping the spirit of Bingle’s mother alive. “She had such a wonderful spirit,” Freelund said. “When you meet Laura and her brothers and her sisters, you can see it shining through. Laura is just continuing that vivaciousness of life and you want to be around her, you want to be part of her team.”

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www.covingtonreporter.com • www.maplevalleyreporter.com [ CENTER from page 1] the town center area. Finally, the city is considering how to pay for a City Hall building on the town center site as part of the public-private partnership Covington officials are seeking for development of the property. In the meantime, Soos Creek Water and Sewer District is working on infrastructure improvements to the tune of $40 million along Covington Way which would enable development. Getting creative in partnering with developers is one of many ideas staff floated at the City Council summit in January, Matheson said. This idea first came up when staff compared what the city has done thus far with what it is doing with the Hawk property off Southeast 256th. Covington staff have worked with the current owners and YarrowBay, which is in the process of purchasing the property, on creating a vision which the developer will build out. Matheson said that model could also work for town center. The City Council liked the idea in January when it was first suggested, but wanted to get some other elements in place before considering it further. “This idea goes back to late last year when it occurred to us that the Hawk property process was so smooth because we had the city working with one property owner-developer to craft the vision,” Matheson said. “We thought what if we selected a development partner for the town center and worked together to refine the vision and advance a project. The end goal is to select a developer then negotiate an agreement for an exclusive partnership to pursue the town center vision.” Responses to the RFQ will be reviewed in September then firms will be interviewed and vetted in October with the goal to negotiate an agreement with whichever firm the city chose in November. In the meantime, the municipal code amendment will need to be approved so that the partnership could be effective. In addition, Matheson said, the city will hire a consultant to conduct a study on the revenue businesses in the town center could potentially generate. Money for the study came, Matheson said, thanks to the efforts of Rep. Pat Sullivand Sen. Joe Fain of the 47th Legislative District, of which Covington is a part. “The idea here is that the town center will be developed by both the private sector and the public sector,” Matheson said. “Private sector would do things like retail, office and housing and they would build some infrastructure necessary to support those private uses. The city would have to build, for example, a city hall, a public plaza and streets and utilities.We don’t have millions of dollars in our checking account so we’re going to have to rely on federal and state grants to build the public infrastructure.” The study will evaluate how much it will cost to build the supporting infrastructure for the town center as well as potential revenue which will allow the city to be competi-

[ HILL from page 4] to make a location here pencil out, too. I’m sure all my mom friends would be excited as well. Of course, we wouldn’t want that to drive out the Greater Maple Valley Community Center, which serves an important role here. Maple Valley is still a young city out on the edge of civilization. With thoughtful conversation, planning and effort, as it moves into adulthood our community could have many — but not all — of the amenities of urban life we gave up when we moved here a year, two or even nine years ago as I did.

It’s an exciting time. It’s a nerve wracking time. It’s the edge of a precipice where we can build a bridge between our existing community and the one we wish to have, complete with all the services, amenities and perks, or we could fall off. I think the former will happen. And all the better, too, for existing businesses such as Johnson’s which has been a cornerstone of the community’s economic engine for so long. It would be better for Brad Johnson to always be too busy to chat with me than not. Here’s hoping that’s always the case.

Read us online 24/7 with regular updates www.covingtonreporter.com www.maplevalleyreporter.com

tive when applying for grants. “The result of this study we hope to have better data than any other grant applicant so we can score better than any other applicant,” Matheson said. And it is possible the city could in the future use a process similar to the one it employed last year with its budget priorities advisory committee, which recommended putting a sales tax increase from 8.6 percent to 8.8 percent to voters in November. If that is successful this fall, Matheson said, it is possible the city could put together another committee to evaluate how to find additional funding for parks, recreation and a new City Hall. That, however, is two years down the road. While all this is going on the city’s Economic Development Council is working through the branding campaign with plans to make some preliminary decisions in late August then present them to the City Council, including possibilities for the official name for town center.

July 19, 2013 [7]

Additionally, Matheson noted, city staff members are learning more about how to further the higher education presence in downtown Covington while searching for funding for South Covington Park on the east side of Wax Road across from the town center site. By the time KSD is ready to sell the Covington Elementary site, city officials could have all the pieces in place to develop the property to fulfill the vision for town center. “I really see town center as the second wave of development in Covington,” Matheson said. “The first wave was the big boxes and strip malls and the second wave is town center. If you say, ‘Meet me in Covington,’ they’ll know exactly what that means.”

Reach Assistant Editor Kris Hill at khill@covingtonreporter.com or 425-432-1209 ext. 5054. To comment on this story go to www.covingtonreporter.com.


[8] July 19, 2013

www.covingtonreporter.com • www.maplevalleyreporter.com [ HELP from page 1]

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I do sometimes see cats with dry paw pads but I don’t recall one ever leaving specks of blood places. For dry pads I recommend adding a fatty acid supplement to the diet and possibly Vitamin E. Switching to a good quality canned food can also be helpful and beneficial for overall health. Occasionally I have used small amount of Vaseline topically to help, but remember anything you put on the feet your sweet cat will lick and eat. There are a couple of conditions that could affect the foot pads and need to be diagnosed by your veterinarian. Also consider that the specks may not be coming from the feet. The most common source of specks of blood that I see, especially this time of year, are fleas and the flea “dirt” that they leave behind. Answered by Zoe with the help of Dr. Brad Walls at VCA Covington Animal Hospital

options,” she said. “The options were lumpectomy with radiation. You can only do the radiation once. If the cancer comes back, you have to have a mastectomy. So, we opted for a double mastectomy to eliminate the possibility of any risk of recurrence.” When the mastectomy was performed, she said, lymph nodes were removed as well. Those came back clear so the procedure was successful in that it eliminated all of the cancer. While Tami Kapule was on the table, Dr. Jonathan Hutter of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgeons, Inc., in Renton took on the reconstructive surgery. “He has been able to rebuild what cancer took away from us,” Kapule said. “He was able to work with Dr. Carfeld and do an immediate reconstruction.” And all this came shortly after three close family members, including her father-in-law, lost battles with cancer. “You literally feel like you’re sucked into a vortex and each step you’re taking you’re in survival mode,” she said. “We had gone through so much grief and loss leading up to it.” Her husband, Ren, lost his father three weeks after he was diagnosed with cancer. She was concerned that her kids — Blaine, 11, and Kylie, 17 — would think her going in for a biopsy meant she was going to die. “I didn’t want to tell them until I had an absolutely confirmed diagnosis,” she said. “Now they’re going to see that a cancer diagnosis doesn’t mean death.” Since her diagnosis and treatment, Tami Kapule said, she spent six weeks on the couch wishing she could get out. Her husband likes to hike and she had gone with him a few times, but, once she couldn’t go out all she could think about was hiking. One day the Kapules were shopping in North Bend and looked over at Mount Si then decided they wanted to hike up it. They set a goal to do just that then asked their friends to go with them. Then she suggested talking to Donaldson to see if they could raise money. It turns out, Ren Kapule said, funding for the Women Get It fund they wish to support was cut earlier this year. “It is to help women who do not have insurance or whose insurance does not cover a mammogram or ultrasound,” he said. “Being

that we had two insurance plans that covered everything, we could imagine not having insurance to cover this. It hits close because I know what she went through and I couldn’t imagine someone else going through it without the support or having to worry about the financial aspect.” With all the family dealt with leading up to the results of the biopsy in December, a tough time got tougher, but they handled it. “When she was diagnosed, there were a lot of things going through my head,” her husband said. “Dad had just passed away. Thank God for past employers and my 401(k). I had burned through my leave (when his dad was sick). I wasn’t going to let someone else take care of my wife. Thanks to my 401(k) I was able to take a month off to take care of her.” So they set a goal of raising $5,000. As of Monday, they were about $100 away from raising the money, in part through selling T-shirts emblazoned with a logo and the name of the event, Mountains to Mammaries, on the front. Ren Kapule designed the logo which also incorporated a pink ribbon. “Response so far has been phenomenal,” Tami Kapule said. “My family has stepped up to do a big barbecue picnic (after the hike). We’re just going to celebrate the accomplishment. That’s going to segue into my last surgery (July 22). It’s going to be a very emotional day.” Once they decided to hike Mount Si this summer, they started training, Ren Kapule said, first with short walks in their neighborhood then all through Black Diamond then to Mount Peak. With that $5,000 going to the Women Get It fund, 25 patients will be able to receive help they may not have otherwise gotten due to financial constraints. Cancer has not only changed Tami Kapule physically, it has changed her family. “Our days off have changed,” Ren Kapule said. “We don’t spend time around the house. We go out and live life. We go out and hike and do something because you never know. It really changed our perspective on life.”

Reach Assistant Editor Kris Hill at khill@maplevalleyreporter.com or 425-432-1209 ext. 5054.


www.covingtonreporter.com • www.maplevalleyreporter.com

July 19, 2013 [9]

Take time to enjoy your garden and a good book this summer $23.12 hardcover (Amazon) I just finished reading this classic, entertaining book by Irish author Helen Dillon retitled “Down to Earth Gardening” for an American audience. I loved not only the new nuggets of gardening information but also the humor and personality the author infuses into her writing. We’ll be leading a garden tour to Ireland this fall and visiting the garden of Helen Dillon as part of our tour – so with the idea of research for the trip, I thought I would need to order the Dillon garden books from a British publisher. It was a nice surprise to find out that Portland, Ore., publisher Timber Press has renamed and reissued this Helen Dillon book that has become a best-seller in the United Kingdom. You may find it at local book stores, your library and for sure at Amazon. com. Marianne Binetti

The Compleat Home Gardener

Sometimes the eye of a gardener becomes continuously focused on what needs to be done, instead of the beauty that is blooming in midsummer glory. Your plants will not be scandalized if a few weeds share their bed or stop flowering immediately if you relax and ignore some faded blooms. You can even mow the lawn a bit less often as summer arrives. If you just can’t see the flowers for the weeds, learn to love foliage over flowers or to blur your eyes while you gaze at your garden and enjoy splashes of color and texture – even if there are some blooming weeds adding to the color show. Give yourself permission to celebrate summer by just sitting in the garden – perhaps with a good book. Here are two suggestions: “Down to Earth with Helen Dillon,” by Helen Dillon, Timber Press,

Here is some gardening advice from the very opinionated Helen Dillon – her wisdom is broken down into short chapters, some devoted to beginning gardeners and other chapters for more advanced gardeners. The beautiful photographs of her own garden, near Dublin, prove the point that Dillon knows how to dig in, design and delight in the gardening lifestyle. Helen Dillon shares many past mistakes and explains how she got rid of the multi-tiered, Victorian fountain that was once the focal point of her garden. She now prefers a more modern garden design with more subtle focal points and she freely shares her past gardening mistakes. Another tip from Dillon is that fake flagstone always look like fake flagstone – get the real thing. Also, your lawn takes up too much time. Helen replaced her lawn with a long, narrow, water feature down the length of the back garden.

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She has one of the most photographed gardens in the United Kingdom, so this drastic design change – along with getting rid of many demanding perennial plants – sent shock waves through the gardening world. Most roses are not worth the bother – but roses you love are worthy of constant care and pampering. Dillon says every gardener needs a potting shed or greenhouse in which to hide out. Then you can relax and do nothing at all – that is, until you hear footsteps heading your way. Then just start throwing soil and pots about and you can fool all visitors and family members into thinking what a dedicated and hardworking gardener you have become. Dillon believes dogs are great in a garden – unless visiting royalty steps in a doggy deposit and tracks it into your home at tea time. Helen Dillon will tell you how to handle that. “Fine Foliage – Elegant

Plant Combinations for Garden and Container,” by Karen Chapman and Christina Salwitz, St. Lynn’s Press, $16.95 Ready for more summer reading in the garden? Closer to home is this book by local garden designers Karen Chapman (Duvall) and Christina Salwitz (Renton). These two have grafted their ideas on foliage, container gardens and landscape design into a new hybrid of a garden book that is a work of stunning beauty. Seattle photographer Ashely DeLatour has captured the essence of living leaves as works of art. If you like lots of photos with your garden books and step-by-step ideas on how to duplicate the landscapes and container gardens that use foliage over flowers, this is required summer reading. The design of this small book is user-friendly with more than 60 plant partnerships. Each page highlights a finished project and the

facing page displays a brief explanation of “Why this works” and then a photo, name and description of the plants that were used in the design. You don’t have to be a gardener to lust after these luscious leaves. Leaf through these pages and even the most committed flower-lovers are going to be tempted to start an exciting affair with “Fine Foliage.”

Marianne Binetti has a degree in horticulture from Washington State University and is the author of several books. For book requests or answers to gardening questions, write to her at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. Send a self-addressed, stamped envelope for a personal reply. For more gardening information visit www. binettigarden.com.


[10] July 19, 2013

www.covingtonreporter.com • www.maplevalleyreporter.com

COVINGTON MAPLE VALLEY

SPORTS

Vintage cars draw fans to Pacific Raceways

KENTWOOD ELEMENTARY SOCCER CAMP Join players from the boys and girls teams at the second annual Kentwood Elementary Soccer Camp from 9 a.m. to noon July 30-Aug. 1. Learn soccer skills from current Kentwood soccer players and coaching staff. The $50 registration fee includes a camp T-shirt. A registration form can be obtained by emailing kwsoccerboosters@comcast. net. Find more information on Facebook on the KW Soccer Camp page.

BY SHAWN SKAGER

sskager@auburn-reporter.com

For 25 years, the Society of Vintage Racing Enthusiasts has hosted the annual Pacific Northwest Historics Races at Pacific Raceways, just a short drive from downtown Covington. Every year the charitable event attracts hundreds of cars and thousands of enthusiasts and spectators to the motorsports facility to raise money for Seattle Children’s Hospital. To date, the event has raised more than $9 million for the hospital. The annual event is a smorgasbord of automobile fun for spectators, with some of the region’s finest Porsches, BMWs, Alfa Romeos, Ferraris, MGs and more exotic road iron vying for the checkered flag on Pacific Raceway’s 2.25-mile road course. In the paddock and pit areas, which are open to the public, fans can shop for auto parts and memorabilia and get close up to racing cars that most people only dream of seeing in real life, such as the Porsche 917 that Steve McQueen drove in the 1971 film, “Le Mans.”

A pair of Porsche 356s tear up the road course during the 25th annual Pacific Northwest Historics Vintage Races hosted by the Society of Vintage Racing Enthusiasts at Pacific Raceways. SHAWN SKAGER, The Reporter For Auburn’s Tana Bryan, known as “The Datsun Lady,” this year’s event marks the 18th time she has volunteered. In that time, Bryan said, she’s done everything from flagging on the track to guiding people around the

massive three-day event. “I wouldn’t miss this for anything,” she said. “I’ve always been into old cars, and it helps Children’s Hospital. It’s also a lot of fun. I bring one of my own cars to the car show every year. Every year I let somebody

else drive my own car. This year I did the parade lap in somebody else’s car following my car.” Bryan, who runs a Datsun parts supply business, said she first caught the car bug in 1976. “I got my first (Datsun)

for free in 1976, and I still have it,” Bryan said. “It’s a 1968 Datsun Fairlady, and it has about 600,000 miles on it. I drove that as my daily driver for many years, and I started buying parts cars for it. People wanted parts so I started selling parts, and I’ve sold them all over the world since then. So I’ve been running that for about 25 years. and I’m the president of the NWDE (Northwest Datsun Enthusiasts) club.” In addition to getting her classic car fix and showing off her Datsuns, Bryan said, she has a personal reason for coming every year. “My daughter was a patient at Seattle Children’s,” she explained. “She has a very rare disease, scleroderma, an auto immune disease.” The event is still new to Erica Lange, SOVREN’s secretary. “I love the raising money for Seattle’s Children Hospital part,” Lange said, clearing spectators out of the way of McQueen’s Porsche as it took to the track. “I’m not as up on all the racing stuff.” [ VINTAGE page 11]

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people. I don’t want to say car people are the friendliest people in the world, but as a rule, they are. I’ve taken this to hot rod shows and been accepted, with all the big chrome V8s with 400 or 600 horsepower. This one, though, is a neat event, with all the money going to the hospital. It’s really important.”

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out and said, ‘is anybody interested?’ Of course I said yeah. My wife said no.” Berg said after a year of persuasion and an outing to an MG Northwest Centre car club meeting, the wife at last gave him the go ahead. “Now if I was to leave her or something like that — which wouldn’t happen because we’ve been married 41 years — she’d take the car and give me everything else,” Berg said. “She loves the car that much.” Berg and his wife attend several car shows and events every year, but this one, he said, is special. “This is a charity event, all the profits go to (Seattle) Children’s Hospital and that’s why I’m here,” Berg said. “I love to go to car shows and talk to car

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Spectators check out a Porsche 971K at Pacific Raceways. It was driven by Steve McQueen in the 1971 film “LeMans.” It was one of many attractions during SOVREN’s Vintage Races. SHAWN SKAGER, The Reporter

Still, she said, she enjoys the event and the opportunity to lure in the next generation of car enthusiasts. “It’s great for the families to get out and just look around,” she said. “We want the public to learn about racing. We need to build interest because we want people to learn about these cars and vintage racing and get involved.” Among the several classic cars on display at the track was Jack and Bobbie Berg’s 1956 MGA convertible roadster. “It’s basically all original,” said Berg, an Auburn resident. “It’s been painted, but it’s never been restored.” As he cloth buffed the car to a higher level of shine, Berg shared how he and his wife became the second owner of the British-made gem, which has just 55,778 original miles. “The original owner is a friend of mine, we sail together,” Berg said. “And we were at his house for dinner one night, a whole group of us, and he hauled this

July 19, 2013 [11]

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[12] July 19, 2013

www.covingtonreporter.com • www.maplevalleyreporter.com

Community News and Notes MAPLE VALLEY FOOD BANK AND EMERGENCY SERVICES SCHOOL SUPPLY DRIVE UNDERWAY Maple Valley Food Bank and Emergency Services is hosting a school supply drive through August 18 to help children in need start the school year prepared to learn.

[ SENTENCING from page 1] Tahoma, Enumclaw, White River, Carbonado and Dieringer school districts. Engle previously practiced law in Kent before moving his office to Maple Valley. Engle is a divorce attorney who has practiced law since 1992 in Washington. According to records filed in the case, Engle came to the attention of law enforcement following the investigation of an international movie production company that operated a website offering DVDs and streaming videos for sale. The materials depicted young boys in sexually explicit activity. Between 2005 and 2011, Engle purchased 184 different items from the website. The international movie produc-

Supplies are used to fill new backpacks with grade-level appropriate supplies for pre-registered children in Kindergarten through grade 12. Over 600 requests for supply packs are expected this year from families in Covington, Hobart, Maple Valley, Ravensdale and other areas within the Tahoma School District boundary. A list of needed supplies is available at www.maplevalleyfoodbank.org as well as a complete list of collection sites around the community. Monetary donations are also accepted.

Collection sites include City Perk Coffee, Bank of America in Wilderness Village, the Covington Library, Covington MultiCare, Maple Valley Fire Station 80, the Maple Valley Library, the Greater Maple Valley Community Center, and Maple Valley Food Bank and Emergency Services, to name a few. Registration for school supply packs begins July 29 and will be open through August 22 at Maple Valley Food Bank and Emergency Services, located at 21415 Maple Valley Highway, during food bank hours.

tion company was put out of business when agents seized its inventory and records. The company and the owners of the company are being prosecuted for child exploitation offenses, including the production and distribution of child pornography. After law enforcement executed a search warrant on Engle’s home and storage locker in November, they discovered more than 500 videos of Engle sexually molesting a young boy under the age of 16. Law enforcement later discovered additional evidence of Engle sexually molesting another young boy, also under the age of 16. Engle is being separately prosecuted for those offenses by the King County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office.

Following forensic examination of a number of computers, DVDs, thumb drives, and floppy disks, investigators determined that Engle was in possession of tens of thousands of images of child pornography, and thousands of videos of child pornography. Engle also was associated with several other youth baseball groups including the Southern Washington Babe Ruth Leagues, the Mid-Sound Pilots Select Bronco baseball team for 11- and 12-year-olds, and served as president of Maple Valley Pony Baseball and Fast Pitch, which serves kids who live in Maple Valley, Ravensdale, Hobart, Black Diamond, Covington, Kent and Auburn. Engle also was associated with a business named “5 Star Baseball and Softball.�

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Yard and Garden

July 19, 2013 [13]

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We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: F 492:@9?D F 4?>,;:@9?D F7,77,8:@9?D F0H0=>:9:@9?D F$6,9:2,9:@9?D F%40=.0:@9?D F>7,9/:@9?D F',9@,9:@9?D F'9:3:84>3:@9?D F+3,?.:8:@9?D ':@9/%@-74>34924>,9<@,7$;;:=?@94?D 8;7:D0=$,9/>?=:927D>@;;:=?> /4A0=>4?D49?30B:=6;7,.0 +0:H0=,2=0,? B:=609A4=:9809?B4?3:;;:=?@94?D1:= ,/A,9.0809?,7:92B4?3,.:8;0?4?4A0-090G?> ;,.6,2049.7@/49230,7?349>@=,9.0;,4/?480 :HA,.,?4:9>4.6,9/3:74/,D>,9/ 6

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www.covingtonreporter.com • www.maplevalleyreporter.com

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July 19, 2013 [15]

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MSRP ...................................... $27,905 ECJDR DISCOUNT .....................-$4,517 RETAIL BONUS CASH ................-$2,500 2013 Ram Trade Assistance ................................ -$1,000

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2013 DODGE JOURNEY SXT FWD

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726 Hwy 410 360-802-0200 Enumclaw www.enumclawcjd.com All prices plus applicable tax, license and a negotiable dealer documentary fee up to $150 may be added to the sale price or capitalized cost. All vehicles are subject to prior sale and one at the sale price unless otherwise stated. One advertised sale vehicle per household. No dealer purchases allowed. Pictures are for illustration purposes. Dealer is not responsible for typographical errors. Advertised specials my not be combined with other offers. Subject to prior sale.Trade in figures subject to our appraisal. See dealer for details. +EPA hwy miles. All specials APR’s with approved credit. All 2010 or newer vehicles pre-owned. Ad expires 8/1/13.


[16] July 19, 2013

www.covingtonreporter.com • www.maplevalleyreporter.com

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830055

Covington/Maple Valley Reporter, July 19, 2013  

July 19, 2013 edition of the Covington/Maple Valley Reporter