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KENT

Community | Sun, crowds grace 42nd Kent Cornucopia Days; Chang captures crown [2, 10]

FRIDAY, JULY 19, 2013

Kent won’t allow recreational marijuana businesses BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

The city of Kent won’t allow any recreational marijuana businesses to open in town next year even though a new state law makes them legal. The Washington State Liquor

Control Board is finalizing rules and plans to start issuing licenses in December or January for recreational marijuana producers, processors and retailers. Kent could be considered a prime location for marijuana manufacturing with its large warehouse district and for retail-

ing with its numerous strip malls. But the City Council told city staff at a Tuesday workshop that it wants to treat recreational marijuana businesses the same way the city treats medical marijuana outlets, which are banned under city law. “If we do nothing with our

existing laws on the books, recreational marijuana is most like our medical marijuana code,” Tom Brubaker, city interim chief administrative officer, said to the council. “In our opinion the net result is since medical marijuana is banned so are all forms of recreational marijuana. If they come

to us, they will not be allowed in the city.” The council banned medical marijuana collective gardens with a 4-3 vote in June 2012 because it believes the businesses violate federal law that lists marijuana as an [ more MARIJUANA page 4 ]

Kent School District union negotiations make progress

Residents oppose city’s proposal to sell par 3 course

BY ROSS COYLE

BY STEVE HUNTER

rcoyle@kentreporter.com

shunter@kentreporter.com

Kent School District officials have made progress in negotiations at a Monday meeting with the Kent Association of Educational Office Professionals (KAEOP), school district officials said. They expect to have a final agreement by Friday. The news comes as a windfall after more than a year of negotiations between the union and KSD have left the KAEOP wondering if it will get a new contract. In an open letter to the district two weeks ago, KAEOP leaders expressed disappointment with the district’s handling of the negotiations, saying that on one hand the district calls

Kent city officials should tee up their idea to sell the Riverbend Par 3 golf course and send it into orbit. That pretty much sums up the majority opinion of about two dozen residents who attended an open house Monday at the Riverbend Golf Complex to discuss the city’s proposal to sell the 20-acre, money-losing course. Residents told city staff they want the 9-hole course to stay open, especially so kids can continue to have a place to play and learn the game as many now do through the First Tee of Greater Seattle and the Douglas Youth Development programs. “We have a duty and responsibility to the young people in the community,” said Cathy Wagner,

Tinkering Ryan Deboer makes an adjustment to his team’s robot at the Robot Garage event at the Kent Library on Tuesday. The Robot Garage, one of several Teen Summer Reading events hosted by

the Des Moines, Kent and Woodmont libraries, is designed to provide fun, engaging activities for teenagers over the summer. ROSS COYLE, Kent Reporter

[ more COURSE page 4 ]

[ more TALKS page 8 ]

Local church has a $500,000 sound system Kent Lutheran seeks funds to restore and install historic Mass. instrument BY ROSS COYLE rcoyle@kentreporter.com

Standing in front of the sixto-eight-foot tall organ pipes of the Kent Lutheran Church’s newest acquisition, it’s hard to imagine one person being responsible for so much

acoustic output. More than 3,000 pipes will eventually make up the organ’s acoustic range, varying from enormous metal bass pipes to diminutive wooden whistles, and they’re all controlled by a single console.

Kind of like being at the helm of a Star Destroyer. It was a lucky find for the Kent Lutheran Church, discovered in Salem, Mass., in an old church scheduled for demolition. Church member Fergus Prestbye expects that once the organ is set up in the church, it will cover most of the sanctuary’s rear wall and extend out eight feet.

The church has spent $50,000 so far on acquiring and moving the organ over to Washington, but $450,000 will be needed to complete the instrument. Kent Lutheran Church has been in need of an organ for some time, but the issue was only broached in the last few years. Sean Haley, the church’s organist and music director, sparked the discussion while he was still applying for his job at the church. [ more ORGAN page 3 ]

These same pipes were used in Salem, Mass., for more than a century. ROSS COYLE, Kent Reporter


[2] July 19, 2013

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Kent's Chang is the choice for Miss Cornucopia mklaas@kentrepoter.com

Kelli Sheldon, 2012 Miss Cornucopia, places the crown on this year’s queen, Candy Chang, during coronation last Friday. MARK KLAAS, Kent Reporter

Music brings out the best in Candy Chang, and helping others is her favorite tune. An outstanding student and poised musician, the 18-year-old Kent woman is comfortable on stage. She also feels right at home in making a difference in her community. Chang’s full body of work

– from academics and public speaking to community service and other commitments – convinced the Kent Lions to select her as Miss Cornucopia in a ceremony last Friday afternoon at Town Square Plaza. “I was shocked,” Chang said, moments after receiving the crown and a $3,000 scholarship from the Kent Lions Club. “There’s some

great girls this year, definitely. I’m so honored to represent this group and to be a part of this wonderful organization that does so much for not just the people in need, but also regular families and the communities of Kent.” Chang prevailed in a tight contest with two other finalists – Kent’s Jennifer Ciriaco and Mary Fullen. Both will serve as princesses, with each receiving $500 scholarships from the Kent Lions Foundation. Chang, the daughter of Peter and Zong Chang, represented Kent in last Sunday’s Cornucopia Days Grand Parade, and plans to make several public appearances throughout the year, including Kent Winterfest. Chang, who was chosen Cornucopia Royal Princess in last year’s contest, also received a pair of $250 scholarship awards from the foundation for academics and community service. She will put the money to good use as she prepares for her second year at Oberlin Conservatory of Music, one of the most competitive and the oldest continuously operating conservatories

in the country, located 35 miles southwest of Cleveland, Ohio. Chang, a 2012 Kentridge High School graduate, is pursuing a degree in music, specifically in flute performance. She welcomes the demanding load of music and liberal arts classes at the school. She has maintained straight A’s in the classroom since the seventh grade. Inspired by her mom, Chang has played music all her life, beginning with the piano at age 4. She has played the flute for 10 years. “My mom, she is my inspiration,” Chang said. “I hope to perform my entire life and teach,” she added. “My mom was a music teacher.” Chang also enjoys baking and spending time with family and friends. Ultimately, she wants to make an impact in the lives of others, not just through her music. Ciriaco, 19, daughter of Leonard and Jeanette Ciriaco, is a Kentridge graduate and sophomore-to-be at Seattle Pacific University, where she is studying fashion merchandising. Fullen, 17, daughter of Donna and John Fullen, attends Kentlake High.

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July 19, 2013 [3]

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KENT

LOCAL

Ex-Kent lawyer pleads guilty to child porn charges BY STEVE HUNTER

shunter@kentreporter.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 Enumclaw-based group. Engle previously practiced law

[ ORGAN from page 1 ]

KENT OLD TIMERS TO HONOR 9 RESIDENTS ON AUG. 11 Nine Kent residents will be recognized for their time and service to the community at the annual Kent Old Timers Greater Kent Community Reunion. The event runs from 1-4 p.m. on Sunday, Aug. 11 at the Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St. This is the 24th year a committee of residents has selected people to honor. The honorees for 2013 are Millard Battles; Jack and Mary Lou Becvar; Ernie and Alma Conwell; Tom and Margaret Foster; and Brooks and Mary Loop. The reunion includes the introduction of honorees and a short acknowledgement of their accomplishments. The program begins at 1:30 p.m. Refreshments will follow the program.

The church’s existing electronic organ was “on its last legs,” says Haley. He suggested, ever so cautiously, the idea of getting a new organ. It was “one of the first things I says, which more often than not gets you passed for a job.” The discussion grew quickly as the older organ began to give out, and what started as a minor nuisance for Haley became a very real need. Instead of purchasing a replacement organ, Haley suggested to the church that they look to acquire an authentic pipe organ with more longevity. “Electronic organs have a very limited lifespan,” says Haley, “while pipe organs can be three to four hundred years old.” After some searching around the U.S. for different organs, the church’s organ committee discovered First Baptist Church of Salem, Mass., which was scheduled for demolition after being acquired by the State through eminent domain. According to Haley, the church’s 135-year-old organ “was going to become an orphan really quickly, actually it was going to end up in a dumpster.” The state planned to demolish the entire church and expand its buildings out to the lot. The organ would have to go

Group credits police for crime reduction BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Kent Lutheran Church plans to restore a 135-year-old organ it bought from a church in Salem, Mass. ROSS COYLE, Kent Reporter with the church. So the organization stepped up efforts to save the instrument and move it, pipes and all, across the country. They convinced the state that it “would be in their better interests for us to save the organ instead of knock it down along with the church.” $35,000 and two weeks later, the entire assembly had been moved to various houses of church members. Now that it’s in Kent, the second half of the restoration can start, but Haley says that it’s going to come at a serious cost. The organ’s parts and components are almost all hand crafted, says Haley, who works at an organ production company in Kent for his everyday work. Metal parts will need to be hand refined, and the

woodworking is all planned to be custom. “Fine woods like oak and things certainly aren’t getting cheaper these days,” says Haley. “It all adds up very quickly.” Haley expects the overall restoration and installation to cost at least a half a million dollars, but relative to getting a new organ for the church, it’s a better move. Haley suspects a new organ could cost almost two million dollars. Currently, the organs remaining pipes are stored on site at Kent Lutheran Church and will still need quite some time to restore. But Prestbye and others at the church hope that when the project is complete, they’ll have a central attraction for organ and classical music enthusiasts in Kent.

Several downtown Kent business owners and residents threw a pizza party for the Kent Police to recognize the department’s work to clean up crime along First Avenue South. A couple of houses along the street had become a center for illegal drug activity. Burglaries and thefts also had increased. “It’s to say thank you and that we appreciate all that they do and for cleaning up First Avenue,” said Randall Smith, owner of All Pro Building Maintenance, 324 First Ave. S. “We had a situation with a building where there was a lot of illegal activity. They came over and got it cleaned up and now all the drug activity is gone.” A member of the Kent’s Police Neighborhood Response Team met earlier this year with a group of business owners and residents to discuss the issue and figure out answers. “We had issues of a house or two where

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sexually explicit activity. Between 2005 and 2011, Engle purchased 184 different items from the website. The international movie production 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.

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

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people were hanging out, causing problems and committing crimes,” said Kent Police Chief Ken Thomas. “We worked to get a certain person removed through a court order.” Police also increased bicycle officer patrols along the street. Myron Johnson, who runs Farmers Insurance at 419 First Avenue S., said the bicycle patrols help reduce crime. “Those guys come up quiet,” Johnson said. “They come up on a lot of things that are going on. They don’t have to get out of the car and go look for something, they are right next to it. They have made a huge impact. I think the bicycle patrol is something we need to keep going. They run across more activity than most policeman. They ride down alleys and in between houses and they see everything happening.” Thomas, who helped bring back bicycle patrols in May after a six-month absence from the streets, said that unit will remain.

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[4] July 19, 2013

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more challenges than the 18-hole course.” of Kent. “We are here to Council President Denkeep this golf course for nis Higgins kick-started last the children who are our year that the city needed to future.” resolve the heavy financial The Kent City Council losses at the golf complex. asked staff to host an open He said in an email after house to get feedback about the open house, which he the idea to sell the par 3 attended, that the city needs course that came out of to take action because the council retreats and comcurrent situation is not susmittee meetings. Riverbend tainable for three reasons. also includes an 18-hole “One, if the council detercourse, driving range and mines that the golf enterprise merchandise shop cannot pay for itself that the city has no as intended, then plans to sell. council needs to set Riverbend’s an appropriate poloperating losses and icy that recognizes a $2.25 million debt reality,” Higgins said. has caused city offi“Two, under curcials to look at ways rent circumstances, to get the complex Dana Ralph because it continues self-sustainable to run a deficit, financially. The facility has the golf enterprise has no lost nearly $1.4 million way to make much-needed over the last four years, re-investments to the facility. including $220,903 in 2012, Eventually, the facility will according to city docufall into complete disrepair if ments. The debt is owed to the city doesn’t formulate a an inter-fund loan, money plan to deal with this issue. that the city borrowed from “Three, the golf enterprise its water and fleet funds to needs to make progress on help pay off the bond for repaying its debt, in order to the golf complex. restore the overall financial “The par 3 serves a great health and rating of the city. need and we’re not saying Under current circumstances we want to get rid of it,” this repayment is stalled.” Parks Director Jeff Watling Residents at the meeting said to the group at the encourage the city to prosecond of two open houses. mote the course better in “The par 3 is a potential order to increase revenue. revenue center but it has One idea included possibly

[ COURSE from page 1 ]

Riverbend Golf Complex Operating losses 2012: $220,903 2011: $435,961 2010: $618,198 2009: $147,822 2008: $15,981 charging for parking at the entire Riverbend complex. Patrick Mullins, a physical education teacher at Star Lake Elementary School up the West Hill from the course, said he brings students to play the course. He also coaches for First Tee, which has nearly 200 kids in the Riverbend program. “If we lose this area, there’s not transportation for kids to go to Jefferson (in Seattle) or Bellevue,” Mullins said about other par 3 courses with First Tee programs. “Once it’s gone, it’s gone. You can’t replace a golf course.” First Tee also offers a program of life skills through golf during P.E. classes to students at 29 Kent schools. Another resident asked whether the city could change its policy to fund the Riverbend complex out of the general fund rather than require it to be selfsustaining.

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Councilwoman Dana Ralph attended the meeting and responded that the council could make that change. But she cautioned that change might not help because many residents favor the general fund going to more basic city operations. “If it’s in the general fund, you compete with streets, parks and police and it becomes even more of a balancing act,” Ralph said. Residents also raised the issue of the city-owned ShoWare Center that has lost about $2 million since it opened in 2009 and how the city funds the arena. Watling said the ShoWare is set up similar to the golf complex as an enterprise fund that is expected to be self-sustaining. The council agreed to set aside money in its annual capital budget fund each year to help cover the losses at the arena. That money could be used to help pay for improvements to city streets, facilities and other capital projects. City officials have looked at ways to try to stop the arena from losing money, including putting money up front to bring in concerts that would draw larger crowds. After the open house, Higgins said the next step includes the council’s Parks and Human Services Committee going over ideas discussed at the open houses and figuring out what type of proposal to forward to the full council to resolve the financial problems at Riverbend. There is no deadline set for a decision, Higgins said. But he hopes the council takes action by the end of the year. “It is irresponsible to continue to muddle along as the city has been doing the past few years, and council needs to act,” Higgins said. “There are several options for taking action and that is why we are currently having this discussion.”

[ MARIJUANA from page 1 ] illegal drug under the federal Controlled Substances Act. State law allows medical marijuana use but council members decided the state law remains unclear about distribution of the drug and doesn’t want any medical marijuana collective gardens operating in Kent. Council President Dennis Higgins asked his fellow members on Tuesday if anyone had changed their mind in connection with recreational marijuana since the vote to ban medical marijuana businesses. “It’s still illegal federally,” Councilman Les Thomas said in response. Higgins, who voted against the medical marijuana ban, favored an option presented by city staff to zone for recreational marijuana operations. “If we don’t plan for this and zone, we’re going to have more problems with the policing issue,” Higgins said. “Ten years from now this is all going to look like a waste of time. We need to get ahead of this.” Councilwoman Dana Ralph said she fears an increase in marijuana use by youth if the city shows approval of marijuana use by allowing retail outlets. “I can’t in good conscience say put one next to Target,” Ralph said. Voters in November approved Initiative 502 to allow recreational marijuana producers, processors and retailers. Operators must obtain a license from the state Liquor Board and the board may not issue a license for any marijuana business within 1,000 feet of schools, child care centers or other areas that attract youth. Councilwoman Elizabeth Albertson said she sees recreational marijuana businesses as more similar to liquor stores than medical marijuana

collective gardens. “We have First Avenue with three or four businesses in a row that sell liquor and three or four along Meeker Street that sell liquor,” Albertson said. “I don’t see a correlation with collective gardens that are for a medical purpose. And we can’t ban the use. This only stops us from not being able to participate in tax revenue. ... People will engage in marijuana use and will spend money somewhere. I hate to see us cut off the nose to spite the face. People went to the ballot box and want access.” The city of Seattle is looking into zoning recreational marijuana businesses. Kent city staff told the council it could try to set up zoning regulations, such as only allowing businesses in certain areas of town. “If you change your mind and want to zone, we can do that next spring,” Brubaker said to the council after it decided to do nothing with existing laws. “But if we get an application (in January), it will be denied.” David Galazin, assistant city attorney, told the council that the state Liquor Board will notify the city if any licenses are issued for Kent. He said operators will be told they are not allowed in the city. Those applicants to the city’s Planning Department could then appeal the decision to the city hearing examiner. As far as the city’s medical marijuana business ban, Ralph asked city staff why a couple of medical marijuana collective gardens still operate in the city despite the ban. “We told them to close and they continue to fight us,” Brubaker said. “They have no legal right to operate under the zoning code. We continue to analyze it and may take further action.”

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woman’s arm and threw her over his hip in the hallway when she must have hit the Kent Police arrested a wall and cut her ear, which man for investigation of was bleeding. He said he fourth-degree assault after didn’t choke her but had he reportedly threw his put his hand around her former girlfriend into a neck for about five wall during a dispute seconds or so. over watching their POLICE Even though child at the East both the man Hill Apartments, and woman were 25246 106th Ave. involved in the fight, S.E. police arrested the A woman called 911 former boyfriend as the to report her son and his primary aggressor based on ex-girlfriend were pushwhat they found out from ing, shoving and punching interviewing the two. each other during a July 6 dispute, according to the police report. The former girlfriend Officers arrested a man or said it was her birthday and investigation of third-degree she planned to go celebrate malicious mischief after he it with her sister. She told allegedly punched holes police she had set up with in a closet door during an her former boyfriend to argument with his girlfriend watch their child. But when the ex-girlfriend July 6 at the Village at Lake Meridian Apartments, 10917 showed up to meet the S.E. 256th St. former boyfriend, he didn’t The man told officers he want to watch their child. A wanted to spend more time verbal argument escalated with his girlfriend and beinto a physical fight. The came upset when she went woman claimed her exout with friends, according boyfriend had grabbed her to the police report. around the neck. The girlfriend hit the The ex-boyfriend told boyfriend in the face with officers he had grabbed the BY STEVE HUNTER

shunter@kentreporter.com

BLOTTER

Malicious mischief

King County ballots mailed Ballots and voters’ pamphlets for the Aug. 6 primary election will arrive in mailboxes this week throughout King County. “Voters should watch for their ballot in the mail and

contact us if they haven’t received it by Wednesday, July 24,” said Sherril Huff, elections director, in a media release. The county has expanded the number of drop box

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an open palm and he slapped her in response. He then punched a door and wall before leaving the apartment. Neither the man nor woman had any injury marks, so officers decided there was no probable cause for assault as the two each put hands on each other.

Theft Police arrested a woman for investigation of thirddegree theft after she reportedly took jewelry July 6 from K-Mart, 24800 West Valley Highway, without paying for the items. Loss prevention officers watched the woman take items and exit the store without paying, according to the police report. The woman reportedly took a watch worth $29.99, earrings worth $14.99 and a bracelet worth $9.99. She took the tags off the earrings and put them on before leaving the store. She hid the other two items in her hands. She paid for a pair of sunglasses but not the other items. The woman told police locations to 25. The expanded locations now include 12 scheduled drop vans for the primary and general elections to provide better service for voters, as well as ten 24-hour drop boxes. Drop boxes are open 24 hours/ day until 8 p.m. Aug. 6;

Illegal fishing Officers cited two men for investigation of unlawful recreational fishing after they fished July 7 at Lake Meridian Park, 27103 148th Ave. S.E., without a fishing license. An officer on foot patrol at the park saw six men fishing from the dock and checked to see if they had licenses to fish, according to the police report. Four of the men had licenses, two did not. One man without a license said he had a license last year and was going to get one this year but had not bought one yet.

Drugs Police arrested a man for investigation of possession of drug paraphernalia July 7 at the Holy Spirit Catholic Church near Titus Street and Second Avenue South. An officer on bicycle patrol saw two men sitting on a bench between two buildings at the church, according to the police report. Police noticed one of the men had something stuck down inside his pants. The man revealed that he had a glass pipe used for smoking meth. Officers also trespassed the man for 45 days from the church property. vans will be staffed from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Aug. 3 and Aug. 5, and from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. on election day, Aug. 6. For more information, visit the Elections website at www.kingcounty.gov/ elections, or call 206-296VOTE (8683).

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...obituaries Edwin Ray Volin

Edwin Ray Volin, 76, died on July 13, 2013 at his home in Kent, Washington. An interment and military rites will be held on September 2, 2013 9:00 a.m. at the Tahoma National Cemetery in Kent, Washington. An open house, to celebrate Ed’s life will follow from 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. at the Volin residence. Ed is survived by his wife Mary of 47 years, three children; Tracy (Tom) Luoma, Tricia Volin Conder, Terry (Stephanie) Volin, 7 grandchildren; Kiersten, Brooke, Ashley, Hailey, Zachary, Bailey and Mason, and other extended family. Ed was born in Yankton, South Dakota. He served in the U.S. Army from 1959 to 1962. He lived in Yankton until 1980 then moved his family to Salt Lake City to work for Morgan Manufacturing as a sales representative. In 1990 Ed and Mary moved to Kent, Washington where he worked for Sahlberg Equipment and eventually retired. Ed loved his family more than life itself. He enjoyed rebuilding cars and attending local car shows. His grandkids were the apples of his eye. As a family we wish to express our sincere gratitude to the special members of the Providence Hospice staff. In lieu of flowers a remembrance can be made to Providence Hospice of Seattle Foundation 833170

Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 paidobits@reporternewspapers.com

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[6] July 19, 2013

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KENT

OPINION

OQ U O T E O F N O T E : “We have a duty and responsibility to the young people in the community. We are here to keep this golf course

for the children who are our future.”– Cathy Wagner, of Kent, on the possibility of the city selling the par 3 course.

Truth can be a moving target in political campaigns

“ Should light rail be built elevated along the median of Pacific Highway? ” Yes: 73% No: 27%

KENT

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With three children, we frequent family-friendly events throughout the year. And, with the many afflictions that affect our country at alarming rates, which are scientifically proven to result from sugar consumption (obesity, ADHD, heart disease, tooth decay, diabetes, cancer, just to name a few), as well as sugar allergies, I am surprised each time we show up to these events only to see nearly every booth passing out only sugar laden candy to every passerby. As information and studies surface about the dangers of sugar consumption, there are numerous others who, like us, are becoming aware and are following a path to good health. Add to that the many who suffer from ailments, which keep them from consuming sugar, and I see no reason why it is still being

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. peddled at these events as the only option for a “treat.” It also really amazes me to watch as my kids tell the candy pushers, “no, thank you,” only to see some who will still try and force (literally) candy into their hands. It’s frustrating when we go to an event and almost all of the prizes are candy. It’s

GUEST EDITORIAL

Kent Cornucopia Days still delights the family We had a superb time last weekend attending Kent Cornucopia Days. I say “we” because along with my lovely wife, we brought my nephew Alex along to help out with the eating. He also helped out with the girl watching, the scouting of places to get out of the sun and the unenviable task of keeping my

wife from stopping by every booth on every street. I have always enjoyed Cornucopia Days, mainly because it’s not the Puyallup Fair. No offense to those who run and participate at Puyallup, but lately it has become way too big, too much traffic and pretty much the same hucksters peddling their wares

COMMENTARY

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

Todd Nuttman

Vote online:

OUR CORNER

?

“Do you think the city should sell the Riverbend Par 3 golf course?”

Dennis Box

Question of the week:

Here we go with another round of election races. This one probably will not draw the heavyweight fight crowd like the presidential battle of 2012, but there are always a few intriguing races and initiatives to watch. After covering political races for longer than I care to admit, I still try to follow one rule: I never call a race before the votes are counted. I often have a sense how a race will break, but I have been sucker punched enough to give up the practice of reading birdie innards to predict the future. I do believe when the voters of our country pay attention to a race, usually the best choice is made, although I may not agree with it at the time. Often when I look back it makes more sense, or it is at least understandable, why the voters made a choice that seems goofy. Sometimes it is goofy, and I think that is usually a lack of paying attention or worse, paying attention to self-appointed arm wavers with the world’s best interest at heart. My advice is to check the facts and figures of anyone, candidate or campaigner. Many of the most shrill like to hold a candidate to the truth, but their hair catches on fire when someone challenges their tilted universe of truth. Truth can be a moving target in campaigns. Elections are about paying attention and critical thinking by voters. It is a responsibility, and certainly, eating s’mores and sauerkraut is probably more fun. The political arena can be an unfamiliar environment for many. Candidates run with notions of community service dancing in their heads, and suddenly they are nailed between the eyes with a hostile campaign. It can be a shock to the system. Most candidates I have covered run for pretty good reasons. They really do want to help build a community. Sometimes, I admit,

every year. I don’t enjoy the congested drive there, and with the 30 minutes to find a parking space, along with the fees to park in a field. Then there is the added excitement of waiting in line for a ticket. We haven’t even gotten through the gates and we’re already down 30 bucks. What is this, a Mariners game? But Cornucopia Days remains a smaller atmosphere with a small

disappointing to walk down the booth aisles at the various other festivals and have candy as the only treat option for the kids. And it’s maddening when people don’t understand a simple “no, thank you.” As a patriot of this country, I certainly don’t stand by unconstitutional moves like those attempted in New York where citizens were told they can’t buy certain sized sodas or other unhealthy options. It’s not anyone’s place to tell someone what they can and cannot put into their own body. However, what about offering other alternatives? As much as kids like candy, they also love stickers, temporary tattoos, little prizes/trinkets, etc., and many of these are just as cost effective as candy. Why be stuck in the misguided notion that candy is the only way to a kids heart? And, what about the many kids who don’t eat sugar – the kids [ more LETTERS page 7 ]

town feel. I can get through it fine, still enjoy the knickknacks and bric-a-brac, find a corn dog stand and a place to get an elephant ear. We loved watching the rug rats of all ages splashing in the fountain. As always, good music played in the bandstand, plenty of Kent’s finest were on hand to keep everybody safe, little kids giggled, the sun made an appearance, and Alex and I managed to keep my wife from stopping at every single booth to check out their wares. [ more NUTTMAN page 7 ]


July 19, 2013 [7]

www.kentreporter.com [ NUTTMAN from page 6 ] The fudge booth was the hardest task. Free samples are never a good idea, and once my nephew was sucked into the free fudge vortex, it was left to me to wrangle them both back to reality. “C’mon, plenty of booths to visit, and I’m late for my 4:30 p.m. corn dog,” I said, knowing I was out-voted and out-gunned. “Here, try this fudge,” my wife beckoned. Her siren song got to me as fudge lured me to buy a brick or two. After leaving the fudge den, I begged everyone for a stop at a corn dog stand. Had to have a corn dog now, my stomach said. And I usually listen when my stomach begs

[ BOX from page 6 ] when I hear a candidate’s vision of building the community I want to hit myself in the head with a big rock. That comes from too many campaigns and too many arm wavers with fiery hair. Ronald Reagan was cor-

for something. Had to have something salty and savory to combat the sweetness of the fudge, I reasoned. “I’d like a regular corn dog, please.” “Seven dollars,” the vixen behind the counter said sweetly. “Seven bucks? For a corn dog? You do know that’s a hot dog on a stick covered in batter?” “Right. Seven bucks, please.” I gave her a 20. “Make it two,” I said. After all, it’s going to be another year before the next Cornucopia Days. I’ve got to make this one last. Todd Nuttman is a regular contributor to the Kent Reporter.

rect about one thing: “Trust, but verify” – although I probably fall into the category of “don’t believe anything until it is verified,” and even then be careful. Contact Covington Reporter Editor Dennis Box at dbox@ maplevalleyreporter.com or 1-425-432-1209 (ext. 5050).

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[ LETTERS from page 6 ] who suffer from Type 1 diabetes, the kids with fructose and other sugar allergies, and the other kids who can’t partake for various other reasons? What message are they getting at these events? What about the kids who don’t have significant sugar issues, but whom would take another option if it were available? After all, children are the leaders of our future. Shouldn’t we be doing

our best to invest in that future, even if by a small, simple act of offering healthier alternatives? Just a thought. – Lisa McIntyre

Getting the job done Congratulations to the state Senate bipartisan majority on holding the line on taxes and getting a budget done that makes sense.

State Sen. Joe Fain (RAuburn), from the 47th District was a key player in putting aside party politics and getting the job done, a lesson that the other Washington should take note of. – Steve Altick

Corrections Last Friday’s “North Park residents criticize downtown Kent urban plan” article in the Kent Reporter indicated the proposed downtown plan

calls for “… rezoning several blocks between First and Fifth Avenues from single-family, low-income housing to multifamily townhouse use.” The City has no zoning designation that calls for “single-family, low-income housing.” The area in North Park was rezoned to multifamily townhouse (MR-T) eight years ago in conjunction with the 2005 downtown plan update. The city says it is not proposing to change the zoning of the area.


[8] July 19, 2013

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compared wages to other districts, and found that office and clerical wages at KSD were 6 to 7 percent lower than eight other school districts. KAEOP is looking for about $500,000 in total raises for its staff, but officials from KSD say that while they’d like to provide the funds, they have other bases they also have to cover. KSD Communications Director Chris Loftis explained that while the district does indeed have a hefty cash reserve to draw

from, it has to be judicious in spending the $27 million. “I think that’s an issue that often people hear that they think that there’s a big pile of money sitting somewhere,” Loftis said. Director of Fiscal Services Ralph Fortunato said that the total balance was $27 million last year, but due to the way the budget works, the actual number was significantly smaller. A number of deductions, such as $12 million assigned as a mandatory reserve, or $3 million to help start

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them and say whether or not they’re reasonable. Beyond the needs of KAEOP, Loftis said that the district has to ask what impact a financial choice will have in the future. “You’re looking at not just today’s finances and you’re looking at the moral and legal responsibility that we have to keep the district sustainable,” Loftis said. “So yes, we might be able to make one group happier today, but does that set us into a trajectory that is untenable in the future?”

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the construction of a new school, quickly whittled the original sum away. “There was $27 million dollars, said Fortunato, “but in reality what was unassigned, what was unspoken for, was three million.” Beyond this financial constraint, Loftis also said that many demands made during negotiations aren’t considered from the district’s perspective, Loftis said. According to Loftis, the demands are made in something of a vacuum, and the district has to take

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them invaluable, front line help with students but isn’t able to back that assertion up with financial aid. “Part of the frustration is the revolving door of people in (human resources),” said KAEOP President Kathi Adderson. “When we first started negotiations, the team was working with Robin Davis. Then he left, replaced by Keith Beiman. It was almost like having to start over again.” Ordinarily, Adderson said she could understand that. “But we feel there

has been such a level of disrespect to our union,” she added. Adderson said that she felt like the district’s reluctance to work with KAEOP was indicative of an indifferent attitude toward the office workers and clerical help. Adderson said that in past years, KAEOP willingly took the bottom share of negotiations. “They negotiated with everyone else and we got what was left over.” Adderson said that a joint study conducted by the district and the union

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KENT

SPORTS

Kent Little League team makes state quarterfinals BY ROSS COYLE rcoyle@kentreporter.com

The Kent Little League 9-10 All-Stars advanced to the quarterfinals at the Washington State Little League baseball double elimination tournament on Whidbey Island after knocking off the Walla Walla Pacific, Sedro-Woolley, and Northwest teams down to the losers bracket. As one of only two undefeated teams in the tournament, Kent is guaranteed at least third place. Kent played its quarterfinal game at Windjammer Park in Oak Harbor Thursday night. Results were unavailable at press time. Check online at www.littleleaguewa.org for tournament updates. Kent won its first game against Walla Walla Pacific 6-4, but proceeded to shut out Sedro-Woolley 10-0 in the following game and then beat Northwest 6-5. “We play a lot of baseball down in the south and you don’t realize it,” said Kent manager Kynan Patterson after the team’s victory over Sedro-Woolley. A back-and-forth game to open the tournament with Walla Walla Pacific left Kent down a run at the bottom of the sixth, but a bases-loaded double by Jacob Yang put the team ahead, allowing it to seal the win. Patterson said that the team has worked

CORNUCOPIA DAYS Plenty of sunshine graced large crowds at the 42nd annual Kent Cornucopia Days throughout the weekend. The festival, featured a full-size carnival, a street fair of more than 600 booths, live entertainment, exhibitions, and, of course, the traditional grand parade on Sunday afternoon. Dragon boats race on Lake Meridian, top. The Seafair Pirates, above, invade the festivities. Right, Cody Beaver, 6, looks at bead, color animals. Below, the Tonantzin Dancers perform in the parade.

hard as a cohesive unit and is proud of its current performance. “I hesitate to bring up any one name when you want to build the team up as a whole,” he said, but also noted that two pitchers, Jalin Church and Ty Collins, have helped the team succeed by allowing only a few hits. “It’s going to come down to pitching ultimately,” Patterson said. “A good pitcher can shut anybody down. You throw some good pitchers out there and the other team’s confidence drops pretty quick.” It was that same pitching performance that allowed Kent to shut out SedroWoolley, where the team maintained a solid pitching performance with a one-hitter. “The key was that the ball didn’t go out of the infield,” Patterson said. “We had our two best pitchers pitching and it showed.” In Kent’s most recent game against Northwest, Patterson said that the team consistently stayed ahead of the competition with an early two-run lead. Kent maintained that lead until the final inning, when Northwest scored a single run to bring the closing score to 6-5. Patterson said that the tighter victory is indicative of the greater challenge and caliber of teams they’ll be playing as they head toward the finals.

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The annual Kent Cornucopia Days Fun Run and Walk drew 536 participants on Saturday to the 5K course along the Green River at the north end of Kent. Nate Van Haitsma, 18, of Olympia, won the men’s competition with a time of 16 minutes, 14 seconds. Endalkachew Abebaw, a runner from Kentridge High School, placed second in 16:21. Megan Rogers, 19, a Central Washington University runner and Kentlake High graduate, won the women’s run in 20:21. Rachel King, 27, took second in 20:55. Tab Wizard sponsored each runner ages 60 and older. For complete results, go to the city of Kent website at kentwa.gov.

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Bask in your summer garden

'Down to Earth with Helen Dillon' By Helen Dillon Timber Press $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

THE GARDENER

out that Portland, Ore., publisher Timber Press has renamed and reissued this 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. Here’s some gardening advice from the very opinionated 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. • Change is good. 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. • Fake flagstone always looks like fake flagstone – get the real thing. • Your lawn takes up too much time. Helen replaced her lawn with a long, narrow, water feature down the length of the back garden. 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. • Every gardener needs a Marianne Binetti

So why not enjoy your garden this week? Sometimes the eye of a gardener becomes continuously focused on what needs to be done – instead of the beauty that is blooming in mid-summer 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:

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. • 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. Local photographer Ashely DeLatour (Seattle) 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 than 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,

While it may still look like a construction zone, Turnkey Park’s transformation is nearly complete. At 4 p.m. Friday, Mayor Suzette Cooke, city officials, Parks staff and partnering organizations will celebrate the end of renovations that began in 2010 with a shelter, parking lot, fencing and landscaping.

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 “Easy Answers for Great Gardens” and several other books. For book requests or answers to gardening questions, write to her at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. Send a self-addressed, stamped envelope for a personal reply. For more gardening information, she can be reached at her website, www.binettigarden.com.



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CALENDAR Events

Benefits

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.

Strides 4 Students Fun Run/Fill the Bus: 8:30 a.m. Aug. 24, ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St., Kent. Communities In Schools of Kent and South Sudan Community Restoration Program, a mission of Kent Lutheran Church, present the event. Proceeds will be used to build and furnish a primary school in Malual, South Sudan. Registration at 7:30 a.m. with race times starting at 8:30 a.m. for runners, 9 a.m. for walkers. The Fill the Bus activity will benefit the Kent School District. Runners, walkers and spectators are invited to “fill the bus� from 7:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. with much-needed school supplies. Entry fee is $25 for adults with discounts for youths, teams, families and those who register by Aug. 1. Online registration is available at Active.com (strides4students-5k-2013).

Fourth annual ShoWare Shootout: July 27-28, ShoWare Center parking lot, 625 W. James St. Kent. Presented by Republic Services. South King County’s premier 3-on3 basketball event featuring age divisions for men, women, seniors, kids, wheelchair. Teams of all ages and sizes and genders are invited. Entry fee: $75 per team, includes a guarantee of four games, a T-shirt and extra T-shirt if your team wins the championship game of the division. A portion of the proceeds from the event will be given to Kent Youth and Family Services. Entry deadline July 20. For more information, call 206-2409029 or go to showareshootout.com.

Inaugural 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

Got an event? submissions@kentreporter.com or post online at www.kentreporter.com event to support much-needed equipment for the Kent-Meridian High School football team. $100 entry fee includes green fee and cart. Registration begins at 7 a.m. Format: 2-person scramble. More information and registration 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.

Health Kent4Health Outdoor Walk: 9-11 a.m. and 6-7:30 p.m., every Wednesday through Sept. 4. Get outside and enjoy your local park trails. For schedules, locations and more info, visit www.kent4health.com.

Clubs, programs Kent Black Action Commission free workshops: 10 a.m.-noon, Aug. 3, 10, 17, 24, Kent Commons, 525 Fourth Ave. N. Parents and children are welcome to participate in free workshops on leadership,

problem solving, conflict resolution and effective listening in August. Workshops are part of the KBAC Education, Leadership and Advocacy Project. For more details and for any questions, please contact, Richard Johnson, lead facilitator for the project, at 253-631-7944 or email at ajrj01@msn.com.

Volunteers Green Kent Work Party: 9 a.m.-noon July 27, Springwood Park, 12700 SE 274th St., Kent. Meet near the big slide on the northwest corner of the park. Register at kentwa.gov/GreenKentEvent. aspx?id=23534. The Royal Revamp: 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Aug. 23, Kent-Meridian High School, 10020 SE 256th St., Kent. Volunteers needed to work with students, parents, alumni and staff to weed, clip and bark the campus. Carpinito Brothers donating bark. Join the effort any time with shovel, rake, wheelbarrow and tools. Community barbecue at 3 p.m. Information: Debbie Theisen, K-M campus manager, 253-373-7416 or Debbie. theisen@kent.k12.wa.us.

Network The Kent Chapter of Business Network, Int’l (BNI): Meets every Wednes-

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PUBLIC NOTICES

KENT SUMMER CONCERT SERIES KENT STATION TAKE-OUT TUESDAYS Performances Noon-1 p.m., Kent Station Plaza, 417 Ramsay Way. Free.

Reunions

Scott Cossu: July 23. A mix of jazz and classical music with ethnic influences from this acclaimed musician, composer and recording artist.

Kent-Meridian Class of 1973: 7 p.m. Aug. 17, Emerald Queen Casino Showroom, 5700 Pacific Highway E, Fife. Celebration includes dinner buffet with cash bar. Grads and family are invited to kick off the day with a 10 a.m. tour of the high school as it is today. For more info, call 253-315-5277 or go to www. reunionsunlimited.com.

REPUBLIC SERVICES WEDNESDAYS Performances noon-1 p.m., Town Square Plaza, Second and Harrison. Free. Doktor Kaboom! â&#x20AC;&#x153;Look Out! Science is Comingâ&#x20AC;?: July 24. An interactive oneman science variety show, Doktor Kaboom! creatively blends theatre arts with the wonders of scientific exploration.

Entertainment SHOWARE CENTER 625 W. James St., Kent. 253-856-6777. Order at www.tickets.showarecenter. com. Events include:

THURSDAYS AT THE LAKE Performances 7-8:30 p.m., Lake Meridian Park, 14800 SE 272nd Street (shuttle bus service available). Free.

Ladies Night Out: 8 p.m. Aug. 2. Concert tour lineup includes Adina Howard, Jon B, Changing Faces, Soul for Real, Ginuwine, J. Holiday, Case. Tickets: $25-$75.

Men of Worth: July 25. Irish Scottish folk music duo combines humor, exciting tunes, and soulful, heartfelt ballads to bring to life the musical heritage of Scotlandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s outer islands and Irelandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s west.

ELSEWHERE â&#x20AC;&#x153;Beauty and the Beast!â&#x20AC;? : 7:30 p.m. July 25-27, Aug. 1-3, Aug. 8-10; 2 p.m. July 27, Aug. 3, 10; 4 p.m. July 28, Aug. 4, Ridge Theatre, Kentridge High School Performing Arts Center, 12430 SE 208th St., Kent. Tickets and more information available at www.attheridgetheatre.com.

Dance Exploring Dance Camp: 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Aug. 5-7, South Side Dance Force, 706 Central Ave. S., Kent. Camp is for children 7-12 interested in trying out different styles of dance over a three-day period. Ballet, jazz, modern, hip hop and other styles will be taught. Cost: $150 per dancer. Contact: Juanita Barron, 253-639-5829, ssdanceforce706@gmail.com. Information: 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

New Beginnings Christian Fellowship

Friends Church

Meditation Trail Find peace in a slow walk to 9 meditative stations - sit and reflect. All welcome during daylight hours. (Park and walk behind the church)

8:00am & 11:00am

www.thenbcf.org

19300 108th Ave. SE Renton, WA 98057

22600 116th Ave. SE, Kent 98031 (Free) Jim - 253-854-9358

812385

REACH 2.8 MILLION READERS* GO STATEWIDE OR TARGET A REGION.

CONTACT YOUR LOCAL WNPA MEMBER NEWSPAPER TO LEARN MORE.

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SHOWING

DELIVERY TUBES

FREE! AVAILABLE

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

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ASSESSMENT INSTALLMENT NOTICE LOCAL IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT #329 CITY OF KENT  )RU WKH LQVWDOODWLRQ RI D WUDIÂżF VLJQDO DW WKH LQWHUVHFWLRQ RI WK Ave. S. and State Route 516 within the City as provided by 2UGLQDQFH1R  1RWLFH LV KHUHE\ JLYHQ WKDW WKH VHYHQWK WK  LQVWDOOPHQW RI WKH DVVHVVPHQW OHYLHG IRU WKH DERYH QDPHG LPSURYHPHQW FRPSULVLQJ ORFDO ,PSURYHPHQW 'LVWULFW 1R  XQGHU 2UGLQDQFH  LV now due and payable and unless SD\PHQW LV PDGH RQ RU EHIRUH $XJXVW   VDLG LQVWDOOPHQW ZLOO EH GHOLQTXHQW ZLOO KDYH D SHQDOW\ RI WHQ SRLQW ÂżYH   SHUFHQW DGGHG DQG WKH FROOHFWLRQ RI VXFK GHOLQTXHQW LQVWDOOPHQW ZLOO EH HQIRUFHG LQ WKH PDQQHU SUHVFULEHGE\ODZ 'DWHGWKLVUGGD\RI-XO\ 5-1DFKOLQJHU )LQDQFH'LUHFWRU &LW\RI.HQW:DVKLQJWRQ Published in the Kent Reporter -XO\   DQG -XO\    District Court, Pierce County, Washington Regarding the Name Change of Christopher Edward Odenthal Minor E\'HHGUD30RVHOH\ Parent 1R=& NOTICE OF HEARING FOR NAME CHANGE 7KH6WDWHRI:DVKLQJWRQÂą 'LUHFWHG WR NICHOLAS JOHN ODENTHAL <RX DUH KHUHE\ QRWLÂżHG WKDW SXU VXDQW WR 5&:  WKH PRWKHU RI WKH DERYH QDPHG PLQRU FKLOG KDV ÂżOHG D 3HWLWLRQ WR &KDQJH WKH 1DPH RI &KULVWRSKHU Edward Odenthal to Christopher Edward Moseley. 7KH KHDULQJ RQ WKLV PDWWHU VKDOO EH RQ $XJXVW   DW  $0 DW WKH FRXUWKRXVH ORFDWHG DW Pierce County District Court 7DFRPD$YH65P 7DFRPD:$ Failure to appear at this hearing may result in the name change of the above listed minor.'DWHG )LOH\RXUUHVSRQVHZLWK 3LHUFH&RXQW\'LVWULFW&RXUW   Published in the Kent Reporter RQ-XO\

High School Performing Arts Center). Registration details at www.attheridgetheatre.com.

day 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.

818543

KENT

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[12] July 19, 2013

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

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July 19, 2013 [13]

www.kentreporter.com Real Estate for Sale King County

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Sound Publishing, Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Visit our website at: www.soundpublishing.com to find out more about us! Employment Transportation/Drivers

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[14] July 19, 2013

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www.kentreporter.com UW MEDICINE’S four hospitals are leaders in respecting healthcare equality for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) individuals, according to the Human Rights Campaign (HRC), the nation’s largest LGBT organization. Harborview Medical Center, UW Medical Center, Northwest Hospital & Medical Center and Valley Medical Center each met criteria for inclusion in the 2013 Healthcare Equality Index, the HRC’s list of U.S. inpatient facilities. “Our hospitals take pride in creating a welcoming environment and providing inclusive care to all patients and families,” said Johnese Spisso, chief health system officer, UW Medicine, and vice president for Medical Affairs, University of Washington. “We are proud to demonstrate UW Medicine’s commitment to equal access for LGBT community members.”

Kent's POP! Gourmet Popcorn receives two national awards FOR THE REPORTER

POP! Gourmet Popcorn, a leading premium popcorn company headquartered in Kent, has received two national food industry awards, including a Gold sofi™ Award at the Summer Fancy Food Show in New York and the Most Innovative New Product at the Sweet & Snacks Expo in Chicago. POP! Gourmet Popcorn won a Gold sofi™ Award at the Summer Fancy Food Show in New York for its Rogue Blue™ flavor made with award-winning Blue Heaven™ cheese from

Rogue Creamery of Central Point, Ore. The snack received the award in the Outstanding Snack Food category. Since 1955, the Fancy Food Shows have been North America’s largest specialty food and beverage showcase of new and innovative food products. In addition, POP! Gourmet Popcorn won the Most Innovative New Product award in the Savory Snack category for its new patentpending jalapeño Fire Corn™, which debuted at the Sweets & Snacks Expo in Chicago in May.

Kent East Hill Revitalization selects new coordinator The Kent East Hill Revitalization (KEHR) executive committee has selected Ginger Finau as its new coordinator. KEHR is a group of residents, business owners and community members working together to create a vibrant and livable community by drawing on the strengths of the people on the East Hill. Finau, an East Hill resident, was born and

raised in Washington and also grew up in Hawaii. She graduated from Tongue Point Job Corp Center. She attended Highline Community College and Seattle Central Community College before transferring to the University of Hawaii, where she received a degree in public administration with a special emphasis in justice. Ginger is a wife and mother of five children,

three of whom attend Kent schools. She has experience working in local and state government. Recently, she has been involved in working as an advocate for the community to continue the level of state funding for food stamps. Further information about the organization is available at easthillrevitalization@gmail.com.

Your Earning cash has never been so easy! 10 winners actively using their Preferred Players Club card will be randomly drawn each hour on Thursday, July 25 to win $200 cash from 4pm – 8pm. Your cash, your hot card! Must be a Preferred Players Club member to participate. Promotions are subject to change without notice. Management reserves all rights.

July 19, 2013 [15]


[16] July 19, 2013

www.kentreporter.com

CHOOSE VALLEY for a Remarkable Childbirth Experience

Are you a new parent-to-be or currently planning a pregnancy? Valley Medical Center is with you every step of the way. We have welcomed over 100,000 babies into the world and have a wealth of experience and information to share. The Birth Center at Valley Medical Center features luxurious delivery suites with jetted tubs, exceptional staff, 24/7 OB hospitalists, neonatologists, midwives, lactation specialists and a Neonatal ICU. Take a virtual tour at valleymed.org/birth. From tummy to toddler, the Birth Center combines education with nurturing care to ensure your childbirth and parenting journey is a memorable one. Choose an OB/GYN or midwife who delivers at Valley Medical Center by visiting valleymed.org/doc. The Birth Center

Lactation Services

Midwives Clinic

Car Seat Safety Checks

Valley Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Healthcare Clinic

New Mom Support Groups

Level III Neonatal Intensive Care

Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Therapy

Maternal/Fetal Medicine Childbirth Education Prenatal Aqua Aerobics

Primary & Urgent Care Emergency Care Pediatrics Pediatric Neurology

830052


Kent Reporter, July 19, 2013