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Sports | Kentwood’s season comes to a crushing end in the playoffs [15]

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2013

Property owner wants City to allow marijuana businesses BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Chris Kealy wants to give the Kent City Council another option as it prepares to adopt a six-month moratorium against recreational marijuana businesses.

Kealy, of Tacoma, asked the council to wait on its moratorium because he wants to open a marijuana producing and processing plant on property he owns in the city’s warehouse district. Kealy, and his Seattle attorney Christine Masse, spoke Tuesday night at the

council’s Public Safety Committee meeting at City Hall. Despite the pleas, the committee of council members Les Thomas, Bill Boyce and Dana Ralph voted 3-0 to forward the six-month marijuana ban to the full seven-member council for consideration at 7 p.m.

on Tuesday, Nov. 19. “Your citizens voted for this so that should be considered,” Kealy said to the committee about the 2012 statewide Initiative 502 passed by voters to allow recreational marijuana producers, processors and retailers.

The city also has received more than a dozen other inquiries from people who want to operate recreational marijuana businesses in Kent, said Acting City Attorney Pat Fitzpatrick in an email on Wednesday. [ more POT page 4 ]

Topps murder case gets under way BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

A jury heard opening statements Tuesday about whether Jorge Lizarraga pulled the trigger of a gun that killed Devin Topps in Kent in 2010 during a fight after a Halloween party. The trial is expected to

last at least until the second week of December in front of King County Superior Court Judge Patrick Oishi and a 16-member jury, 12 of whom will later deliberate the case. Topps, 18, a popular Kentridge High School [ more TRIAL page 5 ]

Kentridge High student dies from car crash injuries BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

IN TRIBUTE Monte Fugate places flowers and a flag at the grave of his son, Bradley, at Hillcrest Cemetery in Kent, on Veterans Day, Monday. Bradley retired as a sergeant in the Air Force and died in 2004. Fugate, a Kent resident, placed yellow roses for Texas, the state Bradley retired to. ROSS COYLE, Kent Reporter

A 16-year-old Kentridge High School junior has died after injuries he suffered Tuesday morning in a multi-car collision in Kent as he drove to school. Teagan McGinnis, who

had been on life support at Harborview Medical Center in Seattle, died Tuesday evening, according to Kent School District officials. “We received confirmation from the family that he did pass away during the [ more TEEN page 3 ]

Brewery finds its niche in historic downtown BY ROSS COYLE rosscoyle@kentreporter.com

The oven timer at the Airways Brewing Co. Beer & Bistro goes off, drawing the whole room’s attention to a potentially burned dinner. Chef Brandon Eckert, who

isn’t near the oven, makes an exaggerated dash past the bar, yelling “do it now!” in his best hammed up Arnold Schwarzenegger impersonation. The crowd laughs and cheers him on. That’s the kind of atmosphere that Airways Brewery

founders wanted to create at their establishment – a relaxed, friendly and unpretentious brew pub built to help foster interaction in Kent. Airways Brewing celebrated the second anniversary of [ more AIRWAYS page 5 ]

Sharon Rountree, left, visits with Soren Browning at the Airways Brewing Co. Beer & Bistro in downtown Kent. Many of the patrons like the bistro for its communityoriented atmosphere. ROSS COYLE, Kent Reporter

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[2] November 15, 2013

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Sharp holding lead over Stober in Kent City Council race BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Ken Sharp continues to lead Bailey Stober in a close race for the Kent City Council. Sharp has 49.40 percent of the vote to 47.34 for Stober, according to King County Elections through Tuesday, Sharp has 7,431 votes, Stober has 7,122,

a difference of 309 votes. Sharp led by 279 after election night on Nov. 5. Stober said on Wednesday he’s still hopeful as more ballots are counted that he can possible catch Sharp. “Ballot counting is going slower than anticipated and no real trend has been established,” Stober said in an email. “Some-

days I move up, Somedays he does. As of (Tuesday) night 336 ballots had signature issues, so there isn’t anything new yet. “I will have more of an update/ statement at the beginning of next week.” Sharp refuses to comment to the Kent Reporter. Even if Sharp wins the election, he would later lose the council position if

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convicted of the felony theft charges against him. Sharp, who owns Minuteman Press in Kent, is scheduled to return to court Nov. 20 as he faces seven counts of first-degree theft for reportedly stealing $297,500 from his 93-yearold mother’s bank account and putting the money into his account. A court date could be set at the hearing or attorneys could ask for more time to prepare the case. If convicted as charged, Sharp faces a prison sentence of 22 to 29 months. Sharp has pleaded not guilty to the charges. “This race isn’t quite over

Sharp

Stober

yet and I will keep pushing until every voice is heard and every vote is counted,” Stober said. “If that happens and I’m still behind, I will concede, but I will publicly concede to the citizens of Kent, not Ken Sharp. Mr. Sharp represents what’s wrong with the political system and I’m ashamed he received as many votes as

he did.” Stober repeated what he said on election night that he expects Sharp to eventually be convicted. Stober said he would apply to seek a council appointment to replace Sharp. The council would pick a replacement until the next city election. “Until then, we remain hopeful and optimistic about late voter trends,” Stober said.

READERS King County Elections will update results at 4:30 p.m. each weekday and certify the general election on Nov. 26. For updates, visit www.kentreporter.com

Vengadasalam trumps Elliott, emphasizes increased community involvement in schools

CALL NOW to reserve your seat. November 20 at 10:00 AM Kent Senior Center 600 E Smith St, Kent

Elliott remained cautiously optimistic about his chances early on. Bruce Elliott has con“It’s close, I thought it ceded his school board race would be close, but I’m not attempt to Maya going to get too Vengadasalam. excited. I’ll wait While the final and see,” he said. votes have not yet “I was pretty sure been tallied, Elliott it would turn out is ready to admit to be a percentage defeat. or two. But that’s Vengadasalam just a feeling, of has 12,301 votes, course.” Vengadasalam or 52.02 percent As the gap of the vote, as of between the two 8:15 p.m. Tuesday. Elliott widened, he realized the has 11,291 votes, 47.75 time had come to admit percent of the vote. defeat. From early returns, Ven“It’s not going to change, gadasalam led by less than I’m pretty sure of that,” Elliott said. 50 votes, grabbing 50.01 In a release to her suppercent of returned ballots. BY ROSS COYLE

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porters on Facebook last Friday, Vengadasalam said that “Elliott conceded with a gracious and kind note.” “With ... numbers showing us up (in the election), I feel comfortable in closing this chapter and looking forward to becoming the next Kent School Board Director beginning Dec. 1,” she said. Vengadasalam said that the results show a trend of voters who believe that while she and Elliott agree on the issues of renewed academic rigor in the schools, they have more faith in a candidate who knows the system from the inside out.

Regence BlueShield is an Independent Licensee of the Blue Cross and Blue Shield Association. The benefit information provided is a brief summary, not a comprehensive description, of available benefits. For more information, contact the plan. Limitations, copayments and restrictions may apply. Benefits may change on January 1 of each year. A sales person will be present with information and applications. For accommodation of persons with special needs at sales meetings, call 1-888-734-3623, 48 hours in advance. TTY users should call 711. Regence BlueShield is a PPO plan with a Medicare contract. Enrollment in Regence BlueShield depends on contract renewal. H5009_AEPPA4 ACCEPTED 922209


November 15, 2013 [3]

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FBI arrests homeless man for Facebook threats to kill Kent cop BY STEVE HUNTER

shunter@kentreporter.com

JAMES STREET TO CLOSE NOV. 20-22 AT BNSF RAILROAD CROSSING

Federal prosecutors have charged a 52-year-old homeless man with interstate threats for allegedly making threats on his Facebook page to kill a Kent Police officer and his family. The FBI arrested Mark Brian Verhul on Nov. 5 after reviewing Facebook postings from Nov. 1-4 that included a photo of the officer with the message, “This is the cop I am going to kill,” according to

charging papers filed Nov. 6 in U.S. District Court in Seattle. Kent Police Chief Ken Thomas said the FBI discovered the threats by Verhul. “I think it’s our federal criminal intelligence work executed perfectly,” Thomas said during a phone interview. “They look at criminal activity to keep the community safe. We consider it very serious threats against one of our officers. With the intelligence work, it saved a tragedy from occurring. We took the threat very seriously and the

federal government took the threat very seriously.” Thomas said it came as welcome news that the FBI had responded so quickly to the threat against an officer’s life. “I appreciate the FBI, the U.S. Attorney’s Office and other law enforcement for their response to a potential danger and acting quickly to have him in custody the same day before a potential tragedy occurred,” Thomas said. “I’m extremely pleased with the cooperation and coordination.”

Kent drivers won’t be able use James Street where it crosses the BNSF tracks for three days next week. BNSF Railway will entirely replace the James Street crossing next week, according to a city of Kent media release. James Street, between First Avenue North and Railroad Avenue, will close Wednesday, Nov. 20 at 6:30 a.m. through Friday, Nov. 22 at 5 p.m. “We apologize for the temporary inconvenience,” said Gus Melonas, regional director of public affairs for the railroad. “Crews will rehab the entire 80-footlong crossing, including replacement of rails, ties and surface pads, with the end result being a much smoother and more safe public crossing.” This project is one of the many regularly planned upgrades to crossings in the BNSF network. Message boards will be placed to notify motorists of the closure and provide detour information.

Verhul reportedly became angry after the officer approached him Nov. 1 at Town Square Plaza, across from the Kent Library and Kent Station. The officer arrested Verhul for two offenses (the violations were not listed in the charging papers). Police transported Verhul to the city jail but released him rather than booking him. Verhul had a laptop computer with him. Later that same night, two other Kent Police officers contacted Verhul after a fight at a homeless shelter reportedly caused by Verhul. Verhul still had his laptop and told one of the officers he wanted to kill officer (name redacted). An FBI agent investigated the case as part of an assignment in Seattle to a task force relating to [ more THREAT page 4 ]

[ TEEN from page 1 ] night,” said district spokesman Chris Loftis on Wednesday. A hospital spokeswoman said McGinnis had been in critical condition until he died Tuesday evening. The collisions occurred at about 7:19 a.m. at the intersection of South 208th Street and 120th Place Southeast, according to a Kent Police media release. The streets are only one-third of a mile from the high school. Police investigators report that McGinnis was westbound on South 208th Street passing through the intersection when a northbound vehicle, driven by a 49-yearold Kent woman on 120th Place, attempted to make a left turn onto westbound 208th. The vehicles collided and the impact caused the boy’s vehicle to lose control and cross into the westbound lanes of 208th. A vehicle westbound on 208th, driven by a 58-year-old Kent woman, approached the intersection and attempted to avoid the oncoming vehicle

PASSING IT ON Navy veteran Don Hanson, 91, of Kent, stops to talk to Haakon Aegerter, 6, as he walks down Main Street at Auburn’s 48th annual Veterans Day Parade and Observance last Saturday. More than 5,000 people

gathered to honor the many military men and women in the parade, one of the largest of its kind in the country. RACHEL CIAMPI, Reporter

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driven by McGinnis, but collided with it causing significant damage to both vehicles. A Renton Police detective came across the collision, called Kent Police and started life-saving efforts on McGinnis. Kent officers and paramedics continued the lifesaving efforts. Medic One transported McGinnis to Harborview Medical Center, where he later died. Both woman drivers were transported to hospitals for non-life threatening injuries. “There are multiple factors to this collision scene and it is too early in the investigation to make any specific determinations,” said Kent Police Traffic Sgt. Robert Constant. “However, we can all say this is an absolute tragedy to lose one so young in our community.” The Kent School District has taken steps to help people cope with the loss of McGinnis. “We have additional counselors on site today (Wednesday) and through the week if needed,” said Loftis in an email.

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The Washington State Liquor Control Board oversees the rules and plans for issuing licenses and starting on Monday will accept licensing applications for 30 days. The board set a limit of up to three retail marijuana businesses in Kent but hasn’t placed any limit on production plants.

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“What this office doesn’t want to do is get in a fight over what our code means. We want our code to be absolutely clear.” City staff came up with moratorium proposal because a majority of the council favors a ban of all marijuana businesses. The council voted 4-3 in June 2012 to ban medical marijuana collective gardens. Thomas, Boyce, Ralph and Deborah Ranniger approved the ban. Dennis Higgins, Elizabeth Albertson and Jamie Perry were against it. Masse, the attorney for Kealy, told the committee that a marijuana production plant would be a good fit with all of the other Kent warehouses in the valley. She said the plant would benefit the city. “Chris and his team are prepared to invest $20 million in that kind of business here and to offer potentially dozens, and if extremely successful, maybe over 100 jobs,” Masse said. “It would contribute to your B&O (business and occupation)

tax and contribute to your property tax base with the value of the improvement. We ask that you consider it the way you consider other manufacturing.” Thomas, who earlier in the meeting bought up the idea of a permanent ban rather than just six months, responded to Masse’s comments about comparing marijuana production to other products made in Kent. “The other manufacturing processing plants there is one major difference, those are all legal,” Thomas said. “Right now federally it (marijuana) is still against the law. We have a problem. This council is split but this council probably will move for a total ban if possible and the next council an even stronger ban. “This is not a friendly place to locate this business. I’m sorry to tell you this.” Kealy and Masse plan to return Tuesday night to City Hall to address the full council with the hope they can persuade at least four members to hold off on the six-month moratorium.

GAS LEAK: People were evacuated Monday from the Kent Fred Meyer store, 10201 S.E. 240th St., after a forklift driver hit and broke a natural gas line that fed a room heater. The Kent Fire Department Regional Fire Authority was initially dispatched to a gas leak at the fueling station in the parking lot at 1:49 p.m., according to a Kent Fire Department media release. The call was changed once more information was gathered. A total of 12 apparatus from Kent, Renton, and King County Medic One responded to the call. While some of the firefighters and Kent Police evacuated the building and began looking for anyone who was suffering any affects from the natural gas, others shut off the gas at the exterior meter. Puget Sound Energy was dispatched to assist with the leak, which took place in a storage area of the store. Firefighters and medics treated one employee at the scene for exposure to the natural gas. That person was released at the scene. No customers were affected.

[ THREAT from page 3 ]

Kent Police in the park as well as a Facebook address that includes the name Verhul and photographs of Verhul that match his driver’s license photo. Other Facebook postings by Verhul reportedly included: • “I want to kill this cops entire family and let him live to suffer from the memory of why I killed them.” • A photo of the Kent officer alongside two photographs of a dead body in a police vehicle with the message, “This is what is going to happen to the next Kent WA cop who (expletive) with me.” • “This pig needs to be taken out.” The agent concluded that the investigation showed Verhul knowingly

and willfully did transmit in interstate and foreign commerce from the state of Washington to another state a public Facebook posting that contained a threat to kidnap and injure the officer. Verhul is in custody at the SeaTac Federal Detention Center. He had an initial court appearance on Nov. 6 to face the charge and had a detention hearing on Nov. 14. Agents confiscated a laptop in Verhul’s possession as they arrested him. Verhul on his Facebook page wrote about the Town Square Plaza incident with the Kent Police. He said he was resting on a park bench near the restrooms when the officer approached him. He said the officer arrested him for illegal camping

and banned him from city parks for 45 days. He added that police took him to the city jail but released him without booking him. Verhul said apparently the jail wouldn’t take him because of the minor offense. The charging papers stated that Verhul and the Kent officer also had prior contacts before the Nov. 1 Town Square Plaza incident. Thomas said the department has emphasized that officers treat everyone, including the homeless, with respect to ensure everyone’s rights are respected. “But we act responsible and there still is a threat to kill,” Thomas said. “That’s a real problem that won’t be tolerated.”

incidents of domestic and international terrorism. Thomas said the FBI monitored the Million Mask March on Nov. 5 in Olympia, where demonstrators wore masks during a government protest, and that eventually led them to Verhul’s Facebook page. On that page, Verhul refers to himself an anarchist. The case is considered an interstate crime because Facebook data centers are based in states outside of Washington. The agent reviewed a Facebook page under the name of Mark Verheul, a different spelling of Verhul’s last name but believed to be the same man because of references on the page to his Nov. 1 contact with

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– it’s a big difference.” Fitzpatrick recommended the committee adopt a moratorium to clearly define the city’s ban. He said city legal staff believed earlier this year that the city’s ban on medical marijuana would be enough to keep recreational marijuana businesses out of the city. But the rules adopted by the liquor board and possible changes by the Legislature about medical marijuana laws makes a new recreational marijuana moratorium necessary. The six months also will allow city staff to amend zoning codes to ban recreational marijuana businesses. That process takes a few months as changes must go through the city’s Land Use and Planning Board, the council’s Economic and Community Development Committee and the full City Council. “If somebody comes into the city of Kent with a stateissued license and wants to locate in Kent it will be denied but there is risk of litigation,” Fitzpatrick said about the current code.

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Kealy wants to apply to the liquor board for a license and prefers to have the city of Kent’s support to allow such a business before he applies. “I bought multiple acres in Kent years ago,” Kealy said. “I’m a business guy that a year ago today I would have said no way. But I’ve learned what this is and as a producer, processor – not retail

[ POT from page 1 ]


November 15, 2013 [5]

student and football player, became involved in a fist fight with another man outside the house party when prosecutors alleged Lizarraga pulled out a gun and fired multiple shots into the air, causing people at the party to scatter. Lizarraga, now 23, pleaded not guilty to the second-degree murder charge in March 2011. “Devin is still locked up in the fight when – what can only be described as an act of cowardice – the defendant (Lizarraga) with the gun walks up to Devin places it right up against his back and pulls the trigger,” said Jerry Taylor, deputy prosecuting attorney, during his opening statement. Topps died at the scene of the 2 a.m. shooting outside of a home in the 20200 block of 92nd Avenue South. Topps had signed in 2010 to play football at Eastern Washington University but didn’t enroll in the school because of low grades. He had hoped to enroll at Eastern in winter 2011. Nearly 1,000 people attended the memorial service for Topps three years ago.

[ AIRWAYS from page 1 ]

Coconut Stout, but now it carries 11 different beers under its banner, ranging from its renowned Sky Hag IPA to Midnight Departure Canadian Dark Ale. Manger Erin Caywood prefers the Midnight Departure for its mix of hops and barley that creates a smooth, rich texture with a bitter finish. The blue and beige toned interior feels distinctly different from what other Kent bars offer, and Caywood says that the tavern license restricts its purchases to beer alone. It angles the brewery away from patrons who drink cheap beer and liquor, says Caywood. According to Caywood, while visitors to a typical bar or club will know exactly what they want,

nesses to testify over the next few weeks.

The motel room

Topps attended the Halloween costume party dressed in one of his old football jerseys and wore football pants with pads. “Devin’s passion was football,” Taylor said to the jury. “He played the game since he was a little kid. His love and dedication to that game earned him a scholarship to Eastern Washington University. Instead of attending Eastern Washington and fulfilling his dreams, in the early hours of Halloween in 2010 Devin laid in the street.” Topps left the party to walk a female friend to her car to get her cellphone when he saw a group of individuals he didn’t know. Someone from the group made a comment to Topps and he shrugged it off, Taylor said. When Topps and his friend walked back to return to the party, someone made another comment to Topps. “He (Topps) let the loudmouth know if that’s what

he wanted to do they could take it to the street,” Taylor said. But then someone else sucker-punched Topps from behind and the fight began. A short while later, Taylor alleged that Lizarraga pulled out a gun and fired it into the air multiple times. People ran for cover. Taylor said Lizarraga then shot Topps in the back. Lizarraga fled the scene. Kent Police arrested him two months later in December 2010 in SeaTac. Detectives had used evidence from nine shell casings found at the shooting to connect the gun to Lizarraga, who allegedly stole the gun four days before the shooting from a Washington State Patrol trooper’s house in Federal Way during a burglary. Federal Way Police detectives reportedly found fingerprints of Lizarraga at the home. “Devin had been shot by a man with a cop’s gun,” Taylor said. “The man that shot Devin that night was not a cop. It was the defendant Jorge Lizarraga.”

the bistro encourages its clientele to explore different kinds of local beers. “This place definitely has its niche,” said David Wu, who works in IT for The Boeing Co. Wu complimented the bar on its “Northwest flavor,” both in decor and theme, which ties in well with Boeing. Kent resident Jamie Baas said that he keeps returning for the quality beer that is close by. “They have a great product,” Baas said. But the most important ingredient to their success, say many patrons, is the atmosphere the staff create. “It’s more of a pub than a bar,” said regular Tom Bath, “this is a very friendly atmosphere.” The brew pub has devel-

oped a small but loyal clientele base and has carved out its own space near Kent Station. Sharon Rountree, a regular, said that she feels genuinely welcome, where many of the patrons were friends or became friends through meeting at the brew pub. “I feel like I’m hanging out with my family,” she said. While there were plenty of smiles to go around during the night, the celebration also emphasized the small brewery’s need to expand. With more than 30 visitors at one peak, there often wasn’t enough table space to go around and many patrons found themselves standing behind the bar

with a beer in hand. “We know that we’re at a point where we should expand,” said co-owner Rob Leviton.

How the fight started

its downtown pub, 320 W. Harrison St., on Nov. 7. The microbrewery, founded by Alex and Dionne Dittmar, opened in 2009 in the West Valley Business Park on 196th Street and Washington Avenue. In 2011, the Dittmars expanded the establishment to Kent’s historic downtown. While many other local businesses have struggled to sustain themselves over the last four years, Airways has thrived. Many patrons – and the owners – attribute this to the bar’s quality brews and pleasant aesthetic, but most importantly the community atmosphere it fosters. Airways began with only a two drinks, its Jet City IPA and Chocolate

Taylor said witnesses and crime evidence will prove Lizarraga is guilty of shooting Topps once in the back and killing him. Defense attorney Jerry Stimmel, however, said during his opening statement that Lizarraga didn’t shoot Topps. He said at least two and maybe as many as four guns were fired during the fight. “Nobody really saw what happened,” Stimmel said. “You will learn from the evidence that all of the witnesses who claim to have seen Jorge Lizarraga shoot Devin Topps placed him in a place that he could not have been the shooter. They all place Mr. Lizarraga not close enough to do the shooting.” Stimmel referred to Taylor’s opening statement about how the King County Medical Examiner’s Office autopsy determined the barrel of the gun left an impression on the back of Topps because the shooter stood so close. Stimmel said witnesses can’t place Lizarraga right behind Topps. Prosecutors plan to call police officers, detectives, forensic experts and wit-

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Detectives found the gun, taken from the trooper’s home, in a Des Moines motel room where Lizarraga stayed with his then girlfriend. Taylor said the former girlfriend will testify about the gun. “She will tell you that the defendant was worried and said he needed to get rid of that gun because police would be able to trace it back to him,” Taylor said. Detectives found the gun under a dresser in the motel room. Stimmel, the defense attorney, told the jury that Lizarraga’s gun found in the motel isn’t the one used to shoot Topps. “Mr. Lizarraga was at the party but he was associated with a revolver,” Stimmel said. “The revolver was not the gun that shot Mr. Topps. Somebody shot Mr. Topps, apparently with a semi-automatic. But Mr. Lizarraga was never close enough to Devin Topps to do it. “There were other shooters and other guns. I’m not sure we will be able to tell

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you who was the shooter, maybe we will. But it wasn’t Jorge. We will ask you at the end of this for a not guilty verdict to the murder.” The defense attorney said the motel room where Lizarraga stayed had many guests. “It was procured for a number of people by a surrogate who signed up for the motel and lots of people walked through that motel,” Stimmel said. “People came and people went. Guns came and guns went.”

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OPINION

[6] November 15, 2013

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OQ U O T E O F N O T E : “We consider it very serious threats against one of our officers. With the intelligence work, it saved a tragedy from occurring. We took the threat

very seriously and the federal government took the threat very seriously.”– Kent Police Chief Ken Thomas, on a homeless man who made online threats to kill a Kent cop.

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Andrea Keikkala

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COMMENTARY

“Would you support an added gas tax to help fund transportation improvements?”

Suzette Cooke

?

Question of the week:

Kent, the central Puget Sound and the state of Washington are blessed with economic assets that many other areas would love to have: manufacturing; technology; a culture of innovation; aerospace; and a manufacturing and warehouse-distribution hub that is the fourth largest in the U.S., complemented by two world-class ports. But our economic assets will be at great risk if we continue to ignore the need to invest in the backbone that connects them all – the transportation network of roads, highways, bridges and public transportation that moves our people and products. That system is deteriorating and suffering from a lack of investment, and we have to fix it now. This is the same message legislative leaders heard at 10 “Listening Sessions” around the state. Concerned residents, business leaders, local elected officials and transit riders urged that a transportation investment package be passed this year. It is time to recognize our transportation system is in crisis mode. Interchanges like State Route 167 and Interstate 405 are a gridlocked, brake-slamming mess. The State Route 509 corridor we designed decades ago to connect the Kent Valley to the sea and air cargo hubs at the Port of Seattle is still not finished. Kent and local businesses have put more than $50 million into extending and improving the 228th Street freight corridor to connect to 509 – but we remain $15 million short of finishing one of the grade separations and risk losing state and federal dollars if it isn’t completed. We also have deteriorating city streets, unmaintained county roads and state highways in need of repair. Bridges throughout

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e-mail submissions@kentreporter.com; mail attn: Letters, Kent Reporter, 19426 68th Ave. S., Kent, WA, 98032; fax 253.437.6016

Facing the truth about health care Recently a reader wrote to your pages outraged about lies our president told when assuring consumers who liked their current health insurance policies that they would be able to keep them under the Affordable Care Act. The writer of the letter does not state that his insurance policy was canceled. But since he exercised very little constraint in his condemnation of Obama, one can safely assume that if this had been the case, it would have been central to his theme. As for me, since I live far below the poverty line, I have not had the benefit of health insurance going back for more than a decade before the ACA became law, but now I do. The Obama administration canceled no one’s policy. It is not the government doing this, it is the insurance companies.

Letters policy The Kent Reporter welcomes letters to the editor on any subject. Letters must include a name, address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Letters may be edited for length. Letters should be no more than 250 words in length. Submissions may be printed both in the paper and electronically. Deadline for letters to be considered for publication is 2 p.m. Tuesday. Your reader calls the ACA socialism, but unfortunately this is not the case. If our health care system were socialized, no one’s policy would have been canceled. However, since the private sector is in charge of issuing the policies, the government cannot compel them to stop the cancellations. The policies being canceled

fall below minimum standards. Those policies could have been improved by the insurance companies to include the necessary coverage, but since these policies covered nothing for very little money, the insurance companies could not upgrade them without increasing costs. They were not worth the paper they were printed on. Cancelation was a purely capitalistic decision made by private institutions. Therefore, claiming that the ACA is socialism, as your reader does in his letter, is a lie, but I will be kind and say only that he was mistaken. Your reader states that Obama lied to 300 million Americans, but why stop the hyperbole there? Why not include the billions of other people in the world, or perhaps include all the future millions of American citizens not yet born? However, [ more LETTERS page 7 ]

OUR TURN

Communities that volunteer together thrive together BY LAURIE BOHM AND JON FINE For the Kent Reporter

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Nonprofit organizations in Kent make our community a better place in countless ways: by feeding hungry families, mentoring children who are struggling in school, protecting our environment and much,

much more. They do their invaluable work on extremely tight budgets, often with small staffs that rely heavily on the day-to-day contributions of volunteers who donate their time and talents to help nonprofits achieve their missions. But volunteers are more than helping hands. They are

a powerful force for good – not just for nonprofits and their clients but for each and every one of us. People want to live and work where neighbors care about each other. Happy, giving communities attract more businesses that strengthen our economy. Companies that encourage their employees

to volunteer together build team spirit, morale and job satisfaction. In a 2010 study titled “Do Good Live Well,” commissioned by United HealthCare and VolunteerMatch. com, eight out of 10 employees said that volunteering with their [ more OUR TURN page 7 ]


November 15, 2013 [7]

www.kentreporter.com WHAT IS YOUR VISION OF THE FUTURE OF KENT? It’s a tumultuous time for the city of Kent, as officials look for ways to increase revenues for the city while simultaneously trying to make the city more business friendly. Plans have been put forward to rezone and resection the city into distinct regions, and as budgets tighten it becomes more important than ever to have a cohesive vision for Kent.

since only 6 percent of the population owns individual health insurance policies, and only half of those are in jeopardy, perhaps it would have been more accurate to say that Obama lied to 3 percent of the population. So the statement in his letter that said he lied to 300 million citizens was, I won’t say a lie, but inaccurate. And if our assumption that his policy was not canceled, then he wasn’t lied to at all. What prompted me to write though was not the prevarication contained within the letter. It is my

[ GUEST OP from page 6 ] the state are labeled as “deficient� and in need of replacement. King County Metro Transit announced last week, which bus routes will be reduced, or go away altogether, as it prepares for a 17-percent cut in lieu of new funding. We have critical gaps in sidewalks and bicycle lanes making it difficult for commuters and for children to get to school safely. The list of needs is very long. Last June, the House passed a 10-year, $9.5 billion transportation package that would have helped us to finally finish the 509 project and to construct a new interchange that would improve the mess at 405 and 167. The package also included funding for freight mobility, transit, local road improvements and safety projects. Leaders of our State Senate have

amazement that anyone should expect truth from a president. Your reader claims that repealing the ACA is a matter of life and death, another obvious lie that I will only call an over-exaggeration. But the previous president lied about the weapons of mass destruction, and more American lives were lost as a result of that lie than died on 9-11. The president before him lied about having sex with an intern. Before that we had the first President Bush, who lied about not raising taxes, and before him Reagan, who lied about Iran-Contra, and now heard from the public that there is a drumbeat of support for enacting a transportation package. This transportation package has Kent’s strong support. Along with dollars for the 167/405 interchange and the 509 corridor, Kent would get direct funding to help with badly needed local roads maintenance, and King County Metro would

before him we had the biggest liar of them all, Richard Milhous Nixon. Based on recent history, one might even say that lying is presidential. Our own State Supreme Court has ruled that it is perfectly acceptable for politicians to lie to their hearts content. When was the last time any of us ever saw an honest political ad? But since 97 percent of the population won’t have their policies canceled, and since I now have health insurance when previously I had none, as lies go, I can live with this one. – Marshall Dunlap receive funds to avert significant transit service cuts. There would also be additional grant funding and local funding options that we could take to our voters. Speaking of options – doing nothing is not a viable one. If we want our businesses to stay, create and grow jobs, and make the recent economic recession

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coworkers strengthened their workplace relationships. And three-quarters said they feel more positively about their company and their jobs. That’s not the only way that volunteerism is good for business. A 2009 study by Boston College’s Center for Corporate Citizenship found seven out of 10 executives believe that employee volunteerism improves their company’s reputation. That study also found that volunteering enables employees to build important relationships with community stakeholders, improves employees’ skills and supports office team-building. And finally, businesses that help employees volunteer have a leg up in recruiting Generation Y talent. Nearly two-thirds of 18- to 26-year-olds in a Deloitte & Touche study said they would prefer to work for companies that give them opportunities to lend their

Laurie Bohm is the South King Council of Human Services Coalition’s board president. Jon Fine is executive director of United Way of King County, which is leading the South King Volunteer Network in partnership with the nonprofit 501 Commons.

a distant memory, we must invest in our transportation system. We need to act and we need to act now. Together, we urge our governor and state Legislature to con-

vene a special session, this year; so that they can take bipartisan action to pass a transportation investment package that is vital to the future of our region and our state.

Reach Kent Mayor Suzette Cooke at 253-856-5700 or mayor@kentwa.gov. Reach Andrea Keikkala, executive director of the Kent Chamber of Commerce, at 253-8541770, ext. 140, or andreak@ kentchamber.com.

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United Way of King County is stepping up efforts to rally more people in Kent and nearby communities to put their passion to good purpose by making it easier for businesses to connect their employees with volunteer opportunities. The new “Volunteer Local� website has a searchable list of hundreds of opportunities. To find out more, visit: www. uwkc.org/volunteerlocal. As Winston Churchill once said, “We make a living by what we get, but we make a life by what we give.� There is no better time to give your time and talents than today, and no better place to do so than in our own community. Make a commitment to improve someone else’s life and you will improve your own in the process.

There’s a growing need for volunteers in Kent and other South King County communities that have been hit hard by years of economic downturn. Many nonprofits in the area have suffered budget cutbacks at the same time that demand has increased for the services they offer. “We could easily double the size of our volunteer force and still barely scratch the surface of the need out there,� says David De La Fuente, executive director of the Kent branch of Communities in Schools, which pairs tutors with struggling students. Like many nonprofits, Communities in Schools has a tiny staff and could not survive without the hard work that volunteers do to help the organization meet its mission: to surround students with a community of support, empowering them to stay in school and achieve in life. As the leader of the South King Volunteer Network,

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[ LETTERS from page 6 ]

[ OUR TURN from page 6 ] skills to nonprofits.

So that’s why the Kent Reporter wants to hear from you about what you think Kent should look like in the next five to 10 years. What kinds of businesses and industries should it attract? What kinds of arts should it support? The Kent Reporter wants to hear your ideas on these topics and would like to start a dialogue about where the city is going. Email your ideas and contact information to rcoyle@kentreporter.com.

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Just a reminder: City to activate school traffic cameras on Monday REPORTER STAFF

The city of Kent will start operating its first school traffic cameras to catch speeders on Monday, Nov. 18. The city will operate cameras at Sunrise Elementary, 22300 132nd Ave. S.E., on the East Hill, and at Neely-O’Brien Elementary, 6300 S. 236th St., in the Valley. Owners of vehicles exceeding the 20 mph speed limit while the beacons are active will be mailed a warning notice but no tickets will be issued during the warning phase from Nov. 18 to Dec. 20, according to city officials. Beginning Monday, Jan. 6, owners of vehicles exceeding the speed limit in these two school zones risk receiving a ticket. “Our goal is to get drivers to observe the speed limit, especially in

school zones,” said Kent Police Chief Ken Thomas. “To improve safety for school kids and to avoid receiving an infraction, all a driver needs to do is abide by the 20 mph speed limit. It’s very straightforward.” Cameras will operate during school hours when the beacons are flashing, mainly 30 minutes in the morning before school and 30 minutes in the afternoon when school is let out. Cameras will capture images of the license plate of vehicles that exceed the speed limit. All warnings and citations are issued after review by Kent Police officers. Authorities issue a $124 fine for vehicles exceeding 20 mph by 1 to 9 mph and issue a $248 fine for speeds of 10 mph or more above the speed limit. The Kent City Council approved

School traffic cameras

Monica Hayes (Thornton) passed away on October 3, 2013 in Seattle, WA surrounded by her loved ones after a quick and aggressive cancer that took her life. Born on March 2, 1947 to Ed and Betty Thornton she grew up in Richland where she attended Christ the King and Columbia High Schools. She retired in July 2013 after more than a 30-year civil service career as an Administrative Specialist in Japan, California and most recently the Veterans Administration in Seattle, WA. Monica was special to all and she had a kind and bright spirit, a sassy sense of humor, lots of laughter and encouragement and a great big heart, volunteering her time and gifts to those in need. She loved all the arts but Monica especially loved the theater. A thespian at heart, she loved to act and she participated in many community theater productions in the Oakland, CA and Seattle areas and served on the Board of Directors of the Renton Civic Theater. Monica is survived by her sister Ellen Thornton, nephew Matthew Thornton and husband Mike Bishop and family members Lilly, Keith, Mike, Jim, Brandon, Kevin, Kyle, Taylor, and Justin. Loved ones who preceded Monica in death were her Mother and Father, sister Carol Thornton and Baby Boy Cummings. She was laid to rest at Sunset Memorial Gardens in Richland and a memorial service will be held at St. Anthony Catholic Church in Renton WA on Friday, November 22 at noon. Her family requests in lieu of flowers memorials may be made to either the American Diabetes Association or the Cancer Society. There was a graveside inurnment on Wednesday, October 9, 2013 at 1:OOpm at Sunset Memorial Gardens in Richland. 924250

Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 paidobits@reporternewspapers.com Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at www.kentreporter.com All notices are subject to verification.

Kent company contributes to construction of newest U.S. Navy aircraft carrier FOR THE REPORTER

• Warnings issued Nov. 18 to Dec. 20 • Citations issued starting Jan. 6 • 20 mph school zone speed limit • Operate when school zone lights flashing, Monday-Friday • 8:15-8:45 a.m. and 2:53-3:23 p.m. at Neely-O’Brien • 8:20-8:50 a.m. and 2:58-3:28 p.m. at Sunrise

the enforcement locations based on a traffic study that identified both schools as having the highest number of vehicles exceeding the posted 20 mph speed limit. For more information on the School Zone Speed Safety Camera Program, visit KentWA.gov.

...obituaries Monica Hayes (Thornton)

BUSINESS BRIEFS

Shirley Beth Huelle

Shirley Beth Huelle, loving wife, mother, grandmother and greatgrandmother, passed away October 11, 2013 in Vancouver, WA. She was 84. Born to Lester and Alice Hashagen on August 17, 1929, she grew up in Kent, WA, graduating from Kent High School in 1947. She attend nursing school and began a long career as a Registered Nurse. On June 4, 1954 she married the love of her life, Allan, at South Tacoma Lutheran Church. Together they raised their two children, Russell and Mary Kay. During their marriage they moved several times and in each new place making life long friends and exploring new parts of the country. She love to travel and spent endless hours on her favorite hobby, china painting. She and Allan returned to the Kent area in 1985 where they resided until 2012. Shirley is survived by her beloved husband Allan, son Russell (Karrie), daughter Mary Kay, 9 grandchildren, 8 greatgrandchildren, brother Jim and numerous nieces and nephews. A Celebration of Life will be held at Grace Lutheran Church in Des Moines, WA on December 14 from 2-4pm.

contributes to the overall well being of an aircraft carrier is a proud accomplishment for our employees and our company,” said Mark A. Haller, president of Tri-Tec Manufacturing.

Kent-based Tri-Tec Manufacturing recently celebrated its contribution to the U.S. Navy’s newest aircraft carrier, Gerald R. Ford (CVN 78), which was christened last Saturday at the Newport News, Va., Elsewhere shipyard. Dr. Gary Blackburn has With a workforce of 47 achieved diplomate status in the men and women, Tri-Tec area of occupational health and Manufacturing supplied applied ergonomics. The Kent chicompartment isolation ropractor has studied for years to fire safe ventilation closure finish the 300-hour program, which valves to the construction is geared toward industrial of one of the largest, consulting for warehousmost powerful and ing, trucking, distribution most technologicaland corporate wellness. ly advanced ships. He has studied and Ford’s christening mentored with Dr. David marked the accomGilkey, Ph.D, professor of plishment of years ergonomics at Colorado of construction and State University, and other design and countBlackburn ergonomic doctors workless man hours. Triing with major corporaTec Manufacturing tions. is part of a defense industriBlackburn hopes to bring his more al base consisting of more than 2,000 small, mid-sized than 18 years of clinical expertise and this new distinction to many and large businesses from 46 states that provides parts Kent area businesses. He has the goal of keeping workers strong and and services for Ford-class performing well and businesses carriers. productive. Ford is the first new “I have spent a lifetime studying carrier design in 40 years the ‘human machine’ so that now I and reflects concepts and can help increase productivity and, at technologies matured durthe same time, prevent breakdown ing 100 years of U.S. Navy carrier operations. The ship and injury,” Blackburn said. “This should cut down on missed days for will soon take its place in businesses and optimize the health the nation’s carrier fleet. and performance of the person.” “As a small business Blackburn’s practice is at 11107 SE manufacturer to be engaged Kent-Kangley Road, Kent. with the mission of our U.S. Navy and manufacture For more information, visit www. youcanrebound.com. lifesaving equipment that

925718

Don E. Brewer

Donald Eugene Brewer (55) passed away October 19, 2013 from cancer, at home in Sunland’s, Quincy, WA. Don was born December 22, 1957 in Puyallup, to Douglas K. & June (Cade) Brewer. He spent his first years in Seattle, then Yakima, where he got his love of the outdoors with farming, fishing & hunting. He was active in FFA & 4-H, graduating from Naches High School in 1976. He married his high school sweetheart, Jodie Wohl August 22, 1981 in Kent. They later divorced. He worked for various Steel Supply Companies in Seattle before moving to Eastern WA, where he worked for Morse Steel Service in Moses Lake. Don loved his family, his dogs, water sports, Seattle Seahawks, hunting and fishing. He is survived by his father & stepmother Doug & Kathy Brewer, Shelton, mother June Cade, Quincy, daughter Stefanie Brewer, Kent, sister Lori Brewer-Archer, Carnation, half-sister Linda Kruse, Buckley, step-sisters Keely Raker, Covington, Kerry Schuffenhauer, Shelton, partner Paula Long of the family home, ex-wife Jodie Brewer, Kent, Uncle & Aunt Ron & Aileen Brewer, Green Valley, AZ, numerous cousins, nephews and nieces. Don was predeceased by son Nathan C. Brewer, grandparents Leo & Lois Brewer, grandmother Florence Smith, and stepgrandmother Lois O. Blye. Per Don’s wishes, his ashes will be scattered along with Nathan’s, in the Columbia River at a later date. Arrangements by Scharbach’s-Columbia Funeral Home. 924003

A PUBLIC HEARING is set for 10 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 20 at Kent City Hall about a proposal to build 10 single-family homes on the west side of 116th Avenue Southeast near Southeast 253rd Place. The hearing is in front of the city of Kent Land Use Hearing Examiner in Council Chambers, 220 Fourth Ave. S.

The development is known as the Paulson Subdivision. Builder Dan Berk wants to subdivide one 2-acre parcel into 10 singlefamily residential lots. Access to the new lots will be via a new private road connecting to 116th. The area is zoned for single family residential. For more information, call city Planning Services at 253-856-5454 .

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November 15, 2013 [9]

These maples add color without the mess THE GARDENER

Now that I have shared the garden gossip about the trashy box elder, I must remind you not to judge the entire family because of the bad behavior of a few members. There is one box elder that is so dainty, wellbehaved and lovely to look at that she belongs in every garden. The Variegated Box Elder (Acer negundo “Variegatum� ) has creamy white and green leaves with hanging clusters of sterile seeds in a creamy white. It is much smaller than the species Box Elder and much easier to grow than other variegated trees such as the rather demanding diva known as the “Wedding Cake Tree� or Pagoda DogMarianne Binetti

The third week of November is when maple leaves remind us all why the season is called fall. It is also the time to be thankful that we live in the Pacific Northwest – Japanese maples grow better here with less care than any place else in the world. Japanese maples have an advantage to the home gardener over the more common big leaf maples, because the smaller leaves won’t smother the lawn or suffocate the shrubbery. All maples are members of the Acer family, but this large group of trees also includes what is commonly called Box Elder trees – weedy, messy natives that also harbor the box elder bug.

wood (Cornus alternifolia). If you have a lot of dark, green evergreens in your landscape, a variegated tree or shrub will help to lighten up the palette. When it comes to having a fiery personality plus a great figure the Blood Good Japanese (Acer palmatum var. atropurpurea) is the go-to small tree for growing in a lawn or as a back ground tree in the corner of a small yard. Easy to find at area nurseries, the red summer foliage turns fiery orange every autumn and at 15 to 20 feet tall, this is one tree that won’t outgrow its welcome after planting. All Japanese maples do best when protected from the hot afternoon sun and strong winds but the gracefully arching branches of the Blood Good Japanese maple make this the perfect

focal point tree underplanted with pink evergreen azaleas, white-leaved bruneras and hostas and the purple foliage of heucheras to echo the color of the overhead leaves of the tree. Look for grafted Japanese maples with the distinctive waterfall form if you want to enjoy all the glory of these beautiful trees without the height. Grafted Japanese maples do especially well in large containers and are perfectly happy in a half whiskey barrel for a decade or so as long as you remember to keep the soil moist. My favorite bedmate for these weeping maples is to pair them up with the winter blooming Snowdrop bulbs (Galanthus). Check for snowdrop bulbs now and get them into the ground this week –

Kent Lutheran Church to feature new pipe organ at Nov. 24 concert Chancel Arts Concerts at Kent Lutheran presents organist/pianist Nathan Jensen at 3 p.m. Nov. 24. The church is at 336 Second Ave S., Kent. The program features the church’s newly installed, partially configured Hutchings/Plaisted, Opus 78, pipe organ. Jensen attended Pacific Lutheran University as a music major. He transferred to The Evergreen State

College where, under an independent contract, he studied musical composition with Timothy Brock. After graduating from The Evergreen State College, he became organist and choir director at St. John’s Episcopal Church in Olympia until the year 2000 when he moved to Seattle. He became organist and choir director at First Lutheran Church in Bothell until 2005. He then became organist and choir director at St. John United Lutheran Church where he is

still employed. In addition, Jensen was an organist for St. Luke’s Episcopal Church in Ballard for three years. Jensen’s principal teacher on the organ was David Dahl in Tacoma. Jensen is a piano tuner and member of the Piano Technician’s Guild. Tickets are $12.50 at the door or in advance at www.brownpapertickets. com. Visit www.chancelarts.com or call 206-954-7602 for more information.

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you’ll enjoy cheery winter blooms for years to come as they spread and multiply. What makes this a marriage made in heaven is the fact that the snowdrops bloom before the maple puts out new foliage. Then when the bulbs are done and their foliage ripening and turning yellow, the new maple leaves emerge from dormancy, quickly creating a screen so the bulbs will never be embarrassed by the ugliness of their old age. Good manners like this

is just what earns Japanese maples their reputation for excellence. 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.

PUBLIC NOTICES KENT CITY COUNCIL NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 2013 Tax Levy for 2014 Budget NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Kent City Council will hold a public hearing on the 2013 Tax Levy for 2014 Budget on Tuesday, November 19, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. in the Council Chambers at Kent City Hall, 220 Fourth Avenue South, Kent, WA 98032. All interested persons are invited to attend and will be given an opportunity to speak. Any person requiring a disability accommodation should contact WKH &LW\ &OHUNœV 2I¿FH LQ advance at (253) 856-5725. For TTD relay service, call the Washington Telecommunications Relay Service at (800) 833-6388. Ronald F. Moore, MMC City Clerk Published in the Kent Reporter on November 8, 2013 and November 15, 2013. #922880. NOTICE OF RATE HEARING SOOS CREEK WATER and SEWER DISTRICT PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Board of Commissioners of Soos Creek Water and Sewer District will hold a Public Hearing on the District’s Water and Sewer Rates for 2014, on Wednesday, November 20, 2013. The meeting is scheduled to begin at 4:30 p.m., and will be KHOG DW WKH 'LVWULFW 2I¿FH  SE 192nd Street, Renton, WA 98058. SOOS CREEK WATER & SEWER DISTRICT BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS 14616 SE 192ND STREET P O Box 58039 RENTON, WA 98058 Published in the Kent, Renton, Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporters on November 15, 2013. #925190 NOTICE OF APPLICATION A Project Permit Application KDV EHHQ ¿OHG ZLWK &LW\ RI .HQW Planning Services. Following is a description of the application and the process for review. The application and listed studies PD\ EH UHYLHZHG DW WKH RI¿FHV RI Kent Planning Services, 400 W. Gowe Street, Kent, WA. APPLICATION NAME/ NUMBER: BLU STATIONS – LIQUID NATIONAL GAS AND DIESEL FUELING STATION E N V- 2 0 1 3 - 1 9 / K I VA #RPSW-2133847 CE-2013-1/KIVA #RPP3-2133848 PROJECT DESCRIPTION: The applicant proposes to develop a vacant 1.95 acre parcel into a Liquid Natural Gas (LNG) and diesel fueling station. The station

ZLOO SURYLGH ¿YH IXHOLQJ SRVL tions and will operate similar to a typical card-lock station serving truck/trailer combinations and ÀHHW YHKLFOHV 7KH SURSRVDO DOVR includes the installation of two 16,000 gallon above-ground LNG tanks, one 20,000 gallon below ground diesel fuel tank and one 8,000 gallon below ground DEF fuel tank. A 200 square foot control building, 100 square foot compressor building and 200 square foot restroom/storage building will be constructed. No sensitive areas KDYH EHHQ LGHQWL¿HG RQ WKH VLWH The zoning for this property is GWC, Gateway Commercial. The property is located at the southwest corner of South 218th Street and 84th Avenue South; King County parcel number 3830000005. OTHER PERMITS AND PLANS WHICH MAY BE REQUIRED: Civil Construction permit, Building permits, Tank Installation permits, NPDES Construction Stormwater permit, Sign permits PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: November 15, 2013 to December 2, 2013 All persons may comment on this application. Comments must be in writing and received in Kent Planning Services by 4:30 PM, Monday, December 2, 2013, at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent WA 98032. TENTATIVE HEARING: A public hearing is tentatively scheduled for 10:00 a.m. on Wednesday, January 15, 2013. This public hearing will be held in the City Hall Council Chambers at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, WA 98032. Please be advised this hearing date is subject to change. A notice of the hearing date will be posted on the site, mailed to parties of record and all property owners within 300 feet. If you have any questions, please call Sharon Clamp, Planner, at 253-856-5454. DATED: November 15, 2013 Published in the Kent Reporter on November 15, 2013. #925833

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


[10] November 15, 2013

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KENT

CALENDAR Events Fall Antique Bottle, Insulator & Collectible Show: 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Nov. 16, Kent Commons, Green River Room, 525 Fourth Ave. N. Old bottles, glassware, insulators, advertising collectibles, breweriana, photos, pottery and more. Early buyer admission $5 from 1-5 p.m. Nov. 15. Free admission Nov. 16. For more information, email wbcaweb@gmail.com.

NOVEMBER 2013 22-24 ~ Christkindlmarkt

DECEMBER 2013 6-8, 13-15, 20-22 ~ Christmas Lighting Festival 7, 8, 13, 14, 15, 20, 21, & 22 ~ “It’s a Wonderful Life” 2, 3, 4, 9, 10 ~ Bronn and Katherine Journey Concerts 5, 6, 13, 15 ~ Christmas in the Mountains 2, 3, 9, 10 ~ Marlin Handbell Ringers

JANUARY 2014 18-19 ~ Icefest 24 ~ Nissebakken Telemark Race

Sleigh

Rides

Sledding

Snowshoeing

Skiing

Diwali Festival: 7-11 p.m. Nov. 16, Golden Indian Curry House, 20938 108th Ave. SE, Kent. The East Indian and Punjabi community celebrates Diwali – the biggest festival of India. Between 300 and 500 people are expected to attend the event, which will include musical and cultural programs. Kent’s 31st annual Christmas Rush Fun Run: 9:50 a.m. (10K), 10 a.m. (5K), Dec. 7, Russell Road Park, 24400 Russell Road, Kent. Registration open. Early entrance fee: $10 or $25 with a technical T-shirt before Nov. 29. Week of race entrance fees: $20 or $35 with a technical T-shirt. Participants age 13 and under run for $5 and receive a finisher medal courtesy of the Tab Wizard. Online registration is available at Active.com. Registration forms are also available at the Kent Commons and many Puget Sound athletic stores. Avoid the lines on race day; pick up shirts and bibs at RoadRunner Sports at Kent Station, 3-7 p.m. Dec. 4. Race day registration and packet pick up is also available near the start/finish line at 8 a.m. For more info, call 253-856-5050.

Benefits Montessori Time School: 10 a.m.-noon, Nov. 16, Montessori Time School, 13125 SE 261st St., Kent. Open to the public. Children and their parents can decorate jar lights, intended as gifts for family members and other loved ones. All donations go to World Vision. Montessori Time will provide the

materials free of charge. Suggested donations are: $8 for one jar, $15 for two, and $20 for three. www.worldvision.org/aboutus or www.montessoritime.com/ M-Power Youth Benefit Jazz Concert: 2-4 p.m. Nov. 16, First Presbyterian Church, 9425 S. 248th St., Kent. Featuring Cascade Jazz and Voices4. Admission is free. Donations will be accepted. M-Power Youth, a nonprofit organization in Kent, is a community led partnership of professional and voluntary musicians who address the root causes of gang violence. Big Give: 9 a.m.-noon, Nov. 23, Riverview Community Church, 4135 S. 216th St., Kent. Handing out 500 complete, family-size dinners with all the trimmings. Free. www. rcckent.org Third annual PTSA Holiday Bazaar and Craft Fair: 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Nov. 23, Emerald Park Elementary School, 11800 SE 216th St., Kent. Variety of vendors and wares to choose from. Door prizes. Snacks, beverages available for purchase. Admission free. A Hope For Families Luncheon: 11:30 a.m. Dec. 5, Golden Steer Steak ‘n Rib House, 23826 104th Ave. SE, Kent. Raising funds and clothing for Willows Place, which feeds and provides basic needs to families and individuals. Participants are asked to bring gently used or new socks, jackets, blankets, hats, or gloves. The group also needs bus passe. Cash, check or credit card donations also will be accepted. RSVP for the lunch by Dec. 3 by calling Sally Goodgion at 253-852-0880 or emailing catalysttravel@hotmail.com. Kent Meridian Cooperative Preschool Holiday Market: 10:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Dec. 7, First Presbyterian Church of Kent, 9425 S. 248th St. Featuring Scentsy, Pampered Chef, Thirty-One bags, crafts and more. Local vendors. A portion of the proceeds will be donated to the preschool. 206-228-1727, www.kmcoop.org

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

Health Puget Sound Blood Center drives: Noon-2 p.m., 3-6 p.m. Nov. 19, First Christian Church of Kent, 11717 SE 240th St.; 1-3 p.m., 4-7 p.m. Nov. 19, River of Life Fellowship, 10615 SE 216th; noon-2 p.m., 3-6 p.m. Nov. 22, LDS Kent Church, gym, 24419 94th Ave. S.; 9-11 a.m., noon-3 p.m. Nov. 27, Recreational Equipment, Kent, 6750 S. 228th St.; 11 a.m.-1 p.m., 2-5 p.m. Nov. 29, Kent Station, 417 Ramsay Way; 1-3 p.m., 4-7 p.m. Dec. 3, Kent Covenant Church, 12010 SE 240th St.; 9-11 a.m., noon-3 p.m. Dec. 5, Recreational Equipment, Kent, 6750 S. 228th St.; noon-2 p.m., 3-6 p.m. Dec. 11, Kent Station, 417 Ramsay Way; 8-10 a.m., 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Dec. 11, 10020 SE 256th St.; 11 a.m.-1 p.m., 2-5 p.m. Dec. 13, The Walker Business Plaza, 19717 62nd Ave. S.; 12:30-3:30 p.m. Dec. 16, Expeditors International, Kent, 21318 64th Ave. S.; 8:30-11 a.m. Dec. 16, Flow International, 23500 64th Ave. S. For more information, call 253-945-8667 or please visit www.psbc.org. Southeast King County Parkinson’s Disease support group: Meets on the third Tuesday of the month, 10:30 a.m., St. John The Baptist Catholic Church, 25810 156th Ave. SE,Covington. Group’s monthly lunches are on the first Tuesday of the month at the Auburn Senior Activity Center, 808 Ninth St. SE, Auburn. For more information, contact Stephanie Lawson at 206-579-5206. Memory screenings: 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Nov. 19, Weatherly Inn’s Lake Meridian facility, 15101 SE 272 St., Kent, on Kent-Kangley, close to Highway 18. Part of National Memory Screening Day, an annual initiative of the Alzheimer’s Foundation of America. Qualified healthcare professionals from Weatherly Inn and the Franciscan Health System will administer free, confidential

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www.kentreporter.com [ CALENDAR from page 10 ] memory screenings and provide educational materials about memory concerns, brain health and caregiving. For more information about National Memory Screening Day, call (toll free) 866-232-8484 or visit www. nationalmemoryscreening.org. To learn more about Weatherly Inn, visit www. weatherlyinn.com.

Clubs, programs “Forgiving the Unforgivable” Explored: 7 p.m. Nov. 18, Lifetree Café, Community Room, First Christian Church, 11717 240th St. SE, Kent. A son confronts his mother’s killer. Program is free. Snacks and beverages are available. For questions about Lifetree may be directed to Bob Brooks at 206-653-6532 or pastorbob@ kentdisciples.org. More information is available at Lifetreecafe.com. Southeast King County Coalition Against Human Trafficking: 7 p.m. Nov. 19, Kent Senior Activity Center, Room 8, 600 E. Smith St. The goal of the newly formed group is to bring schools, community leaders and concerned citizens together to combat the trafficking of children and women in the sex slave trade. New members welcome. For more information, contact Linda Myers at 253-334-4221.

23826 104th Ave. SE. Lloyd Gillis speaks on the topic, Out from Under the Law. Special feature: Norm Hummel from Union Gospel Mission and Jerry Goodman, Special Music. Monthly luncheons are on the third Wednesday of the month. Come and bring a friend. Nursery available with reservation. Cost: $16.50. For more information, contact Mary Barlow at 425-227-8312 or dougbarlow2@comcast.net.

Seniors What to Look for When Shopping for Long-Term Care: 10:30 a.m.-noon, Nov. 23, Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St., Room 9, Kent. Choosing a longterm care setting for yourself or a loved one can be daunting. How do you determine if the facility is a good one? What signs do you look for? What questions do you ask? Learn all this and more from staff in the State Long-Term Care Ombudsman Program, skilled advocates for the best quality of life and care of people living in long-term care facilities. Event is free, seating is limited. Light refreshments will be served. Reservations are not required, but are recommended. To reserve a seat, please call Sarah Villian 253-835-7678, ext. 104, or email sarahv@multi-servicecenter.com.

Entertainment

Faith

SHOWARE CENTER

Chancel Arts at Kent Lutheran Concert: 3 p.m. Nov. 24, Kent Lutheran Church, 336 2nd Ave S., Kent. Organist/pianist Nathan Jensen performs. Tickets are $12.50 at the door or in advance from Brown Paper Tickets. Intermission refreshments including a wine bar will be available for prepurchase. Visit www.chancelarts.com for more information or phone 206-954-7602. Handicapped accessible.

Disney On Ice, Rockin’ Ever After: 7:30 p.m. Nov. 15, 16, 17; 7:30 p.m. Nov. 18; 11:30 a.m. Nov. 16, 17; 3:30 p.m. Nov. 16, 17. Musical showcase, a rockin’ remix of royalty.

Renton-Kent Christian Women’s Connection Luncheon: 11:15 a.m.1 p.m. Nov. 20, Golden Steer Restaurant,

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

Pretty Lights, Analog Future Tour: 7 p.m. Nov. 22. American electronic music artist performs. Tickets: $32.75-$32.75 Country duo Florida Georgia Line: Dec. 14. Sold out.

2013 VENDOR LIST: A Handmade Christmas Advocare All About Rhinestones Amy’s Soap Garden Andre Montgomery Bath Fitters Bow Life and More The Candle & Body Shop by Inspired Creations Cheryl’s Jams and Toppings Cookie Lee Cooper’s Delight - Collectibles Past & Present

November 15, 2013 [11]

SPOTLIGHT SERIES Tickets for the Kent Arts Commission’s 2013-2014 Spotlight Series are on sale now. The performing arts series brings exceptional entertainment to Kent. Magical Strings 27th Annual Celtic Yuletide Concert: 3 p.m. Dec. 8, KentMeridian PAC, 10020 SE 256th St., Kent. The Boulding Family’s musical celebration of the holiday season features Celtic music, Irish dancing and storytelling. Tickets: $22 general, $20 senior, $15 youth ELSEWHERE Durang It!: 7 p.m. Nov. 13-15, Kent-Meridian High School Performing Arts Center, 10020 SE 256th St., Kent. K-M Drama’s fall play is a collection of sketches written by master comedic playwright, Christopher Durang. Tickets available at the door for $10. www.kent.k12.wa.us “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum”: 7 p.m. Nov. 13-16 and 20-23; 2 p.m. Nov. 16, 23, Kentridge High School Performing Arts Center, 12430 SE 208th St., Kent. Kentridge Players presentation. Play combines situations from time-tested, 2,000-year-old comedies of the Roman playwright Plautus with the infectious energy of classic vaudeville. Tickets: $10, $15 reserved, $5 matinees. Tickets are available at www.showtix4u.com “Young Frankenstein”: 7 p.m. Nov. 13-16 and Nov. 20-23, Kentlake Performing Arts Center, 21401 SE Falcon Way, Kent. Mel Brooks’ musical adaptation of his classic comedy film comes to life on the Kentlake stage. All tickets $10 at the door or at www.brownpapertickets.com. For more information, please contact 253-373-4659. Domra & Piano Worldwide Music: 7 p.m. Nov. 16, 855 E. Smith St., Kent. Evening of Russian life and culture through pictures and Russian folk and traditional music. Guests Larisa Beriault and Carol Bertozzi. Cost: $10 members, $12 nonmembers. Info: contact Stephen Chandler at 253-854-4330 or ctyofknt@msn.com

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[12] November 15, 2013

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Allegro dancer and mom compete on Lifetime TV reality dance show BY ROSS COYLE rcoyle@kentreporter.com

Despite being only 13 years old, Kent dancer Trinity Inay’s passion and dedication for dancing have brought her a respected following in the dance world and a position on a national TV show. Inay and her mother, Tina, recently returned from competing on the second season of “Abby’s Ultimate Dance Competition”, a Lifetime reality show at 9 p.m. Tuesdays headed by Abby Lee Miller. The grand prize? $100,000 cash and a scholarship to the Joffrey Ballet School in New York City. Lifetime producers contacted Trinity and Tina through Trinity’s dance studio, Allegro. Studio owner Tonya Goodwillie said that the mother and daughter “would be a perfect fit for the show.” Before auditioning on stage, the two went through a four-step interview process to see if they would be a good fit for the program. While some of the questions related to dancing professionally, Trinity says that they became more pointed to testing the dynamic between her and her mother. “It’s not just dancing, it’s also about the relationship that the mom and daughter have together,” Tina said. “How do you react in situations such as, and they would

give me an example. “ Tensions ran high at the beginning of filming, Trinity said, but over time they warmed up. “When we first met it was really tense, we didn’t want to talk to anybody, we just kept to ourselves,” she said. Over time, the group warmed to each other and developed strong bonds, said Tina. The students encourage each other, and the moms bonded as they watched their children compete and grow together, Tina said. “Slowly the process got easier. We became closer,” Tina said. Trinity and her mother said that, despite the producer’s attempts to engineer drama, they worked hard to focus on performing and dancing as best they could instead of letting the stress get to them. Tina felt that Miller had two distinct personalities on the show: the “tough love” Abby Miller when she was in front of a camera and a gentler side when she was out of the limelight. “Abby didn’t get famous being that nice on TV,” Tina said. “She has a TV personality, which is different from her off the camera type of personality.” While Trinity’s future on AUDC isn’t certain, she has made many connections and

High performance: Allegro owner Tonya Goodwillie said that Trinity, above, and Tina Inay were a ‘perfect fit’ for the reality TV dance show, ”Abby’s Ultimate Dance Competition.” COURTESY PHOTO, Tonya Goodwillie opportunities through the show. Tessandra Chavez, a choreographer on the show, invited her to tour as an apprentice with Pulse, a traveling dance clinic Chavez works with. As though that weren’t enough, Trinity and Tina have spent time touring with performers from AUDC in the U.S. As she nurtures a budding career, she has had to take online distance learning classes from home to ac-

commodate her busy schedule. “If anyone out there is going to audition for the show and they make it, Abby is always trying to help,” Trinity said. “Just block out the negative and focus on the comments.” While the experience was stressful, she learned a lot. She was happy for the opportunity. “In order for people to believe in you, you have to believe in yourself, whatever your goal is.”

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[14] November 15, 2013

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KENT

SPORTS

Kentwood heads to state tournament

SMITH SCORES 25 IN GEORGETOWN DEBUT Former Kentwood High School star Joshua Smith had quite the debut with the Georgetown University men’s basketball team. Smith, a 6-10, 350-pound junior center, scored a teamhigh 25 points in a 82-75 loss to Oregon on Nov. 8 in the Armed Forces Classic in South Korea. Smith, of Kent, transferred to the Washington D.C., school this season after playing two years at UCLA. Smith left UCLA for personal reasons after playing six games last season. He helped lead Kentwood to the 2010 Class 4A State Championship during his senior season (2009-10), as the Conquerors went 21-10.

the district championship contest with Bellarmine Prep, widely considered one of the contenders for the 4A state title at the tournament. Kentwood couldn’t cross off winning a district title from its list of goals as Bellarmine won 3-0. Still, the Conks are ready for state. The Lions from Bellarmine are on the other half of the bracket. It is possible they could meet up again.

BY KRIS HILL

khill@covingtonreporter.com

Kentwood High volleyball started a new Class 4A state tournament appearance streak last Saturday thanks to wins over Skyview and Kentridge in the opening rounds of the district tournament. A year ago, Auburn Riverside knocked Kentwood out at the district playoffs, which snapped an eightyear run in the state tournament for the Conquerors. With Bil Caillier back at the helm as head coach, Kentwood, led by seniors Lauren Hackett and Sarah Toeaina, was ready to punch its ticket to state and cross another goal off the list for the 2013 season. Kentwood faces Bothell in its first-round match at 8 a.m. Friday at Saint Martin’s University in Lacey. At district, Kentwood started with a 3-0 sweep of Skyview in the first round, winning 25-22, 25-16, 2624 then put away Kentridge in a win that was particularly sweet. The Conks only league loss during the regular season was a 3-2 defeat at the hands of the Chargers in October. This time, Kentwood handled Kentridge with a three-set victory of 25-15, 25-19, 25-18.

Kentridge eliminated

Kentwood middle blocker Lindsey Tyler, center, assists teammates Lauren Hackett, right and Sarah Toeaina, left, in blocking a shot from Skyview players at the district tournament. ROSS COYLE, Kent Reporter “It felt good because … it was kind of revenge for a league loss,” Hackett said. Toeaina noted it was quite an accomplishment for the Conks to get back to state. “Very proud of our team for staying focused,” Toeaina said. “We knew what was at stake here and we knew we could get it.” Hackett said the preparation for the district tournament was particularly good thanks to Caillier getting on the court with them as well as taking sets from Kentlake

graduate Courtney Thompson which is a hitter’s dream. “We had a really good week of practice,” Hackett said. “Courtney Thompson, the Olympic (team) setter, visited (Nov. 7). Every one of her sets was a dime.” And something about practice helped Kentwood’s players hone their killer instincts. Hackett said before the district tournament that the team had so much fun, the girls sometimes didn’t feel the pressure to close out a

match. “Our aggression was better than ever before,” Hackett said. “Our middles – a junior and a sophomore – were swinging. And knowing that getting the first two games isn’t enough.” That was an important thing for Kentwood to remember when it faced Camas in the semi-finals. The Conks held off the Papermakers in a 3-2 victory, including an extended fifth game. This set up a match up in

The Kentridge Chargers girls volleyball team ended its season on a loss at the SPSL 4A district meet. After a tense 3-2 match against Gig Harbor last Friday night, the Chargers lost to Kentwood and then Spanaway Lake. Junior libero Mae Thungc set a school record for digs in a season with 282, surpassing Ariel Wolfe’s set in 2011. “For the start that we had, I was really proud of how we finished,” said coach Liz Quitiquit. “This is the first time in more than six years the girls have made it past the first round. The girls kept fighting no matter what.” In their second game, against Kentwood, The Chargers set up six aces and killed 22 volleys.


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Eastlake demolishes Kentwood 52-7 REPORTER STAFF

Blue Thomas, a Kentwood High transfer, threw for three touchdowns and ran for a fourth as Eastlake rolled to a 52-7 win over the Conquerors in a district 4A playoff game at French Field last Friday night. Kentwood, the South Puget Sound League North 4A champion, finished the season 7-3. The Wolves of KingCo 4A (8-2) advance to the first round of the state playoffs against Union on Friday. Thomas connected with Troy Lewis for an 87-yard TD and Gage Casal for a 35-yard score and ran 40 yards for a score. Kentwood avoided a shutout when Brandon

Eastlake High linebackers swarm over Kentwood running back Isaiah Williams last Friday. ROSS COYLE, Kent Reporter Sytsma ran 9 yards for a TD in the fourth quarter.

Elsewhere At Emerald Ridge 25, KentMeridian 7: Ryan Knowlton

threw a pair of TD passes to Brett Rankin as the Jaguars (4-6) downed the Royals (3-7) in an SPSL crossover, regular-season finale Nov. 7. Matt Baigre caught a

21-yard TD pass from Kelan Robinson in the final period for K-M. At Beamer 50, Kentridge 0: Brody Martinez ran for two TDs and returned an interception 58 yards for another as the Titans (4-6) routed the Chargers (1-9) in an SPSL crossover, regular-season finale Nov. 7. At Bethel 21, Kentlake 13: Jeremiah Vasquez’s 59-yard TD run in the fourth quarter lifted the Braves (3-7) past the Falcons (3-7) in an SPSL crossover, regularseason finale Nov. 7. Andrew Dixon’s 4-yard TD and D’Marye Dedrich’s 16-yard TD passes to Matt Burley gave Kentlake a 13-0 lead in the first quarter.

Kentridge boys take 16th in state cross country REPORTER STAFF

The Kentridge High boys cross country team placed 16th at the Washington Interscholastic Activities Association state meet last Saturday in Pasco. While the last place finish wasn’t what they were hoping for, coach Ryan West said that the team had tempered their expectations when running against some of the best teams in the state. “We ran as well as anyone could have hoped,” West said. The team had made it an objective to make the state meet, West said, so when they achieved their goal they weren’t sure of where to go next. They chose to perform as best they could at state, but have realistic expectations about their chances of placing.

Isaac Derline placed 52nd, the highest Kentridge finish, with a time 16 minutes, 18 seconds. Jacob Zielke took 103rd with 16:51, and Aleks Biteman, 105th with 16:52. Despite taking 16th, West is proud of his team and is looking forward to next season. He expects that the tight competition from other teams will push the Chargers to succeed next year. “That’s why we’re running so well at the moment, we’re being pushed by these teams,” he said. Kentridge junior Kyra Kaiser ran a personal record of 19:40:98 and placed 67th in the girls division. Kent-Meridian freshman Olivia Baerny was the highest placing girl from the Kent schools, coming in 36th at 19:11.84. Kentwood’s Robin Cheema finished 30th in the boys race in 16:00.32.

Ask Your Lawyer by Dan Kellogg

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

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November 15, 2013 [17]

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Business Opportunities

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[18] November 15, 2013 Business Opportunities

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Appliances

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Electronics

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Wanted/Trade

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MONEY SAVING COUPON AVAILABLE ON OUR FACEBOOK PAGE!

Facebook.com/PermaBilt @PermaBilt

 ĂĽ ! + # ĂĽ , ( ! 3 ! ĂĽ ! 0 3 /ĂĽĂĽ 0UPPIESĂĽ #UTE ĂĽ CUDDLYĂĽĂĽ READYĂĽ TOĂĽ GOĂĽ HOMEĂĽ WITHĂĽĂĽ YOUĂĽ ,EASHĂĽ ĂĽ POTTYĂĽ TAIN ĂĽ INGĂĽ BEGUNĂĽ !DORABLEĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ MONTHSĂĽ OLDĂĽ PUPSĂĽ 0AR ĂĽ E N T S ĂĽ O N ĂĽ S I T E ĂĽ C U R R E N TĂĽĂĽ SHOTS ĂĽ VETĂĽ CHECKEDĂĽ  ĂĽĂĽ -ALESĂĽ  ĂĽ &EMALEĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ NEGOTIABLEĂĽ #ALLĂĽ "ARBARAĂĽĂĽ    ĂĽ $OBERMANĂĽ 0INSCHERS ĂĽĂĽ ĂĽ MALESĂĽ  ĂĽ ĂĽ FEMALESĂĽĂĽ ĂĽ 6ETĂĽ CHECKED ĂĽ STĂĽĂĽ SHOTS ĂĽ DEWORMEDĂĽ 4AILSĂĽĂĽ DOCKEDĂĽ ĂĽ DEWĂĽ CLAWSĂĽ RE ĂĽ M O V E D  ĂĽ . O ĂĽ P A P E R S ĂĽĂĽ   

Deluxe Barn 30’x36’x11’ CONCRETE INCLUDED!

(1) 10’x9’ Pitched split Lawson door & (2) 4’x8’ split opening wood Dutch doors, 3’x6’8� Permabilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18� eave & gable overhangs (2) pitched roof prows, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.

$

21,328

$

19,527

$

307/mo.

Daylight Garage 24’x36’x9’

$

13,268

$

11,997

$

ORĂĽ   ĂĽ #HE ĂĽ HALIS Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds. www.nw-ads.com ' % 2 - ! . ĂĽ 7 ) 2 % ( ! ) 2ĂĽĂĽ 0OINTERĂĽ 0UPSĂĽ !+#ĂĽ 2EG ĂĽ ISTEREDĂĽ ĂĽ 7EEKSĂĽ /LDĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ -ALES ĂĽ ĂĽ %ACHĂĽ ĂĽ &E ĂĽ MALES ĂĽ ĂĽ %ACHĂĽ "REDĂĽĂĽ B Y ĂĽ 0 R O ĂĽ $ O G ĂĽ 4R A I N E RĂĽĂĽ .ATURALĂĽ 2ETR IEVERSĂĽ ONĂĽĂĽ , A N D ĂĽ O R ĂĽ 7A T E RĂĽ ' O O DĂĽĂĽ 0 O I N T E R S ĂĽ % A S Y ĂĽ T OĂĽĂĽ 3TEADYĂĽ 6ERYĂĽ 3TYLISHĂĽ ANDĂĽĂĽ !THLETICĂĽ (ELPĂĽ !VAILABLEĂĽĂĽ WITHĂĽ 4RAININGĂĽ 7ORMED ĂĽĂĽ &IRSTĂĽ 3HOTS ĂĽ (EALTHĂĽ 'UAR ĂĽ ANTEEĂĽ #ALLĂĽ   ĂĽ 

*If your jurisdiction requires higher wind exposures or snow loads, building prices will be affected.

Hundreds of Designs Available!

Dormered 2 Car Garage 24’x28’x16’ CONCRETE INCLUDED!

CONCRETE INCLUDED!

4� Concrete floor with fibermix reinforcement and zip-strip crack control, (1) 10’x12’ & (1) 9’x7’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8� PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 4’x3’ double glazed vinyl window w/screen, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.

$

23,188

$

19,999

$

287/mo.

4� Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 12’x7’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8� PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (4) 5’x2’ double glazed cross-hatch vinyl windows w/screens, 12’x28’ 50# loft w/3/4�OSB, 50# L-Shape staircase, (2) pitched dormers w/(2) 5’x2’ sliding double glazed cross-hatch vinyl windows w/screens, 18� eave & gable overhangs, (2) 12�x18� gable vents.

$

$

34,582

31,259

$

CONCRETE INCLUDED!

CONCRETE INCLUDED!

4� Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 8’x7’ raised 4� Concrete floor (24’x36’) w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 12’x8’ metal panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8� PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless framed sliding door w/cam latch closers & decorative cross hatches, 3’x6’8� PermaBilt steel lockset, (2) 12�x12� gable vents, 8 sidewall & trim colors w/25 year warranty. door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.

$

17,350

$

15,845

The Issaquah

$

227/mo.

$

$ $ 285/mo. 21,733 19,848 Deluxe 2 Car Garage 20’x24’x9’

CONCRETE INCLUDED!

$

20,408

$

18,594

& zip-strip crack control, doors, 3’x6’8� PermaBilt steel lockset, 18� eave (2) 12�x18� gable vents.

$

CONCRETE INCLUDED!

(1)10’x9’ & (1) 4’x4’ Metal framed split sliding door w/cam-latch 10’x9’ Raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8� PermaBilt door w/self-closing closers, (3) 4’x8’ split opening unpainted wood Dutch doors, 3’x6’8� hinges & stainless steel lockset, 36’x2’ fiberglass eavelight along one eave, steel PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18� eave or 1/2� plywood partition wall, 8 sidewall & trim colors w/25 year warranty. & gable overhangs, 2’ poly eavelight, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.

4� Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 16’x8’ raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8� PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18� eave & gable overhangs, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.

$ $ $ $ 267/mo. $28,033 362/mo. $17,582 25,256 15,989 230/mo. $17,582 PERMABILT.com facebook.com/PermaBilt

$

12,799

$

184/mo.

800-824-9552

909176

4� Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement (2) 9’x8’ raised panel steel overhead door w/self closing hinges & stainless & gable overhangs, 2’ poly eavelight,

449/mo.

2 Car Garage 24’x28’x9’

Shop w/Carport 24’x36’x9’

Our 40th Year!

Monitor Barn 30’x36’x9’/16’

!+#ĂĽ !,!3+!.ĂĽ -ALA ĂĽ MUTEĂĽ PUPSĂĽ 'IANTĂĽ LINESĂĽĂĽ , OYA L ĂĽ Q U A L I T Y ĂĽ B R E E D ĂĽĂĽ 0HOTOSĂĽ ANDĂĽ DESCRIPTIONSĂĽĂĽ AT ĂĽ WWWWILLOWCREEKMA ĂĽ LAMUTESCOM ĂĽ   ĂĽ  ĂĽ LEAVEĂĽ MESSAGEĂĽĂĽ WCMALAMUTES MSNCOM !+#ĂĽ 'OLDENĂĽ 2ETRIEVERĂĽĂĽ 0UPPIES ĂĽ -ALES ĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ &E M A L E S    ĂĽ - I C R O ĂĽ C H I P P E D ĂĽ 3 H O T S ĂĽ $ EWĂĽĂĽ # L A W S ĂĽ R E M O V E D ĂĽĂĽ 7ORMED ĂĽ !+#ĂĽ 0APERS ĂĽĂĽ ,IMITEDĂĽ2EGISTRATION #ER TIFIEDĂĽ (IPS%LBOWSĂĽĂĽ 2EADYĂĽ FORĂĽ NEWĂĽ HOMESĂĽĂĽ ./6 ĂĽ $EPOSITSĂĽ NOWĂĽĂĽ BEINGĂĽ TAKENĂĽ   ĂĽĂĽ  ĂĽ,EAVEĂĽ-ESSAGE

High Bay Garage 24’x24’x8’ w/12’x36’x14’

172/mo.

1973-2013 Call 800-824-9552 permabilt.com

!+#ĂĽ -).)ĂĽ 3CHNAUZERĂĽĂĽ 0UPPIESĂĽ ĂĽ 6ARIETYĂĽ OFĂĽ #OL ĂĽ ORSĂĽ .OWĂĽ TAKINGĂĽ DEPOS ĂĽ ITSĂĽ 0UPPIESĂĽ WILLĂĽ BEĂĽ READYĂĽĂĽ FROMĂĽ MIDĂĽ .OVEMBERĂĽ TOĂĽĂĽ LATEĂĽ .OVEMBERĂĽ ĂĽ "EAUTI ĂĽ FULĂĽ 7HITEĂĽ "ABIESĂĽ 2EADYĂĽĂĽ 3OONĂĽ 3HOTSĂĽ ANDĂĽ 7ORM ĂĽ INGĂĽ 5PĂĽ 4OĂĽ $ATEĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ -ALES ĂĽ ĂĽ &EMALESĂĽĂĽ    ĂĽ ĂĽ   ĂĽ ĂĽ 3()( 4:5ĂĽ 0500)%3ĂĽĂĽ ĂĽOR ĂĽ 3OCIALIZEDĂĽ ĂĽ PLAY ĂĽ GONETOTHEDOGSKENNELCOM FULĂĽ ĂĽ BOYSĂĽ ANDĂĽ AĂĽ GIRLĂĽĂĽ "LACKĂĽ WĂĽ WHITEĂĽ CHESTĂĽ STARĂĽĂĽ ! + # ĂĽ 3 ) " % 2 ) ! .ĂĽĂĽ 7HITEĂĽ WĂĽ BLACKĂĽ SPOTSĂĽĂĽ (USKY ĂĽ 0UPPIESĂĽ "ORNĂĽĂĽ /NEĂĽ 4RI #OLORĂĽ 7ORMEDĂĽĂĽ 3EPTEMBERĂĽ ND ĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ ANDĂĽ HAVEĂĽ ALLĂĽ SHOTSĂĽ9OUĂĽĂĽ 'RAYĂĽ ANDĂĽ 7HITEĂĽ "ROWNĂĽĂĽ MAYĂĽ CALLĂĽ ORĂĽ EMAILĂĽ MEĂĽ FORĂĽĂĽ %YEDĂĽ -ALEĂĽ "LUEĂĽ %YEDĂĽĂĽ PICTURESĂĽ ORĂĽ MAKEĂĽ ANĂĽ AP ĂĽ &EMALEĂĽ ĂĽ &IRSTĂĽ 3HOTS ĂĽĂĽ POINTMENTĂĽ TOĂĽ SEEĂĽ ,OCAT ĂĽ EDĂĽ INĂĽ -ONROEĂĽ 7!ĂĽ ,EAVEĂĽĂĽ 7ORMINGĂĽ #URRENTĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ %ACHĂĽ ĂĽ   ĂĽĂĽ MESSAGEĂĽ  

ALL BUILDINGS INCLUDE: 23$ *"%++)(* **$ *((!'+-%,$(' 2 $ /%%*$& (%(*+ /  ***',1 (Denim Series Excluded) 2* '(&  ('+-%,,$(' 2%'+2'"$' *$'" 2 *&$, *.$ 2* ,$(' 2-*',  *!,+&'+#$) 2'"$' * (* $' 0)(+-*   '(/(

CONCRETE INCLUDED!

2� Fiberglass vapor barrier roof insulation, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent. Plans, engineering, permit service & erection, 8 sidewall and trim colors with 25 year warranty.

Dogs

MMWHEELOCK COMCASTNET Dogs

Call Today! Large Machine Storage Building 24’x48’x10’

Dogs

45 year warranty

Washington #TOWNCPF099LT

Financing based on 12% interest, all payments based on 10 years (unless otherwise noted), O.A.C.. Actual rate may vary. Prices do not include permit costs or sales tax & are based on a flat, level, accessible building site w/less than 1’ of fill, w/85 MPH Wind Exposure “B�, 25# snow load, for non commercial usage & do not include prior sales & may be affected by county codes and/or travel considerations. Drawings for illustration purposes only. Ad prices expire 11/20/13.


[20] November 15, 2013 Dogs

www.kentreporter.com Dogs

Dogs

Dogs

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www.kentreporter.com

November 15, 2013 [23]

...HEALTHY LIVING Weatherly Inn-Kent holds free memory screenings FOR THE REPORTER

As part of National Memory Screening Day – an annual initiative of the Alzheimer’s Foundation of America (AFA) – Weatherly Inn in Kent offers free, confidential memory screenings on Tuesday, Nov. 19. Screenings are from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Weatherly Inn’s Lake Meridian facility, 15101 SE 272 St., Kent, on Kent-Kangley, close to Highway 18. Qualified healthcare professionals from Weatherly Inn and the Franciscan Health System will administer the memory screenings and provide educational materials about memory concerns, brain health and caregiving. The face-to-face screenings consist of a series of questions and tasks, and take five to 10 minutes to administer. The AFA suggests memory screenings for anyone

concerned about memory loss or experiencing warning signs of dementia; whose family and friends have noticed changes in them; who believe they are at risk due to a family history of dementia; or who want to see how their memory is now and for future comparisons. Screeners emphasize that results are not a diagnosis, and encourage individuals who score poorly as well as those who still have concerns to pursue a full medical examination. Such screenings are becoming increasingly important as the number of Baby Boomers turning age 65 – the at-risk age group for Alzheimer’s disease – continues to climb. The federal government’s historic “National Plan to Address Alzheimer’s Disease� urges a greater emphasis on both early diagnosis and education about Alzheimer’s disease and related dementias.

Institute presents ‘What to Look for When Shopping for Long-Term Care’ FOR THE REPORTER

Choosing a long-term care setting for yourself or a loved one can be daunting. How do you determine if the facility is a good one? What signs do you look for? What questions do you ask? What resources are available to help you narrow your search? Learn all this and more from staff in the State LongTerm Care Ombudsman Program, skilled advocates for the best quality of life and care of people living in long-term care facilities.

The free community seminar – What to Look for When Shopping for LongTerm Care – runs from 10:30 a.m. to noon, Nov. 23 at the Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St., Room 9. The event is free, seating is limited. Light refreshments will be served. Reservations are not required, but are recommended. To reserve a seat, please call Sarah Villian at 253- 835-7678, ext. 104, or email sarahv@multi-servicecenter.com.

www.lifelikedentureswa.com Repairs starting at

$35

A Hope for Families luncheon is set for Thursday, Dec. 5 at the Golden Steer restaurant in Kent to help raise funds and clothing for Willows Place, which feeds and provides

card donations also will be accepted. Please make checks out to Willow’s Place, which is a 501(c)3 nonprofit organization, tax ID 27-3846934. RSVP for the lunch by Dec. 3 by calling Sally Goodgion at 253-8520880 or emailing catalysttravel@hotmail.com.

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When you choose BridgeSpan Health, you choose MultiCare Health System. BridgeSpan makes it easy to find a plan that fits your needs, budget and preferences. Whatever you choose, you know that 100% of your preventive health care costs—from mammograms to annual check-ups—are covered when provided by MultiCare.

BridgeSpan gives you access to the resources of MultiCare Health System.

BridgeSpan and MultiCare offer you outstanding customer service, online tools and much more. So when you’re shopping for health plans on the Washington Health Plan Finder, choose BridgeSpan Health.

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Reline

REPORTER STAFF

basic needs to families and individuals. The free lunch is at 11:30 a.m. at the restaurant, 23826 104th Ave. S.E. Participants are asked to bring gently used or new socks, jackets, blankets, hats, or gloves. The group also needs bus passes. Cash, check or credit

For questions about health plans and enrollment, please call or visit multicare.org/healthreform or 1.800.613.9604

Dentures

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For more information about National Memory Screening Day, call (toll free) 866-232-8484 or visit www.nationalmemoryscreening.org. To learn more about Weatherly Inn, visit it on Facebook or on the web at www.weatherlyinn.com.

Luncheon to raise funds for homeless


[24] November 15, 2013

www.kentreporter.com

HAVING A BABY?

CHOOSE VALLEY. Hospital Shopping List

It’s never too late to find a provider who delivers at Valley. Visit us at valleymed.org/birth. Choose a hospital that delivers peace of mind. CHOOSE VALLEY.

your next doctor’s appointment.

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at Valley:

ON-SITE 24 /7 Anesthes iologists provide you with pain management and an epidural if requested ON-SITE 24 /7 OB Hosp italists respond to and assist with obstetrical em ergencies ON-SITE Neonatologists, available 24 /7 to care for the most fragile newb orns ON-SITE Level III Neon atal ICU, in case your little one needs extra-spec ial support, greatly reducing the need for tra nsfer to another facility ON-SITE and community -based Board-Certified OB/GYNs and Certified Nurse Midwives ON-SITE Maternal Fetal Medicine specialists ON-SITE Genetic Counse lors ON-SITE Certified Lacta tion Consultants ON-SITE Comprehensiv e Childbirth Education Program and New Paren t Support Groups ON-SITE Free parking & open visiting hours

CHOOSE VALLEY 905762

You spend so much time setting up your nursery and preparing for your new baby, make sure to put the same care and effort into choosing your hospital. Babies don’t schedule their delivery, don’t assume your hospital offers these vitally important services right on-site that help ensure you Make sure to take and your baby’s this list with you to comfort and safety.


Kent Reporter, November 15, 2013