INSIDE | Museum’s latest exhibit rocks, revs, rolls 
a u b u r n˜
Sports | Jeff Metz saddles Why Not Be Perfect for Sunday’s 78th running of the Longacres Mile 
Friday, August 16, 2013
Veteran pushes for joint war memorial Dave Schmidt, a Marine veteran, supports the building of a joint American/ Vietnamese memorial in Auburn. ROBERT WHALE,
By ROBERT WHALE email@example.com
The Auburn City Council meeting had reached that point where anyone in the audience with something to say is invited to come forward and say it. A thick set man with a gray beard,
leaning on a wooden cane, got up. The man gave his name: retired Marine First Sgt. David Schmidt, E-5. Served two tours in Vietnam between 1965 and 1969. Retired from the Corps in April of 1985. Suffers from post-traumatic stress disorder. Is 100-percent disabled.
Then Schmidt made a heart-felt plea to the council. “Let ’em have this,” Schmidt said. “This” is the memorial that former South Vietnamese soldiers hope to build in Veterans Memorial Park, [ more MEMORIAL page 8 ]
Scout Troop 401 celebrates 90 years By SHAWN SKAGER firstname.lastname@example.org
A racetrack for Thoroughbreds made room for players of all ages, shapes and size in a massive basketball tournament last weekend. More than 1,000 players and 260 teams from throughout the Pacific
Northwest competed in the inaugural Emerald Downs 3-On-3. Teams occupied 29 half-courts sprinkled throughout the north parking lot. Shawn skager, Auburn Reporter
AUBURN’S AUGUST MINI MADNESS Inaugural Emerald Downs 3-On-3 hoops tourney a rousing success Dribbledrive: Erin Jones, 42, right, defends Taylor Wofford, an Auburn Riverside grad. SHAWN SKAGER, Auburn Reporter
Auburn Int’l Farmers Market 838918
By SHAWN SKAGER email@example.com
For one weekend, Auburn’s Thoroughbred racetrack became a hotbed for hoops. More than 1,000 players from 262 teams converged on 29 halfcourts in Emerald Downs’ north
A cornucopia of fruits and vegetables! Sunday market through Sept. 22 | 10 am-3 pm Sound Transit Plaza, 23 A Street SW www.auburnfarmersmarket.org | 253-266-2726
parking lot for the inaugural EmD 3-On-3 basketball tournament. Boys and girls, men and women competed for titles in 29 divisions. Erin Jones, 42, came all the way from Lacey to compete with her Divine ICE teammates, Denisha Saucedo, Rebecca Frazier and Marla Klein, in the College Women’s Division. [ more 3-ON-3 page 8 ]
For 90 years, Boy Scout Troop 401 has been an integral part of the Auburn community, providing young scouts with the tools and framework needed to transition into the future leaders of society. The troop celebrated its anniversary with former scouts, members of the current troop and visiting dignitaries at Messiah Lutheran Church last Saturday. Keynote speaker and Eagle Scout Rob McKenna, former Republican state attorney general, gubernatorial candidate and board member of the Chief Seattle Council of the Boy Scouts, spoke about the importance of scouting.
Little Nickel, Reporter team up Beginning in September, Sound Publishing, Inc. will combine the strength of its community newspaper readership and home delivery with
Troop 401’s oldest living Eagle Scout, Judge Eugene Otis, 90, was born the same year the troop was founded, in 1923. RACHEL CIAMPI, Auburn Reporter
“Troop 401 represents and – really better than any troop I visit – embodies the values and [ more TROOP page 9 ]
the respected classified content and brand recognition of its Little Nickel products. Little Nickel’s advertising will be delivered within the pages of the Auburn Reporter. [ more NICKEL page 7 ]
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August 16, 2013 
Latest count solidifies Backus, Partridge By ROBERT WHALE firstname.lastname@example.org
The Nov. 5 Auburn mayoral election will be a showdown between Auburn City Councilmember Nancy Backus and fellow Councilmember John Partridge. In the latest combined King and Pierce counties results of the Aug. 6 primary, Backus garnered 47.6 percent of the vote and Partridge 37.5 percent. Iraq War
veteran Scot Pondelick had 14.6 percent. Partridge said he was “very encouraged” with the primary returns. “Taking on an entrenched political establishment isn’t easy. Looking at the combined totals, over 51 percent of the Auburn voters marked their ballots for a change at City Hall,” he said. “I’d like to thank everyone who has supported this
campaign. Seeing these results and believing we can get it done, I will continue to work hard and share my vision. I look forward to having the opportunity to serve our community as the next mayor.” In the primary for Auburn Council Position 4, the contest will be between Yolanda Trout and Auburn locksmith Frank Lonergan. In the latest count, Trout was leading the field by a healthy margin in the com-
bined King and Pierce numbers with 47.3 percent of the vote, followed by Lonergan with 34.6 percent and Thomas Sauers with 18.1 percent.
traffic advisory From now through Sept. 5, construction of roadway and utility improvements related to the Green River Community College Expansion Project will require lane restrictions for east and west bound traffic on 320th Street Southeast from 120th Street Southeast and 124th Street Southeast. The hours are 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. on weekdays and from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday. The work will go on whatever the weather. Access to residences and the college within the project area will be maintained during construction, but expect delays. Alternate routes are advised.
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Diamond, Enumclaw, Buckley, South Prairie, Orting, Sumner, Pacific, Auburn, Kent and Renton, and back to Seattle. Pacific residents boasted the largest crowd of supporters the runners experienced on their trek. The runners are a group of former Marines who served on Presidential Guard Duty and were stationed at Marine Security Company Camp
David or at the White House Communications Agency. They run annually to raise funds and awareness for veterans issues. Proceeds from the run will be donated to One Mind for Research, a nonprofit organization that supports the treatment and research of brain disease such as post-traumatic stress and traumatic brain injury. SHAWN SKAGER, Auburn Reporter
Ethics panel to look into free meals to senators Reporter staff
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Residents of local communities along the Interurban Trail turned out early Sunday morning to show support for the participants of the Always Brothers for One Mind Run fundraising event. In Auburn, Mayor Pete Lewis was among those who turned out after midnight, forgoing sleep to support the runners, who ran 100 miles from Seattle through Maple Valley, Black
An ethics panel in the Legislature wants to know how often five Washington state senators have accepted free meals from lobbyists. And lawyers are collecting records to include in a presentation to the board in September, Mike O’Connell, an attorney with the Legislative Ethics Board, recently told the Associated Press. The panel can administer fines, admonishments or updated guidance. The ethics complaint focused on the top five recipients reporters had identified, all of them RepubFain licans: Sens. Doug Ericksen, of Ferndale; Steve Litzow, of Mercer Island; Joe Fain, of Auburn; Mike Hewitt, of Walla Walla; and Mark Schoesler, of Ritzville. The Associated Press and a group of public radio stations months ago found that the state’s 50 most active lobbyists had treated legislators to $65,000 in free meals in the first four months of 2013. Washington ethics law forbids public
officials from accepting free meals on more than “infrequent occasions,” but that rule is not clearly defined. One common complaint of those under the microscope – that the costs of the meals are reported in the aggregate, so that a legislator whose meal may cost $8 is averaged with another’s that may have cost $50. “There are a lot of inconsistencies in the way that these disclosure reports are generated, and that’s a problem,” Fain said. “And it’s one that I think the legislature should and will address in he next session …The thing that should come out of this – and I will push so it does come out of this – is that the system changes so it provides accurate information and greater transparency,” Fain said. Seattle salesman Richard Hodgin, who filed the ethics complaint, told the AP it was clear that lawmakers were violating the ethics law. Officials also were examining the issue of per diems. Lawmakers continued accepting full per diems even while they got free meals.
 August 16, 2013 CRIME
Police Blotter Auburn police responded to the following calls for service, among many others, between Aug. 9 and 13:
Aug. 9 Dog breakout: 9:42 a.m., 2535 26th St. SE. Two fenced dogs broke through on to the other side, that is, into the yard of the none-too-happyabout-it neighbor. The owners got the dogs back, with accessorizing infractions.
www.auburn-reporter.com Trespassing: 11:34 a.m., 1100 Auburn Way S. For dirty deeds undisclosed, police gave a man the fiveyear “scramola” from Les Gove Park. Felony eluding: 4:05 p.m., 28400 124th Avenue SE. An officer tried to stop a motorcyclist for a traffic violation but the guy failed to yield and got away during the ensuing short pursuit. Theft: Overnight, 5100 block of Kersey Way Southeast. Somebody stole heavy equipment batteries from their owner.
Aug. 11 Theft: 9:30 a.m., 29330 block of
140th Avenue Southeast. Somebody stole a well pump. Disorderly conduct: 11:35 a.m., 520 block of 12th Street Southeast. A man reported ongoing loud and harassing noise and music from a neighborhood church. Street racing: 2:51 p.m., 3500 block of Auburn Way North. Police busted two people for street racing. One of them had a suspended license. Bike theft and exchange: 3:04 p.m., 1463 8th St. NE. Somebody stole a bicycle but left another in its place.
Theft of rocks: 6:58 a.m., 5200 block of South 297th Place. A man called to complain that somebody had stolen three rocks from his front porch.
Aug. 12 Vandalism: 8:45 a.m., 1620 block of Riverview Drive Northeast. Vandals sprayed a number of cars with red paint. Vandalism: 8:50 a.m., 30900 block of 124th Avenue Southeast. Vandals hit Lea Hill Elementary School over the weekend, as follows: shot 37 windows with BB/pellet guns; smashed a large window; and spray
painted graffiti in the covered outdoor basketball courts. Animal problem: 9:11 a.m., 16000 block of 60th Street East. Sumner Veterinary Hospital accidentally took in two stray cats from Auburn, so the kitties got a ride to Auburn Valley Humane Society for safekeeping. Assist: 6:12 p.m., 12300 block of Southeast 310th Lane. Fireworks started a small brush fire, so police called in the Valley Regional Fire Authority.
Aug. 13 Vandalism: 2:43 a.m., 2120 Auburn Way N. A male – age not given – damaged a natural gas pipe.
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ics helped an older man with a decreased level of consciousness and transported him to MultiCare Auburn Medical Center for further evaluation.
Fire & Rescue Blotter Between Aug. 5 and Aug. 11, the Valley Regional Fire Authority responded to 218 calls for service, among them the following:
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A King County Superior Court judge last Friday sentenced 20-year-old Brandon Suhr of Algona to 30 years in prison for killing his former girlfriend’s little brother with a sword on June 1, 2012. Suhr pleaded guilty April 29, 2013 to the first-degree murder of Walter Denesha, 13, of Pacific and to first-degree burglary.
Accident: 4 p.m., (Lea Hill). Firefighters and King County Medics responded to a T-bone motor vehicle accident with one person trapped. Firefighters used hydraulic tools to get the trapped person out. Firefighters and medics evaluated and stabilized the injured and a private ambulance transported them to Valley Medical Center.
Aug. 8 Aid call: 2.22 p.m., (Auburn). Firefighters and King County Med-
Accident: 9:51 p.m., (Auburn). Firefighters responded to a twovehicle accident wherein one of the vehicles had careened off the roadway and struck a tree. All people got themselves out of the vehicles. Firefighters treated one man for injuries at the scene and transported him to MAMC.
Aug. 11 Minor fire: 9:46 p.m., (Lakeland Hills). Firefighters responding to reports of a garage fire at a residence found the garage filled with smoke and the fire isolated to one wall of the residence. Firefighters extinguished the fire and completed the overhaul.
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August 16, 2013 
“Does the Interurban Trail need improvements?”
www.auburn-reporter.com Last week’s poll results:
“ Are you satisfied with the local primary election results? ”
Yes: 56% No: 44%
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– Rob McKenna, former Republican state attorney general, gubernatorial candidate and board member of the Chief Seattle Council of Boy Scouts.
G U E S T E d i t ori a l
Elderly veterans exploited Exploitation of elderly veterans is happening throughout the Puget Sound region, most frequently in elder care facilities. Unscrupulous business people, usually from the financial, legal or some other related field, will appear as an advocate by telling veterans or their widows of a little known Veterans Affairs (VA) benefit that can help with medical expenses. They present themselves as patriotic, valuable members of the community, even wrap themselves in the Bible. They want to help veterans and widows apply for the Department of Veterans Affairs Pension Program and/or Aid & Attendance. What does the VA really have? There is, among several programs administered by the VA, a pension program for veterans or widows of veterans who are too disabled to work and have military duty during a period of war. The veteran does not need to have been in combat. Since the pension benefit was never intended for every veteran, the minimal financial worth requirement must also be met. This is usually about less than $80,000, and this is where the “Pension Poachers,” as they are called in the other Washington, come in. Agents from very patriotic sounding organizations want to help a veteran or widow make a claim for this program. Several things can happen at this point. They will attempt to sell financial products so as to reposition-lower (or as the VA calls it “hiding”) the claimant’s real financial worth. They may even charge the claimant a fee for legal or financial services. Affidavits collected by legitimate veteran service officers document how a lawyer and a financial planner (poachers) tried to sell an elderly Seattle couple products, making them very suspicious. This was during the course of filing a claim to the VA. When that failed, they tried to charge the couple hundreds for legal costs. There are many other problems generated by these so-called advocates. The first is that they put the veteran or widow into jeopardy with the VA for falsely appearing impoverished and receiving federal money that was not intended for them. The VA can put a lien on all future benefits and/or demand repayment. Worse, after working with these businesses, the claimant will most likely need Medicare within the next five years. The poachers used a loophole in VA law in that it does not have a “look back” period. However, Medicare has a five-year look back time in which it assesses the vet’s financial worth.
Question of the week:
● Q UO T E O F NO T E : “Troop 401 represents and – really better than any troop I visit – embodies the values and the value of scouting in America today.“
[ more stoddert page 7 ]
● LET TErs...your opinion counts: To submit an item or photo: e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org; mail attn: Letters, Auburn Reporter, 19426 68th Ave. S., Kent, WA, 98032; fax 253.833.0254.
Partridge primed to lead Auburn into a new era The citizens of Auburn can be very proud, especially those who voted in the recent primary election, as it has been a long time since we had enough people willing to file for office, making a primary necessary. Four years ago, John Partridge broke the mold by running for City Council against a longtime councilmember, and winning. John believes, as do I, that our government system needs to be open, that qualified candidates should be encouraged to run for office in order to keep all levels of our government representative of our citizens. We no longer can expect that candidates will be “designated heirs” when a councilmember retires, or when a vacancy occurs mid-term, the appointee will automatically be chosen as the candidate. Thank you, John, for modeling the pathway for more citizens to serve our community. We all know that John was instrumental in gathering people with the common interest in establishing the Auburn Valley Humane Society, and his leadership has proven invaluable. He helped coordinate the community interests with the City interests, and we now have a place for homeless animals and our own animal control officer. A host of volunteers continues to make the humane society a viable part of Auburn. Thank you, John.
Letters policy The Auburn Reporter welcomes letters to the editor on any subject. Letters must include a name, address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Letters may be edited for length. Letters should be no more than 250 words in length. Submissions may be printed both in the paper and electronically. Deadline for letters to be considered for publication is 2 p.m. Tuesday. One of the issues that John believes is vital to our community is having a local judge. Unfortunately, he was the only vote on the council to keep Pat Burns here as our local judge. It is so important for our local law enforcement and citizens to know that the judicial system is familiar with our citizens and their concerns. Now, rather than a local judge, someone from some part of King County, other than Auburn, makes judicial decisions about our citizens. I, for one, do not like seeing a King County officer smoking in front of our Justice Center, and should I have to go to court again, I would hope the Auburn citizens have a judge elected by the citizens. The majority of the 45 years we have lived in Auburn we have lived next door to some member of the Partridge family. We were delighted when John and Shirlee moved
next door, and it has been a privilege to watch their lovely daughters grow into such outstanding young women. We couldn’t have better neighbors. During the general election there is more than one candidate running for each local office. We urge all our citizens to get to know all the candidates and decide which one will bring the perspective Auburn needs. The preliminary results indicate that almost half the voters in Auburn welcome some changes in our City government. We believe John Partridge is the person who will lead Auburn successfully into a new era. – Kathy and Charlie Clarke
Support Backus for next mayor It is sometimes difficult to decide who to vote for if you don’t know the person, so get involved in Auburn, find places where you can volunteer and participate in programs offered … it’s helped me meet Nancy. I watched how she presented herself, how she worked and interacted with people. I learned that Nancy Backus was a gracious, giving person with a soft approach, kind words and a strong belief in what should and could work. Her manner in dealing with people drew them in to the issues, and with a team approach, worked on moving forward. Nancy listens – not to herself first – but to those around her. [ more letters page 6 ]
 August 16, 2013 [ LETTERS from page 5 ]
She believes that “we are all smarter together.” She believes change comes with consensus. She believes that the work begins and ends with her taking the first step. I have never seen Nancy frazzled. I’ve seen moments of frustration, then a deep breath, questions start, conversation ensues, a decision forms, tasks are chosen, a solution is found and accomplished. Nancy’s financial background brings strength to watch the “bottom line” and experience on balancing large numbers for large projects. Nancy is a negotiator. This is critically important for a city that has a second nation, a railroad contingent and a state entity that manages the highway
– Debbie Christian
Backus needs to bring fresh ideas I want to congratulate all the candidates who ran in the primary, whether it be for a City Council position or for mayor. By the results of the primary for mayor, it looks as if Nancy Backus is going to be Auburn’s next mayor. Let’s hope she’s up to the task. I’m personally hoping she has some fresh ideas and we don’t have another four years of “Lewis-type government.” She’s got to listen to what the people want and then apply that information to a practical means of achieving that goal. Despite the outcome of the primary, John Partridge has a chance, but he’s got to really get out there and give it his “all.” Who knows? He just
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Jones is the choice for council The majority of Pacific residents agreed that our former mayor needed to be recalled, as they demonstrated in the special June recall election. With the general election coming up, we need to be mindful of making sure we elect councilmembers who have experience and the desire to lead us and get Pacific back to having some normalcy. John Jones is an experienced councilmember running in Position 2 against an individual who has had no previous council or City activity experience. John has served on numerous committees in the City of Pacific as a councilmember and he is an active member of the Masons. John and Ruth have lived in Pacific 15 years, raised their daughters in Pacific and put them through school in the Auburn School District. John cares about the “
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I agree with both Dolores Early of Kent and Dr. Jim Brass of Auburn regarding moronic use of fireworks by individuals to celebrate our July 4 holiday. What used to be a celebration of our freedom has turned into an act of terrorism. People no longer have enough common sense to be trusted with these dangerous projectiles. I approached several parties using illegal fireworks in Auburn and advised them of regulations. The kids didn’t
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object, but the parents and adults were totally clueless to the point of being absurd, insisting they had every right to continue. If in all this noise and choking residue there was a glimpse of patriotism, I would be encouraged. Aside from the fact that homes are burnt down and property destroyed every year, the money spent is staggering. How much better to spend the time and money with live men and women veterans who have given up their jobs, families and their own personal freedoms to protect and defend your right to act like uncivilized fools pretending to celebrate with noise and destruction. How much better to spend time with your children touring a veterans hospital and thanking soldiers in person. How much better to contribute your money to any kind of support system for these vets coming home and leaving again and again to fight the battle. On a practical note: how about a statewide ban on personal fireworks? The professional shows are safer and saner, if there is such a thing. It’s easier for the police and fire departments to monitor and leave the rest of us – who by the way have rights, too – to celebrate quietly in our own way. Then when working citizens get up in the a.m. to go to work the next day, all of the firework folks can get back to driving too fast, talking and texting on their latest electronic gadget behind the wheel, tailgating and generally acting in every single way like the great American citizens they pretend to be. Check regulations for everything when you move into a community. That is what responsible adults do to be good examples for their kids. – Pat Horn
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community of Pacific and is willing to dedicate hours of his own time helping to better our town and the people in it. If you want to help get Pacific back on track and going strong again, my suggestion is that you check the box next to John Jones for Council Position 2 when you receive your ballot. As you’re voting for the other positions, keep in mind that we need experience and maturity at City Hall. – Audrey Cruickshank
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might beat Nancy. Stranger things have happened. – Jeanne Herold
running through town. Working with, and not against, these factors are key to Auburn’s success. Auburn can’t move if there is contention in the ranks of council, city staff, or even with the mayor. This doesn’t mean there aren’t “discussions”, but those discussions happen in committee meetings where the ideas get challenged and aired out. On the council floor, respect for the person, the people and the plan is displayed. Choose the independence of a servant leader who listens and brings together multi-faceted people and groups to accomplish a common goal. Choose Nancy Backus for Auburn mayor.
We hosted a National Night Out event at our house (on Aug. 6). And while we wish we had a better response from our neighbors, we could not be more pleased with the City of Auburn. Communication with Duanna Richards, Neighborhood Programs manager, and Kirsten Reynolds, Human Services specialist, was thorough and prompt. [ more LETTERS page 7 ]
August 16, 2013 
Garberding appointed to vacant Pacific council seat email@example.com
The Pacific City Council is back at full strength with Monday’s appointment of Katie Garberding to fill Mayor Leanne Guier’s vacant Position 4 seat. The council voted 6-0 to appoint Garberding to the position, which became vacant when Guier was appointed mayor, replacing the recalled former mayor, Cy Sun, in July. Garberding, a regular at City Council meetings, was a vocal opponent of Sun.
[ STODDERT from page 5 ] After purchasing financial products, usually poor quality, from the poacher, the claimant appears eligible for the VA, but not for Medicare. So when the vet or spouse could have gotten help from the VA and Medicare, they are still left with only the lesser paying VA to help pay their medical bills. Experience has taught Joel Estey of King County Veteran Services and Cindy Kartes of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, both ethical service officers, that too often the business-person will try to qualify a veteran or widow for a VA pension,
[ LETTERS from page 5 ] They made planning the event easy. They were organized, so picking up the banner and City-furnished “freebies” and balloons was simple. A Boy Scout even carried the case of water to my car. We were honored to have Dan Heid, City attorney, Daryl Faber, director of Parks, Police Chief Bob Lee, and DARE Officer Jessica Smith as our guests. They were all friendly, courteous and easy to talk with. Even though there were 60 events going on citywide, they did not make us feel like they were rushing to move on to the next one on the list. They answered questions and directed us on where to turn for follow up. When someone is “just doing their job”, you can tell when they would rather be someplace else. But these officials seemed genuinely eager to hear about the things that were important to our neighborhood.
“The lady has shown up for council meetings and workshops and has been in attendance for the last year and a half or two years,” Councilmember Clint Steiger said. “She has shown great interest, and none of the other candidates who applied have been there as much as her. “It will be a short term, four or five months, so this gives her some exposure and experience working on the council, so she can decide if she wants to continue doing it in the future,” Steiger said. “The main reason
when they were also qualified for much better paying benefit programs such as Service Connected Compensation (S/C comp) and the Dependants Indemnity Compensation (DIC). The false advocate does not discuss these programs, because there is no financial payoff they can exploit. “The claimant is left humiliated” wrote Dick Sayre, a Spokane attorney, in the Elder Newspaper for Thurston County. Bob Ferguson, the Washington State Attorney General posted a website – www.atg.wa.gov/ VeteranMilitaryResources. aspx#. – as an aid for the veteran community. The Thank you, City. Things like this are what makes Auburn a great place to live, work, and play. – Ian and Cindy Barnette
Thank you, Pacific citizens On behalf of the recall committee, Jim Pickett, Tracey Apata and myself, we are grateful for the support of the citizens of Pacific who volunteered, supported and most of all, voted for or against their candidates. This year the citizens will be choosing four council positions and exercising their free right to vote wisely. We have one more issue to deal with, and again we are asking for your help. Jeff Helsdon, attorney at law, did a marvelous job for us, and he earned his pay in full. At this time we are short, a little under $1,700 in paying him in full. Therefore, we have
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was her showing up for the meetings, that’s why I voted for her.” Garberding also has been active in the community, helping to lead a campaign last summer to fund the repair of the light fixture illuminating the flagpole at City Hall. Because of the results of the recent primary vote for the open seat, Steiger also voted for Garberding over two of the other candidates who applied, Vic Kave and Dave Stookey. The seat will be contested in the Nov. 5 general election, giving voters the option of voting for
VA has all its information at www.va.gov or www.vba. va.gov. You can also call 1-800-827-1000 and speak to a VA employee; the best time is after 5 PM, Monday to Friday. VA services are always free, never a charge or fee, no strings attached. Should you have a complaint, visit www.atg.wa.gov/FileAComplaint.aspx. Fergusson and his conscientious staff have aggressively watched these organizations and want to hear from victims.
Kave or Guier, who both moved on from the Aug. 6 primary. Stookey also was a candidate but was knocked out of the race with his third-place finish. “I feel they were all great applicants,” Steiger said. “We didn’t want to interfere with the voters, though. Appointing Kave would be like free advertising for his campaign, and the voters already knocked Stookey out.” Garberding’s appointment expires Dec. 31, after which either Guier or Kave will assume the position.
[ nickel from page 1 ] “Our Nickel advertising clients will certainly see benefit of having their advertising message delivered directly to homes. And our readers will no longer have to remember to pick up a Little Nickel at a rack. This change just makes sense,” said Gloria Fletcher, Sound Publishing president. Little Nickel rack distribution will be eliminated. Sound Publishing has established five zones in King, Snohomish and Kitsap counties to give
Thom Stoddert, SFC. U.S. Army, ret., is a staff writer for the Veterans’ Voice. Reach him at 360-239-1925 or StoddertWork@gmail.com.
Guier was unable to withdraw her name from the ballot after she was appointed mayor. If she wins the majority of the vote in the general election, She will have the option of resigning as mayor and returning to her council seat, or refusing to sign the oath of office for the seat and remaining mayor. If she remains mayor, the council will be tasked with appointing someone to the seat. The council also appointed two residents, Kerry Garberding and DuWayne Gratz, to vacancies on the City’s park board.
people a wide range of options for their advertising. Each zone’s circulation is between 50,000 and 80,000. Advertisers will be able to place ads in any or all zones and/ or in individual Sound Publishing newspapers. As part of the business change, the Little Nickel offices in Everett, Tacoma and Portland will be closed. Many Little Nickel employees will be retained and move into other Sound Publishing offices throughout the Puget Sound area.
The third annual “See Ya Later” Tour Golf Tournament is 1:30 p.m. Aug. 23 at the Auburn Golf Course, 29630 Green River Road SE. The event includes 18 holes of golf, catered dinner and a silent raffle. Registration and lunch begins at noon, followed by a shotgun start at 1:30 p.m. Dinner and a silent raffle begins at 6:30 p.m. Funds from the event will help finance the SYL Foundation’s Seeds of Hope Families. Register online at seeyalater. org. For more information, call 253-332-5144 or email Brian. Williams@SeeYaLater.org.
Mom wasn’t eating healthy or getting enough activity.
scheduled another yard sale for the weekend of Aug. 24-25 – 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. Again, all items will be donated and all purchases will be by donation only. We will be at the same location as the last sale, 105 Third Ave. SW, Pacific. Your involvement again will be greatly appreciated. We will be inviting all the council candidates to join us to allow you to meet them and ask questions face to face. Please come and join us. – Don Thomson
Living at Stafford.
Correction Pacific City Council candidate Vic Kave’s name was misspelled in the Aug. 9 issue of the Auburn Reporter.
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 August 16, 2013 [ MEMORIAL from page 1 ] a stone’s throw from the established memorial honoring veterans of the U.S. armed services. Not all of Auburn’s veterans agree with him. Many of his former comrades in arms, with vivid memories and passions of their own about that war, are dead set against the memorial there. They want no part of the defunct South Vietnam flag flying anywhere near the American flag. Some still bear anger and carry unhealed wounds from the war, insisting that too many betrayed South Vietnamese betrayed them. Such was not Schmidt’s experience. He described the bravery of the South Vietnamese soldiers he had known. Especially that of the radio operator whose head, mere inches from his own, was blown off by a shell in battle. The South Vietnamese lost their country in that war, Schmidt repeated: “Let them have this.”
[ 3-ON-3 from page 1 ] “We lost our first game by one point and then haven’t lost a game since,” said Jones, a former college (Bryn Mawr) and professional (Mexico City) basketball player. “(It) really stinks because now we have to fight our way through the losers’ bracket. So we have five games today.” For Jones, who helped organizers attract many of the female players for the event, the EmD 3-On-3 was a rousing success. “I love it, I wish they’d do it every year,” she said. “I didn’t want to promote it too much at first because I hadn’t experienced it yet, but I’d say now that this is as well organized as (the Spokane) Hoopfest. I hope it expands for next year and they do it annually. I think
www.auburn-reporter.com When he finished, tears stood in many eyes. At Veterans Memorial Park on Monday, two veterans, neither of whom knew Schmidt or his feelings about the memorial, asked him what he thought about it. Determined to avoid an argument, Schmidt listened in respectful silence to what they had to say. If the memorial is allowed, one of the men said, what would stop Germans, or Japanese or Filipinos or Koreans, or anybody else for that matter, from putting up their own memorial in the park? Let the South Vietnamese find their own ground, he said. If the memorial goes up there, the man said, many veterans have already vowed they will never set foot in the park again. Later, Schmidt explained to the Auburn Reporter why he feels so strongly about the memorial. “It’s because I understand what the (South Vietnam veterans) are
going through. Here you have these guys that spent years in a concentration camp after the communists took over. They’re living in the United States now. Where else can they go? The cemeteries in Vietnam, if you fought for the South, they pretty much don’t exist anymore, or are overgrown. There’s not much there, no place for them to go and grieve. “And it’s the same way for me. There’s a lot of opponents against this. But if it were here, in the park, I’d have a place to come, too. If that memorial was in the park, I’d be here a lot during the week, just to sit. And not just me. I know a lot of GIs that are adamantly for the memorial. As many people as are against it, I believe that there’s more people for it. It helps to heal wounds. The Vietnamese are coming up with their own money to do it, all they need is a space to put it up in. It’s time to move on,” Schmidt said.
there are a lot of players on this side that would be interested in playing. “The competition level is higher than Hoopfest for me,” Jones added. “I think part of the reality for us in the women’s divisions in a hoopfest is that it’s broken into so many smaller divisions. Here we’re all grouped together, so you’re seeing the best players in the area playing.” In addition to two days of top-level basketball, spectators were treated to live entertainment, sampled food from local food trucks and enjoyed a cold one at the event’s beer garden. All this was made possible by local businesses, including sponsors such as Regence Health Care, Doxon Toyota, Olympic Eagle Distributing, Les Schwab, the City of Auburn and the
Auburn Tourist Board, as well as Sterling Athletics – which provided the game balls for the tourney. “The idea is to bring the community together and grow this,” said event coordinator Bob Fraser. “All of the baskets were made locally by Miller Fabrication, which designed and built them. Each court was sponsored by a business. And Mark Doxon, of Doxon Toyota, donated $10,000 to the Auburn Valley YMCA. A donation also was made by the tourney to the Aaron Brooks foundation.” Both days kicked off with a breakfast offering all-youcan eat pancakes for just $5, sponsored by the Auburn Rotary.
Auburn Days The community celebrated Auburn Days – a three-day festival – in the downtown last weekend. The traditional event celebrates the city’s life, music, love and laughter through its musicians, authors, poets, artists, athletes and future leaders. Above, members of the Auburn High School Class of 1963 march in the grand parade down Main Street last Saturday. Grand Marshall Bob Johnson, right, waves to the crowd from a fire truck. Other festival highlights included a Friday night Stampede Fun Run and Barbecue and a Good Ol’ Show and Shine Classic Car Show.
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www.auburn-reporter.com [ TROOP from page 1 ] the value of scouting in America today,” McKenna said. “The program is the No. 1 youth development and leadership development program in America today.” Examples of that success abounded at the celebration, with several of the troops 81 Eagle Scouts in attendance. Troop 401’s oldest living Eagle Scout, Judge Eugene Otis, was born in 1923, the same year the troop was established. Otis earned his Eagle Scout rank in 1938. Also honored was Sherrill Clark, who has been active with the troop for 45 years and continues to help guide young scouts.
U.S. Congressman Dave Reichert (R-Auburn, 8th District) had originally been slated to speak at the ceremony but was unable to attend. Reichert, however, did send along a transcript of a speech on the floor of the House of Representatives, lauding the troop. “On this momentous occasion I’d like to personally thank Boy Scout Troop 401 for its outreach to the community and its service to the Auburn area,” Reichert said. “Each time I return to my district, Mr. Speaker, I am reminded of the incredible work of the Boy Scout troops in our communities. “For almost a century, Troop 401 has helped make the future leaders of this
country by combining educational opportunities with lifelong values of service, and ensuring they have fun in the process,” Reichert said. “Investing in our youth is the key to building a more conscientious, responsible and productive society.” Reichert also sent an American flag that had been flown over the United States Capitol, in honor of the troop. Troop 401, in conjunction with its chartering partner, the Kiwanis Club of Auburn, has provided a scouting program since 1923 in the Cascade foothills community. It began as Troop 1 under Scoutmaster Harlan R. Stone more than 90 years ago.
Senior Patrol Leader Marshall Barnhart leads a ceremony as Auburn Boy Scout Troop 401 celebrates 90 years of service last Saturday. From left: TJ Snyder (American flag); Steven Ernst; Lee Vandeberg; Tyler Cushing (Washington flag); Gavin Skaar and Connor Whitlock (troop flag). RACHEL CIAMPI, Auburn Reporter
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Snoring can be deadly For the last year, I’ve been asking many of my dental patients a couple of unusual questions: “How do you sleep?” and “Have you been told you snore?” These are not questions most dentists ask during an exam. Why would I ask my patients about the quality of their sleep? Because a dentist, if properly trained, is in an excellent position to screen for a deadly condition that affects more than 40 million Americans. That condition is called Obstructive Sleep Apnea (OSA). In fact, the number of people afflicted is likely far higher than 40 million. It is estimated that only about 15-20 percent of those who have the condition have actually been diagnosed. In other words, the majority of the people who have this potentially deadly condition are not even aware of it. OSA is not just about snoring, although a person
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with the condition almost always does snore. OSA is a condition in which the tongue and tissues in the back of your throat relax so much during sleep that they collapse over your windpipe. When that happens, even though you are trying to breath, no air can get through. For those with OSA, it happens for at least 10 seconds or more, as many as 60-80 times per hour. The resulting lack of oxygen in your blood alerts your brain, which constantly wakes you up to move and reopen your blocked airway. Since the time spent awake is just a few seconds or minutes, most people with sleep apnea don’t even remember the disruptions the next morning. However, the constant wake-sleep, wakesleep cycle prevents you from achieving deep sleep. This typically results in a constant drowsy feeling during the day, and increases your risk Dr. Stuart Rich
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for having a heart attack or stroke by 4-5 times because of the tremendous strain on your heart. To your brain, it is the same as if someone was trying to strangle you multiple times per night. The following may indicate the presence of sleep apnea. If you or your bed partner notice one or more of the symptoms below, you should request that your physician refer you to a sleep specialist for further evaluation and a possible overnight sleep study: • Loud snoring • Snorting or choking sounds during sleep • Waking up with a sweaty head and neck • Headaches upon waking in the morning • Falling asleep or extreme drowsiness during the day • Drug resistant high blood pressure • Having to get up multiple times per night to go to the bathroom [ more DR. RICH page 11 ]
August 16, 2013 
www.auburn-reporter.com [ DR. RICH from page 10 ] Obstructive sleep apnea is more common in men than in women, especially after the age of 40. However, anyone can suffer from sleep apnea, including children and young adults. Obesity is strongly associated with OSA owing to the extra fat and tissue deposits in the neck that further block the airway. Other risk factors include smoking, alcohol use within three hours of bedtime, taking sedatives or tranquilizers and a family history of the condition.
Pre-registration and ticket sales are being taken for a new mother-son event called Ladies & Lil’ Gents. The event – coordinated by the Auburn Parks, Arts & Recreation Department – runs from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 28 at the Les Gove Park Gymnasium. It’s a fun new “date night” option for moms and their little boys, 3-8 years of age. The gym will be set up
quences of untreated OSA. Most people are unaware that there is another treatment option. Since 2006, the American Academy of Sleep Medicine has recommended that a custom-made dental appliance be considered for the treatment of all early, and many moderate, cases of OSA. Although not as successful, it is also indicated for use in cases of severe OSA where the patient has tried and failed to use the CPAP machine. These dental devices have been used successfully on thousands of patients across the country.
They are small, effective and don’t require any electricity. However, many physicians have had no experience with them or don’t know of a properly-trained dentist in their area to refer patients to who may benefit from this treatment option. If you suspect you have OSA, or have further questions about how a dental device may successfully treat your OSA, please give our office a call. The device does require a prescription from an MD, as well as documentation of your OSA from an overnight sleep study. It is cov-
ered by most medical (not dental) insurance plans, even if you have already tried CPAP treatment. If you want further information, feel free to give our office a call or email us, and we will mail you a brochure that further describes this treatment option. If any of the symptoms described earlier in the article apply to you, please don’t wait. Snoring is no joke. It could be your body’s way of sending you a “wake-up call” that may just save your life. Reach Stuart Rich, DDS, PS, at 253-939-6900 or sleep@Stuart RichDDS.com.
for open play, while a DJ spins lively party music and some dance tunes. Lowe’s of Auburn will provide a hands-on wood craft project. Other entertainment includes award-winning magician Louie Foxx, who will perform from 7-7:45 p.m. Included in the ticket price is a 5-by-7-inch photo and light refreshments. To purchase tickets, visit the Parks, Arts & Recreation Office, 910 Ninth St. SE, or call 253-931-3043.
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The treatment for sleep apnea traditionally has been limited to instructing the patient on the use of a CPAP machine. A CPAP is a small, electrically-powered air pump connected to a hose and mask that the patient must wear while they sleep. It works very well if the patient is able to tolerate the mask and air being blown into their nose and mouth all night. Although most are able to adapt to the device, some find it too claustrophobic or uncomfortable to wear, and abandon its use, despite the serious health conse-
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Exhibit captures changing world of teens and their cars in 1950s, ‘60s By ROBERT WHALE email@example.com
Tamba youth ambassadors got to feel what it’s like to be handcuffed by an Auburn Police officer, above. They also hopped on a powerful patrol motorcycle and checked a police vehicle. Mayor Pete Lewis and the group, below, tour City Hall. MARK KLAAS, Auburn Reporter
Tamba, Japan youth enjoy a taste of Auburn
Students in 1966 prepare for a school dance with formal wear, clean cars and their romantic date. COURTESY, 1966 Auburn High School Invader, museum collection
stuff to know more about the GEAR LORDS, which formed to be a car club “for the good”, as opposed to rowdier car clubs like The Sheiks. “They were the good boys, they were not the drinking club, the carousing club,” Cosgrove said. “They had a band that traveled with them, The Epics, and they put on dances. They had a rule whereby if someone was stranded, they had to stop and give them (a GEAR LORDS’ card) and help them out.” Museum staff wondered if there would be enough to make an exhibit? Happily, surviving GEAR LORDS stepped forward with memorabilia: their gray blue jackets; a roster of names and photographs; calling cards. From there, Cosgrove said, the idea morphed to teens and cars, and “that whole change in dynamics that happened when you became ever-so-much-more independent in your dating experience and more private, and a different experience altogether when you had a car,” Cosgrove said. Grease Was the Word is on display through Nov 10.
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A group of KentAuburn Tamba, Japan youth ambassadors got a taste of South King County life. Six students visited Kent and Auburn last week, part of a 10-day cultural and educational exchange – a long-established traditional program celebrated among the cities. The youth contingent visited the Kent and Auburn city halls, met and exchanged pleasantries and gifts with mayors and other leaders, toured city facilities and viewed other points of interest. In keeping with the spirit of the program, Tambaarea students stayed with host families in Kent and Auburn for a week filled with activities, including a visit to
August 23, 24 & 25, 2013
Hilda (Hemmingson) Meryhew’s classic pose on a Studebaker is part of the Grease Was the Word exhibit, now on display at Auburn’s White River Valley Museum.
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Seattle and other attractions. The reciprocating effort is part of a long-standing relationship between the cities. Youth ambassadors from Kent and Auburn experienced Tamba and parts of Japan earlier this summer, staying with host families. The Kent-Tamba relationship spans a period of more than 40 years. This friendship organization was established initially to promote annual student exchanges.
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behave on a dinner date. Auburn Planning Commissioner Judi Roland’s 1955 Senior Night dress is on display next to her Commercial Club sweater and matching dyed tennis shoes. There’s the frontispiece from the 1966 Auburn High School yearbook. In this night shot, the school’s front windows ablaze with light, are teenagers out in front of the school, dressed to the nines, escorting dance dates from a Jaguar and a Thunderbird. Vinyl records capture the era when songwriters began to compose music especially for teens, and teens themselves began to form bands and play music themselves. One single on loan displays art work proclaiming one former teen’s love statements to the Beatles. The exhibit includes a collection of never-before-exhibited artifacts from the GEAR LORDS, which flourished in Auburn from 1962 to 1969, disbanding only when Uncle Sam drafted most of its members to fight the war in Vietnam. The idea for the exhibit began with an appetite among museum
A smart GEAR LORDS car club jacket, perfectly preserved, hung up with care draws the eye. A girl in a white bathing suit, head thrown back, smiling, relaxing on the hood of a Studebaker, out back of her dad’s car repair shop. Call that bathing beauty va va va voom, or perhaps yowsa, circa 1955. Or if you prefer, Hilda (Hemmingson) Meryhew, director today of the Neely Mansion Association. “No, not a wild kid,” Meryhew chuckled of her teenage self, photographed by her father one sunny day in the Jantzen bathing suit she had just bought for high school water ballet. It’s memorabilia and images like these, younger versions of friends, neighbors and parents, perhaps just people one sees about town, that make White River Valley Museum’s latest exhibit, Grease Was the Word, more than worth the trip. Patricia Cosgrove, museum director, summed up what it’s about: a look back at high school car clubs, driver’s education, the teenage dating scene, and how music influenced what teens drove and how they lived their lives in America and right here in Auburn during the 1950s and ’60s. Grease was the Word rocks, rolls, revs and dances in its celebration of the world inhabited by that generation of teens. It is full of artifacts from the museum’s collection and others loaned by community members and collectors. On display, training films instructing teenagers on how to
 August 16, 2013
State funds full-day kindergarten programs in 10 Auburn schools The Auburn School DisIlalko, Lea Hill, Pioneer, trict was notified on July 1 Terminal Park and Washthat the state Legislature ington. will fund free fullChildren who day kindergarten school reside in the boundprograms during aries of these 10 the 2013-14 school schools, and who year at 10 elementary are 5 years old on or schools. before Aug. 31, 2013, Those qualifying are eligible for Auburn's Auburn schools are: Alpac, free, full-day kindergarten Chinook, Dick Scobee, Evprogram. ergreen Heights, Gildo Rey, Registration opened Aug.
12 at the school offices. In addition, the school district has tuition-based kindergarten programs at Hazelwood and Lakeland Hills. Auburn's half-day kindergarten programs are at Arthur Jacobsen, Hazelwood, Lakeland Hills and Lake View elementaries. Additional registration information is available at www.auburn.wednet.edu.
PRE-SCHOOL & DAYCARE
Residents encouraged to donate school supplies for students in need Communities in Schools of Auburn (CISA) is requesting donations for its annual school supply drive for Auburn School District students in need. The CISA Back to School Supply Drive will collect donations through Thursday, Aug. 22. It seeks donations of backpacks, notebook paper (college or wide rule), pencil boxes, calculators, No. 2 pencils, colored pencils, erasers, crayons, glue sticks, markers, notebook dividers, folders and other school supplies. New school supplies can be dropped off at any of the following 12 locations: • Auburn City Hall (25 W. Main St.) • Auburn School District (915 4th St. NE) • Auburn Way Self Storage (4425 N. Auburn Way)
The Montessori at Sawyer’s Glen A School for Children Ages 3-6
The Washington State Auto Dealers Association (WSADA) has awarded scholarships to Auburn's Kylie Adams and Rutha Daurov in the 2013 “New Car and Truck Dealers American Dream” scholarship program. Applicants were asked to write an essay detailing what the American Dream means to them and how they plan to fulfill theirs.
• Auburn Area Chamber of Commerce (108 S. Division) • Edward Jones (110 2nd St. SW) • Farmers Insurance (132 E. Main St.) • KeyBank (1 E. Main St.) • MultiCare Auburn Medical Center (202 N. Division) • Starbucks (all South Sound locations) • Valley Bank (1001 D St. NE) • Walmart (762 Supermall Way) • Old Navy (1101 Supermall Way) CISA also hosts a Stuff the Bus school supply donation drive on Saturday, Aug. 24 in the parking lot of the Auburn Fred Meyer, 801 Auburn Way N., from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. All donations are tax deductible. For more information, visit www.auburn.ciswa.org.
Adams, an Auburn Riverside High School graduate, has enrolled at Pacific Lutheran University where she plans to study nursing. She was active in student government, took honors and advanced placement courses and was on the school’s honor roll. A team captain on her school’s basketball and fastpitch softball teams, Adams earned a WIAA scholar
athlete award. Daurov, an Auburn Mountainview graduate, has enrolled in Highline Community College and plans to become a registered nurse. Daurov, an honor student, successfully balanced school and working part time at Scarff Ford Auburn as a cashier and receptionist. Daurov also participated in tennis and was a student athletic trainer.
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Correction The roller derby skater pictured above was misidentified in the Aug. 9 issue of the Auburn Reporter. She is actually Victoria Knight.
STRINGING SUCCESS FROM HIS STABLE Top trainer works wonders at EmDowns, saddles hopeful for the Mile
Longacres Mile • Race: 78th running, $200,000 purse (Grade 3), Emerald Downs • Post: 5:32 p.m. Sunday (Race 8) • TV: Emerald Downs Live on CSN (CSN-179) 4-6 p.m. • Co-feature: $65,000 Emerald Distaff, 1 1/8 miles, 4:24 p.m. Sunday (Race 6) • Railbird Rally: 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Sunday • Also: Washington Racing Hall of Fame: Annual induction ceremony, 7 p.m. Saturday, Emerald Room (fourth floor)
By SHAWN SKAGER firstname.lastname@example.org
Jeff Metz may be a new face at Emerald Downs, but the 46-yearold Thoroughbred trainer is no stranger to horse racing. This season, after more than 20 years plying the Southern California and Phoenix horse racing circuit, the California native made the move north, bringing his string to Emerald Downs for his first season at the Auburn track. “The last three or four years I’ve been going to (Turf Paradise in) Phoenix. I had a second string there and every year has gotten better,” Metz said. “This year has been my best season there, and I decided to come to Emerald. I thought the horses would fit here and I could make an impact with the kind of horses we had. So I was hopeful that would work out.” Metz’s plan has worked out beautifully so far. He ranks second in the latest trainer standings for the meet, behind Frank Lucarelli, with 31 first-place finishes in 169 starts. And this Sunday, Metz looks to cap his first season in the Northwest with a win in the 78th running
August 16, 2013 
Life in horse racing: Trainer Jeff Metz is managing just fine, working horses at Turf Paradise in Phoenix and now, Emerald Downs. SHAWN SKAGER, Auburn Reporter of the $200,000 Longacres Mile (Grade 3) with his entry, Why Not Be Perfect. Metz got his start in racing at a young age. “I grew up around it,” Metz said. “My parents had horses in Northern California, where I grew up. And then one summer when I was about 14, we went down to Del Mar and I said, ‘That looks like fun. I want to do that.’ ”
Metz soon was working out horses at Del Mar. At age 22 he began working as an assistant trainer for Bruce Headley and Dan Hendricks at Santa Anita. Metz took a break from training to get his degree in kinesthesiology and work as a teacher and coach at a middle school in San Dimas, Calif. “I did that for three years, then the horses lured me back,” he said.
“What I like is the competitive nature,” he said. “I love the animals and trying to figure out what makes them happy, what makes them tick and trying to bring out the best in every individual. I like the challenge of that.” This season, after wrapping up his best season at Phoenix, Metz made the move to Emerald Downs, shipping in 25 horses to start the 2013 meet. “I came for a visit in March and April and met everybody and kind of had a look around,” Metz said. “I really liked what I saw. I was surprised. The people, the facilities, it’s all been really nice. The people have been welcoming. They were [ more METZ page 16 ]
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 August 16, 2013
78th running of the Grade III Longacres Mile
On Sunday, Emerald Downs presents the 78th running of the $200,000 Grade III Longacres Mile. This year’s race features no returning champions, with 2009 winner Assessment coming out on the losing end of a draw to pick the 12th entry. The jockey field for the race features 2012 Kentucky Derby winner Mario Gutierrez, the world’s winningest jockey Russell Baze and three-time Mile winner Juan Gutierrez. Post position, horse, trainer, jockey, odds 1, Until You, David Martinez, Juan Guiterrez, 30-1; 2, Hoist, Michael Puhich, Mario Guiterrez, 20-1; 3, Politicallycorrect, Wesley Ward, Russell Baze, 7-2; 4, Gladding, Vann Belvoir, Dennis Carr, 10-4; 5, Stryker Phd, Margo Lloyd, Debbie Hoonan, 8-1; 6, Jebrica, Jim Penney, Isaias Enriquez, 12-1; 7, Golden Itiz, John W. Sadler, Gerry Olguin, 5-1; 8, Tres Barrachos, Michael Puhich, David Lopez, 10-1; 9, Why Not Be Perfect, Jeff Metz, Anne Sanguinetti, 15-1; 10, Herbie D, Robert Gilker, Amadeo Perez, 4-1; 11, Mr. Bowling, Michael Puhich, TBA, 6-1; 12, Winning Machine, Frank Lucarelli, Javier Mathias, 15-1.
[ METZ from page 15 ]
happy to see a new face and group of horses. A lot of times if you come in and things go really well for you, people really frown on it. But they’ve been different here, they’ve been really welcoming. Usually the target is on you when you’re doing well. But I’ve had a good meet so far, no complaints.” After the Emerald Downs session ends on Sept. 28, Metz plans to ship his string back down to Phoenix for the track’s Oct. 5 opening. He hopes to continue to race Phoenix and Emerald Downs in the future. “I think it’s a great mix,” Metz said. “There is about a two-week overlap at the end of Phoenix, but by that time you’re ready. That’s my plan for next year.” But first there is the little matter of the Mile. “I’ve been aware of the Mile,” Metz said. “A friend of mine from Southern California, Craig Dollase, has run in it with Awesome Gem (who won the mile in 2011). I’ve never really focused on it that much because, with the caliber of horses I had, I never really had one that was ready to go in a $200,000 race.” Until Why Not Be Perfect. “He won three stakes in Turf Paradise, one of them being in dirt at a mile,” Metz said. “He’s worked well on the track. He’s run third and fourth in some
SNO-KING BEGINNERS PROGRAM: The Sno-King Junior Thunderbirds offers a year-round, beginners-level program for boys and girls ages 5-10. No skating experience is necessary. The program is be on Saturdays at Castle Ice in the Renton Highlands, or at Kingsgate Ice Arena in Kirkland. Players are welcome to join at any time. More information: online at www.snokinghockey.com.
Why Not Be Perfect will start from the No. 9 post for Sunday’s 78th running of the Longacres Mile. Photo Courtesy Emerald Downs preliminary stakes. And he’s versatile. He can show speed or he can stalk, so I’m hoping that will play in his favor. “It’s one of those races where you bring the sprinters and the routers all together for a fast in-between race, a pretty quick mile,” he added. Why Not Be Perfect will go into the Mile in the No. 9 spot, with a 118-pound weight allowance, right in the middle of the pack. The 6-year-old from Whywhywhy and Perfect Time, and owned by J.C. Racing Stables, will be ridden by Anne Sanguinetti. “I’m just keeping my fingers crossed that he goes into the race nice and healthy, and if he
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does, I think we’re sitting right where we want to be,” Metz said. “The biggest race I’ve won is a $45,000 stakes race, that was my first stakes race. Then Why Not has won three stakes for $35,000. I’ve run in some races that were bigger, but if we were to win the Mile, it would be the biggest by far. It would really be a cap to the season.” Metz added: “I hope we can finish out the meet on a positive note, and obviously the Longacres Mile would be the pinnacle,” he said. “But as long as we just keep going the way we’re going, it’ll be a success. I think it was well worth coming and it worked out.”
LEARN TO SKATE CLASSES: An eight-week series with group and private lessons for boys, girls and adults is being offered at KENT VALLEY ICE CENTRE. Instruction is based on criteria set forth by the Ice Skating Institute. Skating classes are a solid starting point for those interested in figure skating or hockey. The facility is located at 6015 S. 240th St. in Kent. More information: 253- 850-2400, ext. 19, or online at www.FamilyNightOut.com.
FISHING WESTERN WASHINGTON WALLEYE CLUB: The club meets the third Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m. behind and below the Green Acres Learning Center, 1826 S. 240th St. (just past Highline Community College). Guests are always welcome. More information: 253-852-3296 or http://walleye-club.com or P.O. Box 4204, Kent, 98032, or e-mail: sports@ foxinternet.net.
August 16, 2013 
 August 16, 2013
Events Auburn Tourism: For special events or to add a special event, go to www.auburntourism.com. Auburn International Farmers Market: 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Sundays, through Sept. 22, Auburn Sound Transit Plaza, 23 A St. SW. Featuring more than 40 vendors offering a variety of fresh locally grown farm-based foods, hand-crafted items, and concession stands that are restaurant-based but feature a home-cooked taste. Information: 253-266-2726, www.auburnfarmersmarket.org. Auburn Family Community Picnic: Noon-5 p.m. Aug. 31, Game Farm Park, 3030 R St. SE, Auburn. Sponsored by the Algona-Pacific Church of God, Into Community Events (ICE Ministries), Greater Love Ministries. Food and drinks, face painting, games and activities. Free to the public. Washington CUP XI, Inaugural Beer Festival: 2 p.m. (first post) Sept. 8, Emerald Downs, 2300 Emerald Downs, Auburn. Washington-bred championship race card; beer tasting of more than 30 Washingtonbrewed beers. For tickets, call 253-2887711 or buy them at the gate. Information: 253-288-7000, www.emeralddowns.com. Hops & Crops Brew Festival: Noon6 p.m. Sept. 14, Mary Olson Farm, 28728 Green River Road, Auburn. Craft beer and live music festival benefiting the continued restoration of and educational programming at the farm. General admission (no tastes) $7; kids under 13 are free with an accompanying adult. Sampler admission: $15 presale/$20 at the gate (21 and older only), includes taster cup and five taster tokens. Additional taster tokens are $1 for a 4.5-ounce pour. Tickets and information: 253-288-7439. www.wrvmuseum.org.
Benefits Show & Shine, Charity Car Show: 8 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Aug. 17, Pacific City Park, 600 3rd Ave. SE, Pacific. Featuring hundreds of vintage automobiles from all over and 26 trophy categories. All proceeds go to Terry Home, a non-profit charity that provides housing for young adult survivors of traumatic brain injuries. Admission free. Live music, food, children’s activities, raffles, door prizes. Vendors, pinstripe bash, and the Judy Conway Memorial Poker Walk. Admission free. Vehicle registration $20 and begins at 8 a.m. and runs until 12:30 p.m. You can pre-register or register on site. Judging begins at 1 p.m. with a trophy presentation at 3 p.m. Goody bags and dash plaques to the first 250 cars. For more information, call Tim at 253-630-7657, Mary at 253-8335554 or visit www.terryhomeinc.org. Third annual ‘See Ya Later’ Tour Golf Tournament: 1:30 p.m. Aug. 23, Auburn Golf Course, 29630 Green River Road SE. Event includes 18 holes of golf, catered dinner, silent raffle. Registration and lunch at noon; shotgun start 1:30 p.m., dinner and silent raffle 6:30 p.m. Funds to help finance the SYL Foundation’s Seeds of Hope Families. Register online at seeyalater.org.
For more information, call 253-332-5144 or email Brian.Williams@SeeYaLater.org. Stuff the Bus Community in Schools Supply Drive: 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Aug. 24, Fred Meyer parking lot, 801 Auburn Way. Oneday school supply donation drive for Auburn students in need presented by Communities In Schools of Auburn. Bring your donation of any new school supply to fill up the school bus. Information: www.auburn.ciswa.org. Auburn Mountainview High School Bands Car Wash: 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Aug. 25, Jiffy Lube, 307 Auburn Way S. Support the school’s award-winning local musicians. Student-Account-Builder fundraiser helps students offset expenses throughout the year associated with participation in the AMHS Bands, including marching band camp, uniforms, special events, etc. Suggested donation $5. RoarOfTheLions.org. Teddy Bear Tea: Noon, Aug. 28, Neely Mansion, 12303 Auburn-Black Diamond Road, Auburn. Your child can bring their favorite teddy bear, have their photo taken with a big teddy bear and hear the story of “The Three Bears”. Enjoy lunch and refreshments, tour the Victorian Classic Revival farmhouse and grounds and explore the gift shop. Cost is $15 per person. Proceeds support the continuing restoration of this National Landmark, built by one of King County’s earliest and most influential pioneer families. Advance reservations are required. Please call 253-850-2777. For more information, visit www.neelymansion.org or our Facebook page at Neely Mansion Association.
Faith Luau Block Party: 1-5 p.m. Sept. 7, WestHill Church, 29926 37th Ave. S., Auburn. Community event in celebration of its 25th anniversary. Bring the whole family to enjoy an afternoon of games, pony rides, inflatables and food such as Hawaiian-style Kalua pork. Free. For more information, contact Heidi Male at WestHillLuau@yahoo. com or www.westhillchurch.org.
Health Puget Sound Blood Center drives: 12:30-3:30 p.m. Aug. 28, GSA, 400 15th St. SW; 8:30-11 a.m. Aug. 28, Aero Controls Inc., 1610 20th St. NW; 10 a.m.-noon, 1-4 p.m. Aug. 31, The Outlet Collection, bus By Burlington Coat Factory, 1101 Supermall Way; 1-3, 4-7 p.m. Sept. 9, LDS, church gym, 625 M St. NE; noon-2 p.m., 2:45-6 p.m. Sept. 10, Auburn Adventist Academy, 5000 Auburn Way S. For more info, call 253-9458667 or please visit www.psbc.org. Living Tobacco-free Weekly Free Support Group: 6 p.m. Wednesdays, MultiCare Auburn Medical Center, second floor, Heart Care Center classroom, 202 N. Division St. Free one-hour weekly support group meeting open to adults and teens wanting to quit tobacco, newly quit, struggling with relapse or helping a friend quit tobacco. For more information, contact Heidi Henson at 253-223-7538 or email@example.com.
...obituaries Jerry R. Luckenbach
Jerry was a wonderful devoted family man who deeply loved his whole family. A hard worker from the start of his career to the day he retired in the asphalt business. He had different hobbies, but the ones he loved the best were fishing and oil painting. He was also a grateful member of AA for 40 years. Jerry is survived by his loving wife of 55 years Lynda, 4 sons, Jim (Valerie), Jerry (Kat), Mike and Matt (Ginger), 10 Grandchildren, Starr (Chris), Geri Lynn (Matt), JC, Devin, Megan, Brittany, Danielle, Kelley, Frankie and Vinnie, 5 Great Grandchildren, Brandon, Logan, Sawyer, Caleb and Owen, and another Great Grandson Miles on the way! Jerry was loved by so many and will forever be missed. Celebration of Life for Jerry will be held 11 am Friday, August 16th at Price Helton, Auburn. Refreshments to follow. Jerry will be inurned at Mt.View Cemetery. 857458
• Aug. 28: Johnny Bregar - Rootsy, jazzy and bluesy tunes that are simple and catchy that kids and adults alike will enjoy.
Body & Mind Seminar: 9:30 a.m.3:30 p.m. Sept. 14, White River Buddhist Temple, 3625 Auburn Way N. Looking for peace and harmony of body and mind? Session combines the Rev. Dr. Mark Unno’s Dharma’s “Path of Oneness and Great Compassion” with elements from the March Body & Mind seminar. Former BCA bishop, Rev Koshin Ogui, leads Zen Shin meditation. Movements in the Qi-Gong and Tai Chi. Wear comfortable clothes, bring a mat, rug or towel. Mail in registration and form by Sept 8 deadline to: White River Buddhist Temple; Sept. Body & Mind Seminar; P.O. Box 855; Auburn, WA 98071-0855. Limited to 45 students. More information available: www.wrbt.org or on Facebook (White River Buddhist Temple).
Auburn Performing Arts Center APAC, 206 E St. NE, Call Auburn Parks, Arts & Rec at 253-931-3043, MondayThursday, 8 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m.-noon, or online at www.brownpapertickets.com. Up with People’s Voices: 7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 20 and Saturday. Sept. 21. Featuring original and popular music, a dynamic blend of feature soloists, full-cast production numbers, fast-moving choreography and colorful costumes. Voices is inspired and motivated by recent worldwide events and features medleys of popular music, international music and of course, Up with People original music. General admission is $20. Proceeds support Rotary Club-backed local charities. Order tickets at www.upwithpeople.org/auburn.
Clubs Rotary Club of Auburn: Meets Wednesdays, noon, in the banquet room at the Auburn Golf Course, 29630 Green River Road SE. Guests are welcome. Auburn Rotary is a member of Rotary International, a worldwide service organization. Auburn Noon Lions: Meets Tuesdays, noon, at the Auburn Parks, Arts & Rec Department, Les Gove Park, 910 Ninth St. SE. Meets at 6 p.m. on the third Tuesday of each month at the Rainbow Cafe, 112 E. Main St.
Network 3No Networking: 5:30-7 p.m. Thursdays. The Urban Center for Innovative Partnerships (IPZ No. 15 Auburn) offers weekly social opportunities designed to cultivate interaction and networking opportunities for Auburn businesses and organizations. Sessions rotate among four Auburn establishments: • Aug. 22 - Zola’s Café, 402 E. Main St., Suite 120. 3No Networking is made possible by a partnership between IPZ No. 15 Auburn, the City of Auburn Office of Economic Development, Auburn Area Chamber of Commerce and the Auburn Downtown Association. For more information, contact Doug Lein, IPZ administrator, at 253-804-3101. Auburn Area Chamber “Connecting for Success” Breakfast: 8-9 a.m., the first Wednesday of every month. Sponsored by the Auburn Chamber of Commerce. Cost: $5, includes continental breakfast. Auburn Area Chamber Board Room, 108 S. Division, Suite B. 253-833-0700. Auburn Area Chamber of Commerce Partnership Luncheon: 11:30 a.m.1 p.m., the third Tuesday of every month, Emerald Downs, Emerald Room (fourth floor), 2300 Emerald Downs Drive. Register online through the chamber.
Reunions Kent-Meridian Class of 1973: 7 p.m. Aug. 17, Emerald Queen Casino Showroom, 2024 E. 29th St., Tacoma,. 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.
Leilani Saper portrays Ruth in the Auburn Mountainview Alumni Theater Company’s production of “Living Together”, a British comedy from Alan Ayckbourn’s “Norman Conquests”. Performances are 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday at the theater, 28900 124th Ave. SE, Auburn. Tickets are $10, with proceeds supporting the school’s drama students scholarship fund. MARK KLAAS, Auburn Reporter.
Auburn Senior Activity Center, 808 Ninth St. SE. 253-931-3016 or www. auburnwa.gov. Senior activities include:
AUBURN AVENUE THEATER
• Senior Coffee Hours with the Mayor and Councilmembers: 10-11 a.m. the second Thursday of the month. • Lunch: Monday-Friday, Salad bar begins at 11:30, Main meal is served at noon. Cost: $3 donation for ages 60 and over, $6 for those younger than 60. • Movie Screenings: Wednesdays, 1 p.m. and 4:30 p.m. 50 cent suggested donation for refreshments. • Monday Supper Club: 4:45-6 p.m. One Monday a month. Call 253-931-3016 for date and menu. Cost: $6 for all ages. • Meals on Wheels: Senior services’ program offers home-delivered meals to home-bound seniors. For more information, call the center at 253-931-3016. ELSEWHERE AAA Driver Improvement Program: 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. Aug. 24, Wesley Homes Lea Hill, 32049 109th Place SE, Auburn. Refresher course on defensive driving skills. The course gives practical guidance for traffic accident prevention and enhances driver safety and confidence. Course completion qualifies drivers 55 years of age and older for automobile insurance premium discounts. American Driving Services operates the program. Cost $16 per person. Pre-registration is required. For enrollment information, call 206-243-3564.
Auburn Avenue Theater, 10 Auburn Ave. Call Auburn Parks, Arts & Rec at 253-931-3043, Monday-Thursday, 8 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m.-noon, or online at www.brownpapertickets. com. Ave Kids, 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea: 2 p.m. Sept. 21. Two very enthusiastic Jules Verne fans tell the story of 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea like it’s never been told before. This is a fun, rollicking, familyfriendly adaptation of the Jules Verne classic. This production pulls its style influences from steampunk with a new and original set and puppet designs. Performed by Tears of Joy Theater. Tickets: $8. Ave Kids, Hilarious Harvest Magic Show: 2 p.m. Oct. 26. Audiences across the USA love Louie Foxx’s One-Man Side Show. Gasp as Louie makes his head shrink, balances a cup of water upside down and much more, all while making you laugh. Tickets: $8. KIDS SUMMERSTAGE SERIES The Auburn Parks, Arts and Recreation Department presents its eight-weeklong program at Les Gove Park, 910 Ninth St. SE, on Wednesdays at noon. For more information, call 253-9313043 or visit www.auburnwa.gov/ events. Mixing free entertainment and park activities for kids and adults, the event features kid-friendly artists presenting afternoon concerts, as follows:
ELSEWHERE ASO’s Sunsets at the Mary Olson Farm: 7 p.m. Aug. 15. Mary Olson Farm, 28728 Green River Road, Auburn. Auburn Symphony Orchestra’s new outdoor summer chamber series. Program: White River Valley Historical Museum docents will give tours of the farm, including the fully restored house and barn beginning at 6 p.m. Wine will be available for purchase, and a shuttle transporting people to and from the parking lot will run one-half hour before concert start time and one-half hour after the concerts end. Concerts are festival seating, so blankets, baskets of food and low chairs are encouraged. Tickets, $17 adults, $10 students; festival Seating. Call 253-887-7777 or purchase online at auburnsymphony.org. “Living Together”: 7:30 p.m., Aug. 15-17, Auburn Mountainview Theater, 28900 124th Ave. SE, Auburn. The Paul Fouhy-directed Auburn Mountainview Alumni Theater Company presents Alan Ayckbourn’s “Living Together” – part of the British playwright’s explosively hilarious trilogy, “The Norman Conquests.” Proceeds from ticket sales support the school’s drama students scholarship fund. Tickets $10. Summer Sounds & Cinema Series: Family-friendly outdoor entertainment, blockbuster movies, presented by the Auburn Parks, Arts and Recreation Department. Lineup: • 7 p.m. Aug. 16, Les Gove Park, 910 Ninth St. SE. The Rae Solomon Band performs. The featured film is “Puss in Boots” (PG). Auburn’s King Solomon Lodge will provide free child ID kits at both evenings. Food concessions, operated by the Auburn Youth Council, will be available at the events for a nominal fee. Patrons are encouraged to bring lawn chairs, blankets and picnic baskets. Additional summer event information can be found at www. auburnwa.gov/events. For more information, please contact the Parks, Arts & Rec at 253-931-3043. Jazz series:: 6-9 p.m., Saturdays, Auburn Wine and Caviar Company, 2402 A St. SE, Auburn. Saxophone and flute master Mark Lewis performs each week with a different featured guest musician – or two – from
[ more CALENDAR page 21 ]
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(Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.) 19426 68th Ave S, Ste A, Kent WA 98032 • 253.833.0218 • www.auburn-reporter.com
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We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: • King County • Kitsap County • Clallam County • Jefferson County • Okanogan County • Pierce County • Island County • San Juan County • Snohomish County • Whatcom County Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. We offer a great work environment with opportunity for advancement along with a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401k.
Accepting resumes at: firstname.lastname@example.org or by mail to: 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.
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www.auburn-reporter.com [ CALENDAR from page 18 ] Miscellaneous Autos
Garage/Moving Sales Pierce County
YARD SALE! Friday, August 16 th from 8 am - 4 pm. Teen clothing, board games, house hold items, bike and more! 554 Sorenson St, Copperwynd Neighborhood in Buckley, 98321. Enumclaw
40+ Family GarageBake- Flower- Sale for Adoption. Help us bring our new addition home from Uganda! F r i d a y - S a t u r d a y, 8/16-8/17, 9AM-4PM. Lots of baked goods (pies, cinnamon rolls, etc.), dahlia bouquets, indoor and outdoor furntiure, baby gear, t oy s , m e n / w o m e n / children/ baby clothing, household items, tools, electronics, scrapbooking,sporting goods. Basically, we have everything. 1005 McKinley St. ENUMCLAW
August 17th, 9am to 5pm. Misc items, fridge, mens, clothes, garden tools, card table, antique oak desk, 7x10 Turkish area rug, porcelin pedestle sink, etc 28307 SE Mud Mountain Road, Enumclaw. ENUMCLAW
AWESOME SALE! Quality baby and toddler clothing, house wares a n d d e c o r, l i k e n e w womens shoes and clothing, mens size 15 shoes & mens XXL clothing and much more! Friday & Saturday from 9 am to 12 noon located at 27930 SE 432nd St. FEDERAL WAY
C o l l e c t a bl e s, d i s p l ay cases, bookshelves, vintage phonagraphs, vintage signs, furn & lots more. Sat. August 17th, 8:30-5. 30045 16th Ave SW.
August 16, 2013 
Bridlecreek Estates. Frid ay - S a t u r d ay, 8 / 1 6 8/17, 9AM-4PM. Furniture, appliances, books, clothes, dishes, glassware, china, bicycle, twin mattresses (2), high chair. Moving to condoitems are in excellent condition! No early birds! 18801 3rd St. E.
Friday- Saturday, August 16th & 17th 9AM-4PM 1601 Riddell Ave NE (River’s Edge)
Follow signs from Hwy 162. Housewares, plus size women’s clothes, women’s size 8 shoes, drill press, tools, stereo equipment, patio furniure and more, A little bit of everything!
Find your perfect pet in the Classiﬁeds. www.nw-ads.com
Auto Events/ Auctions
Abandoned Vehicle Auction PRO-TOW, 253-245-5454
SAVE $$$ on AUTO INSURANCE from the major names you know and trust. No forms. No hassle. No obligation. Call R E A DY F O R M Y QUOTE now! CALL 1877-890-6843 Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
will sell to the highest JUNK CARS & bidder at: 420 H Street TRUCKS N W, Au bu r n WA , o n 08/21/2013 at 1:00pm, inspection 11am. 253-335-1232 * PRO-TOW Auburn 1-800-577-2885 28 VEHICLES * PRO-TOW Maple Valley 5 VEHICLES Please go to Vehicles Wanted www.pro-tow.com and click on Auctions CASH FOR CARS! Any for a list of vehicles. Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running NOFFKE’S TOWING or Not. Sell Your Car or 1287 Valentine Ave Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e SE, Pacific, WA 98047 Towing! Instant Offer: 253-850-0396 1-888-545-8647
Free Pick up
ABANDONED Vehicle Auction Wednesday, 8/21/2013 at 12 Noon Preview 9 am
Automobiles Classics & Collectibles
around the region. No cover. For more information, call 253-887-8530. Poetry at The Station Bistro: 7-10 p.m., first Mondays of each month, Bistro, 110 Second St. SW, Suite 125, Auburn. Poets featured at the open mic venue. Presented by The Station Bistro, the Northwest Renaissance, Auburn Striped Water Poets. Open to poets of every age and skill level. For more information, contact firstname.lastname@example.org. Zola’s Cafe: Live music every Friday, 7-9 p.m., 402 E. Main St., Suite 120. Open mic on the last Wednesday of the month. For information, contact Sonia Kessler at the cafe at 253-333-9652.
Aug 16, 2013 
Museums White River Valley Museum Located at 918 H St. SE, Auburn. Regular admission: $2 adults, $1 seniors and children. Admission is free on Wednesdays and the fourth Sunday of the month. Call 253-2887433 or visit www.wrvmuseum.org for tickets and event information. EXHIBITS Grease Was the Word: Aug. 14Nov. 10. A look at the quickly changing world of teenagers and their cars in 1950s and ‘60s America. Like every generation of youth, these teens challenged the social norms of their parents, but they had an additional tool at their disposal: the readily available automobile. T:4.8”
MARY OLSON FARM PROGRAMS Located at 28728 Green River Road SE, Auburn. Call 253-288-7433 or visit www.wrvmuseum.org for event information. Farm open hours: Noon-5 p.m. Saturdays-Sundays (through Aug. 24-25). Bring the whole family to see the beautiful landscape, meet animals and tour the fully restored farmhouse. Admission is free. Living History Day: 1-4 p.m. Aug. 17, Olson Farm, 28728 Green River Road SE, Auburn. Explore turn of the century farm life with artisan, craft and farming demonstrations throughout the day. Free. No registration required.
more calendar… auburn-reporter.com
Got junk cars? Get $ PA I D T O D AY. F R E E towing. Licensed towers. $1,000 FREE gift vouchers! ALL Makes-ALL Models! Call today 1888-870-0422
Estate Sales AUBURN
AUGUST 24th & 25th! Silver pieces, glass ware, Silhoutettes, framed pictures including ar tist “Poet”, cassette tapes and great variety of tons more! Cash only. Held from 9 am - 5 pm located at 31405 112 th Avenue SE, 98092.
1930 FORD Model A. Looks good! Been kept garaged. Almost all original. $19,000 or best offer. Call 425-747-6701
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Qualifying KeyBank Checking Account must be opened by 9/20/13. For all offer conditions and requirements go to key.com/200. 2 Rewards program and point redemption are subject to fees. Visit key.com/rewards for the terms, conditions and fee details. ©2013 Key Corp. KeyBank is Member FDIC. 1
 August 16, 2013
Great Places to Eat! Expires 8/23
WITH PURCHASE OF REGULAR OR XL FAMILY PACK OR
GET A FULL RACK FOR ONLY $5 MORE! Valid with coupon on Regular and XL Family Packs only. Dine-In or Take-Out. Cannot be combined with any other offers, specials, coupons or online ordering. No cash value. This location only. Expires 8/30/13
1118 SuperMall Way Ste 105, Auburn 253 333-2991
4202 Auburn Way N Auburn
102 West Main St. Auburn
2828 Emerald Downs Drive
(1/4 Mi North of the Grandstand) Secure Area - Must Show ID
It happens all the time...
"Where do you want to eat?" "Don't know... where do you want to go?"
ATTENTION RESTAURANTS: You can be the solution to this dining dilemma! For as low as $57 a week you can reach over 55,000 readers in Auburn who may be searching for a place to eat. AUBURN~
Sunday - Thursday 7am-10pm, Friday & Saturday 7am-Midnight
The Daughters of the American Revolution recently presented the Good Citizenship Award to Ben Garcia, a 2013 Auburn High School graduate. Garcia received the award for his honor, service, courage, leadership, patriotism and for his Boy Scout Troop 341 Eagle Scout project, for which he researched and made three bat houses and restored benches at Neely Mansion. Hilda Meryhew (right), WSSDAR state historian and national defense chairman, Lakota Chapter, Auburn, presented the honor.
Enjoy the 78th running of the Longacre Mile at the Quarter Chute Cafe August 18th Join the fun all week long! Call for Specials
$8.99 Lunch Specials Buy One Entree Get One Entree FREE! With this ad Experience Our East Indian Cuisine 856116
FREE Half Rack of Ribs
Come on Down!
$5 OF EntréesF
To invite those diners to your restaurant, please call
Jim or Carol at 253-833-0218 or email: email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org
Call to artists Auburn Valley Creative Arts seeks artists who would like to donate their works for its Oct. 19 fundraiser. Silent auction organizers are hopeful to have donated pieces valued at $100 or more. Donation deadline is Sept. 5. Artists will be given an itemized donation sheet for their records. All items will be kept in a safe place. The Auburn Valley Creative Arts Auction/Benefit runs from 7 to 9 p.m. at Copper Falls Restaurant on the Auburn Golf Course, 29630 Green River Road SE. Tickets are available at the gallery, 108 S. Division St., Auburn. Gallery hours are 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Wednesday-Friday; noon-4 p.m. Saturday.
Births MultiCare Auburn Medical Center GOASLIND Emily and Brandon, girl, Aug. 4 REYES-CRUZ/HERRIJON Maria and Jorge I, boy, Aug. 2 STEINMEYER/HARTZ Theresa and Bradley, boy, Aug. 2
Deaths Obituary list, Public Health – Seattle and King County vital statistics AUBURN AREA Cooper, Lucrella E., 82, Aug. 6 Coriell, Gloria E., 61, July 31 Grow, Maxine R., 95, Aug. 6 Henke, Norman E., 74, Aug. 4 Kinnear, Barbara L., 93, July 27 Parkinson, Virginia L., 64, July 31 Paulson IV, John N., 30, Aug. 3 Williams, Janica S., 51, July 30 Wyman, Jean L., 94, Aug. 6
August 16, 2013 
Thank you Auburn for participating in America’s Night Out Against Crime
your n ow eig kn h b
NATIONAL NIGHT OUT
From the City of Auburn to the following Neighborhood Coordinators for all their help and support by hosting a National Night Out event in their neighborhood this year. Sandra Harley Kathy Swanson Laura Ranes & Ann Hart Darrell Corbin Celeste Taylor Anita Bradshaw & Jennifer Pitman Wanda Granquist & Yoland Trout Bob Baggett Lori Britton Kelly Bellisle Jodi Riker-Yap Debby Lowe Deyanna King Debbie & Dennis Stebly Melissa Wallace Connie Vos Elaine Koga & Elisa Krinsky Aaron Schuler Ann Waybright Kathy Kier Rachel McQuade Michele Herman & Kali Corliss Crystal West & Lauren Sprague Jim & Terry Brass Marteil McGaffeny & Sabrin Kassem Ernie Isordia Lois Anke James Gadsby Sharon Clark, Paula Jansen & Andrea Ellis
Jornada Waterford – Lakeland Carrara – Lakeland Siena – Lakeland J Street SE Gentry Walk Apartments 16th & 17th St SE -- Forest Villa Riverpark Estates Townhomes Wesley Homes Greyton Square/Pinehurst Manor Skylark Village I MHP Auburn Manor MHP B Street NE Portofino – Lakeland 25th Street SE Trail Run Shadow Park Condos Vistara 10 & 11th St NE 22nd St SE 55th Place S Verona North – Lakeland Hills Mallard Pointe Apartments Landmark Properties The Seasons Apartments The Meadows on Lea Hill Apartments Sunny Brook Place Northlake River Park
Mathew Kwartin & James Arnold Stephany George Langston & Heather Ness Cindy Barnette Jessie O’Neill Michael Warden Steve Leau Angela Artura & Tim Carstens Sandra Simpson Derek Gregg Kelsea Goehner Karen Sue Newton Merlann Kay Heckt John & Marilyn Berggren Patty Henson Mavis Hansen Brendon Sweglar David Syverson, Jon & Heather Jahns Robert Dale Hammers Bobbie Frink Brad Keil Tai X Daralee Peterson & Carl Ball Tamara Nyren Robin Dyer & Jennifer Hizon James & Melissa Greer Ronald Green Ray Allard & Rick Wright Jeryl Flood
Willow Park Vintage Place Ginkgo Street SE – Forest Villa Hillcrest Estates Academy District Auburn Samoan Nazarene Church Tuscany – Lakeland Valley Manor Apartments Verona – Lakeland Webster Place 63rd Place South Elm Street SE – Forest Villa Mill Pond Loop – Lakeland Campus Village & Country Chase 22nd St SE Aspen Meadows Apartments Aaby Drive Tall Cedars MHP Leisure Manor MHP Auburn Court Apartments D Street SE SE 313th Street Hidden Valley Auburn Square Apartments K Street SE 1st Street NE Rio Verde MHP D Street SE
We also especially want to recognize and thank the following businesses/organizations for their support of this year’s National Night Out events: Auburn Boy Scout Troup 401, Fred Meyer, Sam’s Club, Valley Regional Fire Authority and Waste Management 858265
 August 16, 2013
open houSe The community is invited to this grand opening celebration for a sneak peek of our new Covington Clinic South! Join us for tours, free health screenings, a health and safety fair, wellness information and fun, interactive activities for the whole family.
Saturday, August 17, 10 am â€“ 2 pm Covington Clinic South, 27500 168th Place SE (across from Costco)
Covington Services The caliber of talent and technology we offer leads to remarkable results at every level across our healthcare system. We are very proud to share the latest in care delivery in an innovative, private and healing environment. Covington Clinic South, opens August 26, 2013: Primary, Urgent and Pediatric Care (Relocating from Covington Clinic North) Covington Clinic North, 16850 SE 272nd St: Rheumatology, Cardiology, Obstetrics & Gynecology Southlake Clinic 27005 168th Pl SE Suite 301, Covington 253.395.1972 Primary Care, Internal Medicine, Pulmonary Care, Dermatology & Sleep Medicine Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) 27005 168th Pl SE, Suite 301, Covington 253.395.2015
Proliance Orthopedic ProlianceOrthopedicAssociates.com Associates 27005 168th Pl SE, Suite 201, Covington 253.630.3660 Joint Replacement, Spine, Sports Medicine, Foot & Ankle, Hand, Wrist & Upper Extremities
Published on Aug 19, 2013