COVINGTON | MAPLE VALLEY | BLACK DIAMOND
LOCAL| Covington’s holiday celebration kicks off with tree lighting [page 3]
THE NEXT LEVEL | Maple Valley’s Colin MacIlvennie signs to play lacrosse at the FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2013 University of Maryland 
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Plans for town center begin to take shape
Managing general fund focus of budget
BY KRIS HILL
BY KATHERINE SMITH
It may be years before the town center vision in Covington becomes reality but officials hope the work put in now will pay off when development begins. Derek Matheson, Covington’s city manager, said that the city is focused on a handful of elements in the coming year that will lay the foundation for the town center project which is envisioned for the current site of Covington Elementary and ideally the 7 acre property next COVINGTON door owned by Ashton Development. A town center feasibility study is planned, a request for qualifications was put out to find a partner to develop the town center and city staff continue to move forward with the effort to bring higher education to the city. Matheson said the City Council
Managing decreased general fund revenues and a need to diversify Maple Valley’s tax base are the two main themes in the city’s 2014 preliminary budget. The Maple Valley City Council is scheduled to adopt the 2014 budget by Dec. 16. Among the stated goals of the city for 2014 are restarting the Legacy Site planning process, attract commercial growth to diversify the city’s tax base, support improvements MAPLE to Lake WilderVALLEY ness Park and Lodge, assess options for municipal court and jail services for 2015, and pursue grants for transportation improvement projects. City Manager David Johnston wrote in his annual budget message that the city’s focus in recent years has been on the general fund. Johnston noted that home
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Mulvihill, left, points out the features of an item to a customer, Theresa on Black Friday Black Friday Leih at Mulvihill’s shop, The Dazzled Dame, located in Maple Valley Town Square in Four Corners. Local Shopping DENNIS BOX, The Reporter
Kentwood DECA to host sixth annual Hypnotist Show Friday BY KATHERINE SMITH firstname.lastname@example.org
Kentwood DECA students are preparing for the sixth annual hypnotist show at the school where they hope to raise $4,000 for Ronald McDonald House of Seattle on Friday. Last year the club raised just under
$3,000 according to DECA member and Kentwood senior Jaclyn Rainey. The show will include a miracle minute in which the audience members will be asked to donate any spare change they have. “That typically brings in $200-$300 in that minute,” club President Erika Quan said. Rainey added this year they have enlisted school administrators and teachers to be
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vides housing and support for families of seriously ill children who are being treated in Seattle. In 2012 the Seattle Ronald McDonald House served over 600 families. For more information about Ronald McDonald House visit www.rmhcseattle.org. The show will be held at 7 p.m. in the performing arts center at Kentwood. Tickets are $10 at the door.
Reach Katherine Smith at ksmith@ covingtonreporter.com or 425-432-1209 ext. 5052. To comment on this story go to www.covingtonreporter.com.
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hypnotized along with students. Additionally, Rainey said, audience members will be able to enter a drawing for a chance to be hypnotized. Quan has been participating in DECA since her freshman year at Kentwood and helped convince Rainey to join as well. “I just kind of jumped on board,” Quan said. “It’s a business club to help you to apply those leadership skills to the rest of life.” The tradition of the hypnotist show is what Quan said is one of her favorite parts of helping to organize it. “It’s really cool that we get to get involved with this event because it’s one of the signature events at Kentwood,” Rainey said. Ronald McDonald House of Seattle pro-
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 December 6, 2013
www.covingtonreporter.com • www.maplevalleyreporter.com TAHOMA NAMED TO AP HONOR ROLL FOR THIRD STRAIGHT YEAR Tahoma School District is among 477 districts in the nation and eight in Washington state to be listed on the College Board Advanced Placement District Honor Roll. This is the third consecutive year that Tahoma has earned this recognition from The College Board
The honor roll is intended to recognize districts that increae access to AP course work while “simultaneously maintaining or increasing the percentage of students earning scores of 3 or higher (on a scale of 1-5) on AP Exams,” according to information from The College Board. “Reaching these goals indicates that these districts are successfully identifying motivated, academically prepared stuents who are likely to benefit from rigorous AP course work.”
CITY OF COVINGTON
2014 Annual Comprehensive Plan Amendment Process Covington’s Comprehensive Plan translates community values and vision into the framework for guiding decisions on the nature and intensity of development in the City. Proposed amendments usually address changing conditions or emerging issues and may included changes to policies or the future land use map. Anyone can suggest an amendment, including neighbors, business owners, councilmembers and City staff. If you are interest in more information, a 2014 Comprehensive Plan Amendment Guide, Timeline and Application can be found on the City’s website or a hardcopy can be picked up at City Hall.
The City will begin accepting amendment applications on January 13, 2013. To be eligible for consideration, applications for privately initiated amendments must be submitted by 5 p.m. on March 13, 2014. Contact: Senior Planner Ann Mueller at 253.480.2444 or by email at email@example.com.
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December 6, 2013 
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COVINGTON MAPLE VALLEY
Covington readies for tree lighting
SOUNDERS LICENSE PLATES TO BE AUCTIONED The Association of Washington Generals is auctioning specialty license plates FC00006 - FC00012 commemorating Seattle Sounders FC during an online auction that runs through Dec. 6. The Association of Washington Generals is a service organization that acts as official state ambassadors of trade, tourism and goodwill. A portion of the proceeds from Sounders FC team logo license plate sales will be used to assist National Guard families, youth and children in a number of ways. View and bid on these exceptional license plates by going to the AWG web site at WAGenerals.org, or directly to the auction site at www.BiddingForGood. com/WAGenerals. Successful bidders will be announced on Dec. 9 and get their plates in January.
BY KRIS HILL
Covington staff members were finalizing all the details Monday for the city’s annual community tree lighting set for Saturday night. “The city is putting the finishing touches on this Saturday’s tree lighting event,” wrote Karla Slate, communications and marketing manager for Covington, in an email interview. “We are excited about offering an additional holiday performance by the Dickens Carolers and more kids craft activities.” Festivities start at 4 p.m.
with the tree lighting set for about 5 p.m., Slate wrote. Covingtonbased service clubs will be on hand to provide treats with Kiwanis serving apple cider, the Lions Club offering popcorn and Rotary handing out cookies. Slate noted that 168th Place South-
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Dickens Carolers 4-4:50 p.m. Make your own ornament, mini gift box or greeting card activities 4-6:45 p.m. Mayor Margaret Harto officiates tree lighting 4:50-5:05 p.m. Soloist performance 5:05-5:10 p.m. Community caroling 5:10-5:30 p.m. Santa Claus arrives via Kent Regional Fire Authority fire truck 5:30 p.m. Emerald City Ringers hand bell choir 5:45-6:45 p.m.
Community News and Notes UPCOMING OPENINGS ON THE COVINGTON PARKS AND RECREATION COMMISSION Each year, 40 community-minded and passionate individuals serve on the city of Covington’s commissions. Commissioners provide valuable leadership to the city through their active participation on the Covington Economic Development Council and the Arts, Human Services, Parks and Recreation, and Planning Commissions. Now is your chance to join this group of concerned and dedicated citizens who play a significant role in city government. Of the city’s five commissions, there will be two openings on the Parks and Recreation Commission for citizens who want to be advocates, proactive participants, and leaders in the growth of Covington’s Parks and Recreation system.
Commission members participate in advisory, advocacy, and planning activities related to parks and recreation. Meetings are held on the third Wednesday of each month at 6 p.m. and members are also expected to occasionally attend other events such as council meetings and participate in identified volunteer and community events. Applicants can include youth as well as adults who live in or within three miles of the city. City Council expects to conduct interviews on Tuesday, Jan. 14, prior to the regular city council meeting. To be included in the upcoming selection process, please complete a City Commission Application available at Covington City Hall, 16720 SE 271st Street, Suite 100, Covington. Applications are due by 5 p.m. on Tuesday, Dec. 31, and should be directed to Senior Deputy City Clerk Joan Michaud in person
east northbound will close at 2:30 p.m. while southbound 168th Place Southeast will close at 3:30 p.m. and will remain closed for the duration of the event. Last year’s tree lighting event was marred when an act of vandalism killed the community tree in the round-
at City Hall, by mail, by fax at 253-480-2401, or by email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
PET FOOD DRIVE ACCEPTING DONATIONS THROUGH DEC. 24 To support local pet owners, and to prevent owners from relinquishing their companions to animal shelters because of their inability to afford to feed them, Dog Spaw 2 Hour Grooms will host our a holiday pet food drive. All donations received will benefit the Seattle Humane Society’s Senior/Low Income Program. Donation barrels will be located at both Dog Spaw 2 Hour Groom’s salons: 23914 SE Kent Kangley Rd., Maple Valley and 15423 SE 272nd St., Kent. Dog Spaw will accept donations through Dec. 24. On a monthly basis Seattle SPCA collects over four tons of pet food from various community groups, businesses and private citizens.
about near Fred Meyer. The tree that was vandalized was planted in 2008. It replaced a tree which was previously located on the corner of 168th and Southeast 272nd Street which the city had been lighting up since 1997 — when Covington incorporated — during the holidays. That tree came down in part to make way for construction of the road expansion needed to carry traffic to Costco but also because it was diseased and dying. Once the roundabout, which was named after Covington Councilman Don Henning who died
This pet food is then distributed to over seven hundred and fifty qualifying Senior/Low Income clients, providing food to twelve hundred pets in the King County area.
NATIONAL INCLUSIVE SCHOOLS WEEK Throughout the week, Kent School District has been featuring some of the ways the KSD community fosters an inclusive learning environment for all students. The District is sharing stories from school staff throughout the week highlighting exceptional individuals who go above and beyond to promote inclusive opportunities for all students. KSD is also distributing a book to each of its elementary schools
in 2007, was complete in October 2008 the new tree was placed. At the time it was 25 feet tall. A new tree was planted less than a week after someone sawed into the community tree, a 35-foot spruce, the early morning hours of Dec. 1, 2012. “Last year’s vandalism of the community tree was an appalling and senseless act, but the community spirit that resulted really made the event more meaningful,” Slate wrote. “This year, our police department is adding additional coverage specifically to monitor the area around the community tree.”
to help instill an awareness and acceptance of students with disabilities. The book, The Kindergarten Adventures of Amazing Grace, was written by a Sammamish High School student, Briana Pacelli, as part of her senior project and illustrated by her brother, Trevor Pacelli, who has autism. This year, KSD created a video in celebration of this special week that highlights some of the individuals who work hard each and every day to support inclusive education in schools. View the video here. For more information about Inclusive Schools Week, visit inclusiveschools.org. To learn more about Inclusive Education in Kdistrict, visit the KSD Inclusive Education web page.
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 December 6, 2013
OD I D Y O U K N O W ? : Tribune Company, which owns the Chicago Tribune and LA TImes, among other papers, announced a reorganization of the company’s publishing business, including almost 700 layoffs, at the end of November.
When language is not so clear
I have always been fascinated by words and usage. I can often tell what a speaker or writer doesn’t want me to know by the duck-and-dodge words and usage. Journalism is, in theory, centered on clear writing. There is an old adage that journalists should write for eighth grade readers. The idea is to dumb down the copy because people can’t understand the journalist’s big words. I think that adage is dumb. Most folks I know can read copy very well, they just don’t want to be bored or preached to by opinions masquerading as news. (Of course there are many who love opinion journalism as long as it feeds them their opinion. Suppression of the other guys’ dopey ideas is alive and growing.) What prompted this column was a news article I read about layoffs at a metro newspaper in another state. The writer quoted an executive who said the editorial reductions (that means layoffs) will come from, “non-reader-facing functions.” Non-reader-facing functions – roll that one through your brain a few times. (Careful, it may kill memory cells. The antidote is to down a tall glass of buttermilk.) Apparently that is how we be should be talking to eighth graders. Johnny, please stop acting like a non-readingpinheaded-little-puke and begin your nonmath-very-boring functions. Dennis Box Editor
COVINGTON MAPLE VALLEY
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If there are non-reader-facing functions are there not-non-reader-facing functions? Am I a not-non or a non? Do I want to be a not-non or a non? If you’re getting laid off are you a not-non or a non? Maybe this is all some sort of dirty talk that I am too old to understand. Could it be some sort of non-something-something function that happens when you do-something-something and that function then become a not-non? Or maybe it is secret agent code. It was placed in this news article for another secret agent. If the agent stands on one leg, holds the article upside down and sings the White Album backward the code will be revealed.
There’s nothing like a good mystery. Where is Alfred Hitchcock when we need him? I wonder if God knows what a not-non is. I bet he has to ask Mikey. “Hey, Mikey. What’s a not-non? “A what?” “A not-non?” “I don’t know. Where’s the dictionary?” “I don’t know. Why can we never find a dictionary when we need it?” I wonder if non-reader-facing function will show up in the Oxford English dictionary next year. I suspect the first definition would be clear – to duck-and-dodge and try your best to not say what you mean.
27116 167th PL. SE, Suite 114 Covington, WA 98042 FAX: 425-432-1888 ON THE WEB: Go to www.covingtonreporter. com, click on Contact Us in the upper right corner, and select the Letter to the Editor form from the drop down menu.
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Greg Goral, is our expert pie and cake cutter, who makes desserts look like a piece of art. Dave Ambur is our snow plowman. Joe Androsko is the can do and will do anything man as a volunteer. We thank each and every one of you. You all make a world of difference to so many seniors you help serve. You all are very valuable.
will be directed by todays citizens. Democracy, government of the people, government by the people, and government for the people who live under its rules, will come to Black Diamond. There will be a lively public debate over every issue that has consequence for the lives of all of us who live in Black Diamond now. Our collective right and intent to protect and support the rights of our families, our way of life, our natural environment, our public infrastructure and road systems, and our walkable and in-city schools will become a reality. I will be looking forward to hearing about your ideas and thoughts as we develop a more current community vision for Black Diamond. A vision that includes an understanding of our actual environment, the built and the natural. A community vision born of the special talents of our citizens, and local understanding and local experience, played in concert with the combined technical expertise of specialists who have studied our particular situation, our placement within the natural and built environment; where we live, play and work. A vision with today’s
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Volunteers key to Black Diamond Community Center
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What is worth thousands of dollars, and costs nothing? Volunteers. The Black Diamond Community Center could not do any of the great work we do without the help of volunteers. For many years, every Tuesday and Thursday, Ron Brentson, LeRoy Holcomb, Vern Gibson, Sheri Potts, and Mary Ann Knarreborg show up to help serve lunch, get the seniors coffee and help them with anything they need. This past year new volunteers started helping every week. Council members Tamie Deady, Carol Benson, and Janie Edelman take time out to help Tuesdays and Thursdays. Other new weekly volunteers are Gary Farmer, Julie Jacobs, and Barbara Bretagno. Doug Ernst, our Food Bank manager, has more volunteer hours making food boxes than any of our full-time employees. Marie Freeman sets up tables every week with help from Roberta Paramore, who also works in our Clothing Bank. Lake Sawyer Christian Church sends regular helpers for all special events. Angel Goral, wife of Commander
Cheryl Hanson, Executive Director Black Diamond Community Center
Thank you to the voters of Black Diamond Thank you voters of Black Diamond, you spoke in 2011, and once again this year in 2013, with a resounding voice that completely changes our local government. You rejected those who believed in unfounded wishful thinking, you put your confidence in people who respond to the hard facts of our real world. Black Diamond will experience the promised “New Dawn” born of reality because of you. Our future
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December 6, 2013 
Enjoy traditions and have a relaxing holiday season season and basketball season. Iâ€™m not a sports fan, but when all three sports are on different channels at the same time, I have to wonder how sports fans get anything else done, much less Christmas shopping. I canâ€™t imagine one would have a chance to camp out in front of a store waiting for what the commercial world is now calling grey Thursday when they are busy watching sports on TV. Of course, in the day of smart phones, ipads and other technology, sports fans can probably watch their games while camping out in front of department stores. More Gretchen Leigh
Living with Gleigh
Community News and Notes KENT SCHOOL DISTRICT BOARD HONORED FOR THIRD YEAR IN A ROW Kent School District school board was named a Board of Distinction for the third consecutive year by the Washington State School Directorsâ€™ Association. Only 15 out of 295 Washington State boards received this distinction. â€œAs a district weâ€™re fortunate to be guided by board members with such dedication to student achievement,â€? said Superintendent Edward Lee Vargas. â€œTo be recognized for three years in a row is a demonstration of their ongoing commitment to all students.â€?
[ LETTERS from page 4] more advanced technologies and solutions, and in light of Black Diamondâ€™s particular place in the Puget Sound Basin, Western Washington and the wider region gener-
overlapping. Itâ€™s the same with clothes. If you donâ€™t get your bathing suit in January, forget about finding one in July when you can only find sweaters for fall. Itâ€™s a lot to take in â€“ all this overlapping. Itâ€™s no wonder we are a distracted, disconnected society, we never have time to relax and take a breath. If you are reading this now, you have survived another black Friday. Itâ€™s an ominous name for the unofficial beginning of the Christmas season (so they say). Whatâ€™s the rush? Why does it have to be done all in one day? There will be sales until Christmas. I personally do all my shopping online and at a few local, small businesses. I donâ€™t do a lot of shopping
to begin with, preferring to keep gift giving as low-key as my Thanksgivings. My kids are past the age of toys, but I try to keep these holidays stress-free to teach my kids the real meaning of Christmas. I havenâ€™t always been stress-free during the Christmas season, because there is a lot to pack in a few weeks with tasks to do, people to visit and parties to attend. But I am surprised at how much my daughters have embraced all the traditions we have this time of year now that they are in their late teens. I always ask if they still want to continue traditions before I spend the time organizing them, they always do. Itâ€™s what makes the season magical for them.
The annual Boards of Distinction program honors school boards that demonstrate effective use of the Washington School Board Standards. The standards promote research-based governance practices that lead to high levels of student and district achievement. â€œEach of these boards has excelled in school governance,â€? said Debbie Long, president of the association. â€œThe boards had to rigorously document how their work was making a real difference for students. They are exceptional models of effective school boards.â€? School boards were honored during the 2013 WSSDA Annual Conference in Bellevue.
Kent School District Board of Directors are Debbie Straus, Karen ally, because this is our collective responsibility as human stewards of the land. I owe a very special debt to you Black Diamondâ€™s thoughtful and intelligent voters, and for the several endorsements by fellow citizens that apLETTER TO THE peared as â€œletters to the editor.â€? Also to my campaign volunteers who were willing to act as surrogates for me when a temporary family health crisis curtailed my participation and drew upon my time, and to the sign angels who performed countless acts of yard sign
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SANTA TO VISIT BLACK DIAMOND COMMUNITY CENTER DEC. 6 Santa is on his way to the Black Diamond Community Center. On Friday, Dec. 6, the lights will come on for the start of the Black Diamond Holiday Season. Come enjoy music, holiday treats, and the Christmas Fire Engine bringing Santa to the Center. The event starts at 6:30 p.m. at the Community Center, t is free and includes pictures with Santa. promptly attended to. Some of you will know I regard, sign maintenance as an important indicator of the candidates regard for our environment, attention to detail, work ethic, and ability to manage others and cooperate with others to achieve a common goal. Thank you everyone.
Erika Morgan Black Diamond City Councilor â€” Position 2
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Gretchen Leigh is a stayat-home mom who lives in Covington. She is committed to seeing Erwilian again this year. You can also read more of her writing and her daily blog on her website livingwithgleigh.com or on Facebook at â€œLiving with Gleigh.â€?
The end of the year is rapidly approaching. Most dental insurance programs KDYHDPD[LPXPGROODUDPRXQWWKH\SD\ZLWKWKHFDOHQGDU\HDU,I\RXGRQÂˇW use it by December 31, you lose it. Many insurance companies also require you to have an exam at least once per year. Failure to do so can result in a reduction of your dental EHQHĂ€WV ,I\RXQHHGGHQWDOWUHDWPHQWGRQHEHIRUH'HFHPEHUDQGDUHKDYLQJGLIĂ€FXOW\JHWWLQJDGHQWDO DSSRLQWPHQWFDOORXURIĂ€FHDQGZHZLOOGRRXUEHVWWRWUHDW\RXUQHHGVSURPSWO\ Our hours are Monday through Thursday 8am to 8pm, Friday 8am to 2pm and Saturday 8am to 2pm. We will be open between Christmas and New Years. Call now for an appointment.
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We make gingerbread houses Thanksgiving weekend, almond roca early December as presents for family and friends, we see the Nutcracker with grandma every year, I let my girls decorate the tree by themselves and we see our favorite family band, Erwilian, in concert every year. Their minstrel-type, Christmas music really connects me to the joy of Christmas. I mention them every year, so maybe by now, they are a favorite of yours too. So my Christmas present to you is their Christmas concert schedule. Have a joyful and blessed Christmas season! 2-3 p.m., Dec. 7, Accoustic Set - FREE, Covington Library
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Here it is the weekend after Thanksgiving and I donâ€™t see one Valentine in the store. How is a mother supposed to plan properly when the Valentines stuff isnâ€™t out yet? I hope you understand Iâ€™m being sarcastic. With the holidays overlapping more and more, there is no time to recover from one before the next one starts. I even saw a Christmas aisle in one store next to the Halloween aisle. I am as against holiday seasons overlapping as I am sports seasons overlapping. When I was a kid there seemed to be a definite baseball season, football
 December 6, 2013
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Highlight garden plants that shine during winter months winter drama to the landscape. Transform the winter of your discontent into a season of creative adventure with fresh look at this festive season. If you are still not sold on the beauty of the winter landscape, consider what the greatest artists have taught us over the past century – from Picasso to Monet the ability to see things in a different light and admire the beauty of an impression rather than a realistic interpretation of a summer garden. Step one: Set the stage for Marianne Binetti
The Compleat Home Gardener
The first week of December is when the winter delights of the garden begins. You don’t even need to have a garden to train your eye to see the beauty of living in a climate where there is a change of seasons. Noticing just a few of the plants that shine in the winter season with bud, bark and berry will help anyone living in the Northwest appreciate the low light and short days. By using a few design tips you can highlight these same plants to add some
What’s blooming at Lake Wilderness Arboretum Due to recent thefts at the Arboretum, board members of the Lake Wilderness Arboretum Foundation, volunteers and staff have made the disappointing decision to end its popular holiday lights display early this year. The lights usually twinkle on Arboretum grounds every evening through New
the winter drama Choose a site you can see from indoors while sitting cozy and warm by your fireside or an area you will pass by often on your walk to the car or front door. You can add to the stage presence of a winter garden by using the side of a building or the flat surface of a fence or even an evergreen hedge as a back drop for the winter plants. Think of this background as a surface that will offer some contrast to the colors of the plant performers. Step Two: Light the stageStage lighting will extend the show – the dark days of winter can be transformed into a gala evening perfor-
mance or “theatre of the dark” with the simple addition of outdoor lighting. December is the perfect time to add tiny white lights to a weeping cherry tree or to swaddle an evergreen in a blanket of brilliance. But think beyond just bulbs for the holiday season. Amazing new advancements in outdoor lighting mean that even the least confident “doit-your-selfers” can visit a home store and then light up the landscape in less than a day. Learn to use the drama of “uplighting” to cast the shadow of a coral bark maple against the side of the house or “downlighting” from an overhead tree
Year’s Eve, but property manager Bob Wahlberg will move all the lights and equipment back into locked storage after the City of Maple Valley’s annual holiday lights event on Dec. 4. Thieves recently broke into the Arboretum’s maintenance area and stole about $1,500 worth of power cords, integral for the light display. Wahlberg said repeated break-ins since the spring have resulted in more losses, including hand tools,
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cotoneaster groundcover and you’ll be adding backup singers and more color volume to the star performer. Comt to the “Creating a Winter Garden” class on landscaping and winter garden ideas: 7 p.m., Dec. 11, Green River Community College Enumclaw campus, 1414 Griffin Ave. To register, call 253-288-3400 or visit www.greenriver.edu/ cce. The class if free.
Marianne Binetti is the author of several books. For book requests or answers to gardening questions, write to her at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. For more visit www.binettigarden.com.
a weed-eater, a leaf blower and brass sprinkler parts, costing the Arboretum upwards of $6,000. The public is welcome to enjoy the City’s holiday lights that are displayed in other areas of Lake Wilderness Park, including Lake Wilderness Lodge, which will remain lit throughout December. Board members, volunteers and staff of Lake Wilderness Arboretum wish you the happiest of holiday seasons and thank you for your support throughout 2013 and beyond! Visit LakeWildernessArboretum.org, email email@example.com or call 253-293-5103 to volunteer, donate or become a member.
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to spotlight a dramatic birdbath or water feature. Winter is the season to lighten up and experiment with shadow play. Step Three: Choose a star The diva of your winter garden can be a focal point tree with amazing bark, a leafless but contorted filbert or even a majestic and symmetrical evergreen tree. The object is to choose a star and then build the ensemble cast around it. Think of it like framing a great painting – standing alone the white bark of a birch tree looks great against the green lawn – but add the supporting players of red twig dogwood and the bright red berries of a
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While the hysteria of the early days of the disease has passed, the threat of HIV and AIDS is still very real, very serious, and not to be taken lightly. HIV is the precursor to AIDS. It’s a virus that can be contracted when the virus enters the body through the exchange of certain bodily fluids. The symptoms of HIV are similar to the symptoms of flu, and the majority of people who contract the virus do develop a flu-like illness about a month or two after the disease has found its way into the body. The chance of spreading the infection is very high during this period even though the symptoms may be mild enough to ignore. Untreated HIV will often develop into AIDS within a decade. If you’ve just found out that you have HIV, your fear about the future may make it hard for you to take action. Once you know you’re HIV-positive, see a doctor with experience in HIV and AIDS as soon as you can. With a healthy lifestyle and the right medical care, many HIV-positive people are living long, productive lives. To schedule an appointment, please call Southlake Clinic at (253) 395-1972. Our primary care providers are part of a multi-specialty physician network and are also available on Saturdays. Our multi-specialty group has a clinic in Covington at 27005 168th Place SE.
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www.covingtonreporter.com • www.maplevalleyreporter.com [ PLANS from page 1] approved Burke Consulting to do the the feasibility study at its meeting Nov. 26 after issuing the RFP in August. Four responses were received. “The study’s purpose is to determine the town center’s concept ability to generate revenue and jobs and to determine the associated infrastructure costs,” Matheson said. “We’ll use that information to apply for federal and state grants that make it possible to be a good public half of a publicprivate partnership.” A partnership of this kind came up at the end of 2012 as city staff were discussing the town center project. Matheson told the Reporter in September that the success the city community development staff had in working on the Hawk subarea plan could be replicated with town center. By doing a considerable amount of the planning work up front, in theory when the Kent School District is ready to sell the Covington Elementary property, all the elements will be in place to begin moving forward to make the town center vision a reality. A request for qualifications for a potential private partner went out in
September, Matheson said, with two proposals submitted. The first round of interviews of the firms were done in October, references are being checked and another round of interviews are planned for this month. “Our hope is that we have a development partner waiting in the wings who would exercise our right of first offer to buy the Covington Elementary School property once a new school is in place then work with the city to construct private development and public infrastructure,” Matheson said. “Once we identify a partner and the council approves that partner, we’ll need to negotiate some kind of memorandum of understanding where the city grants them the ability to exercise the right of first offer and we agree to work together to try to make a development project pencil out.” In the middle of all that, city staff is also working toward bringing higher education options to Covington. In early September a group of city staff and representatives from local technical and community colleges visited the University Center of North Puget Sound located in Everett. Started more than a decade ago, the University Center partners with eight public
and private universities to offer programs in an area which was previously underserved. Bringing colleges to Covington is an idea which first came up in 2010. The city worked with MultiCare to develop a plan to bring higher education here with health care as the hook. But that concept has broadened considerably since then. Since the visit to UC Everett, Matheson said, city staff members have worked on two different tracks. “One is building relationships with the state’s six four-year public universities,” Matheson said. “We’ve met with Western and WSU. Probably next on our list will be Central and Eastern and we want to meet with UW and Evergreen State College as well. After that we want to talk to some of the private universities and some of the for profit universities.” Through those meetings and understanding the university center model, Matheson said, it is clear the next step is to develop a needs assessment. “As the name suggests it evaluates the community and surrounding areas for what higher education programs are lacking and what programs would be a good fit for us,” Matheson said. “That leads into the second
track which we’re meeting with our own legislators (of the 47th District), legislators on the house and senate budget committees and the house and senate higher ed committees to tell them more about Covington and to let them know our legislative agenda calls for a needs assessment in 2014.” Additionally, Matheson said, city officials met with the Washington Student Achievement Council that oversees higher education and would prepare the needs assessment. Matheson said he is not sure if the state Legislature will fund the city’s request to pay for the needs assessment, which is estimated to cost between $80,000 and $125,000. “It’s safe to say that it’s a heavy lift in 2014 because it’s a non-budget year and because we have our $13.2 million transportation request for SR 516,” Matheson said. “It’s hard for one community to receive more than one large request.” But, it is critical enough that the city’s lobbyists will work on it during the 60 day session which starts in mid-January. The assessment would evaluate what the right format would be for Covington whether that’s the university center concept as well as which school would
be the best partner. “In our conversations with legislators, it’s really gotten their attention when we’ve pointed out that in King County close to 50 percent of adults have a bachelor’s degree or higher,” Matheson said. “In Covington, it’s closer to 25 percent which shows that our residents need better access to higher education opportunities. We still have a median income of close to $90,000 a year which means we have a lot of residents who are in professional jobs without bachelor’s degrees.” The response from legislators, Matheson said, indicates it is worth looking into but it might be tricky in the upcoming session. “They’re supportive of decentralizing higher ed, they’re supportive of helping us pursue our higher education vision but acknowledge our request is a heavy lift in a non-budget year,” Matheson said. Still, Covington staff members and elected officials know now the potential impact bringing higher education institutions could have on the city, particularly its town center. “We have a couple of different goals here, the primary goal is higher education opportunities for our residents,” Matheson said. “But our secondary goal is
to build our town center and use higher education to build and transform that area as it has been used to build and transform other areas like Tacoma – UW Tacoma that spurred the revitalization of a very challenged Pacific Avenue.” A vision for the town center may not become reality for years and, as Matheson pointed out, will be a development which will take place over several years. But the work now could ensure that it moves forward when the time comes smoothly. Not only that, but, the work on the various elements of town center is not the only major long-term planning project going on. “It’s pretty impressive, too, because we’re doing it at the same time as the whole Hawk area subarea plan,” Matheson said. “So, we’re developing a pedestrian oriented center at the same time we’re developing an auto friendly mixed use retail district.”
Reach Assistant Editor Kris Hill at khill@ covingtonreporter.com or 425-432-1209 ext. 5054. To comment on this story go to www.covingtonreporter.com.
Help Stem Hunger during the Holidays D
ecember marks the second month of QFC’s annual charitable giving program, Bringing Hope to the Table, to raise cash and food donations for hungry people in the Northwest. This program began at QFC in 2002 and benefits two outstanding non-profit organizations that are working to end hunger in the northwest, Food Lifeline in the Seattle area and the Oregon Food Bank in the Portland area. Between them, these organizations distribute food to hundreds of food banks, meal programs and shelters every week. In the course of a year Food Lifeline will distribute over 36 million pounds of food, or more than 30 million meals, to over 744,000 people. “Due to the continued recession and long-term unemployment, the number of hungry people in our communities continues to grow, but QFC customers are making a difference!” notes Amy Shipman, Grocery Rescue Program Manager at Food Lifeline. “During the winter months, many families make the tough decision to pay the heat bill or buy food for the table. Bringing Hope to the Table makes sure that families
have enough to eat beyond the holidays and whenever there is need.” According to Food Lifeline, “the very low income people that food banks and meal programs have traditionally served still have tremendous need and represent 53% of the people who seek food assistance in Western Washington.” Of the clients that Food Lifeline serves, 35% are children and 14% are seniors. Oregon Food Bank reports similar numbers. Children age 17 or younger make up 34% of the recipients in the households served by OFB and adults 55 and above account for 18% of their clientele. The donations that QFC collects during this two month period will help feed hungry people for several months to come. Food donations typically drop in quantity after the holidays, so the surplus donations collected now will help fill the gap until donations pick up in mid to late spring. Your cash donations are also vital to keeping the food collection and distribution operations going. They help pay operating expenses to keep the freezers running and the trucks on the road.
There are many ways in which QFC customers can help support Bringing Hope to the Table. You can buy a pre-made bag of groceries for $10 that contains dry-good grocery items. You can also purchase food bank recommended items and donate those in our donation bins. There will be items throughout the store marked with special tags to make it easy to know what
to purchase and donate. QFC will also have $1 and $5 donation cards available at the checkstand as well as $10 virtual bag donation cards. You can also donate your spare change into coin collection boxes available at your checkstand. Thank you for supporting QFC, Food Lifeline and Oregon Food Bank to help feed the hungry during the holiday season and beyond. Paid Adver tisement
 December 6, 2013
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[ BUDGET from page 1] development and sales as well as the development of Fred Meyer and Four Corner Square boosted the general fund, but as the city approaches residential build out those revenue streams will shrink. â€œIf the current trend continues, the city will be faced with making fundamental changes in how it budgets for services it provides beginning in the 2016-2017 time frame,â€? Johnston wrote. Johnston explained in his budget message that it is critical the city diversifies its tax base in order to maintain the general fund. â€œThe Powell Development-Fred Meyer project has certainly helped the city begin to achieve the objective of a diverse revenue stream, allowing the city to weather the storm attributable to the loss of state-shared revenue,â€? Johnston wrote. â€œFocused and assertive economic development is vital and this reality has been recognized by the council as the cityâ€™s top priority.â€?
Community News and Notes RAINIER YOUTH CHOIRSâ€™ HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS CONCERT DEC. 14 Join Rainier Youth Choirsâ€™ for their Home for the Holidays concert Saturday, 3 p.m. on Dec. 14 at the First Evangelical Presbyterian Church, 19800 108th Ave. SE in Kent. This year, guest artist Margaret Shelton, principal harpist for the Olympia Symphony Orchestra, accompanies the young RYC singers for a magical performance including
selections from Benjamin Brittenâ€™s beloved â€˜Ceremony of Carolsâ€™, marking the 100th anniversary of his birth. According to RYCâ€™s Artistic Director and Founder, Leora Schwitters, â€œThe artistry of the singers in all groups is quite remarkable, and the variety of programming offers something for everyone. A popular RYC tradition is an audience sing-a-long of several familiar carols with Janice Moen on the
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of lots and land is diminishing at a faster pace than earlier projected,â€? Johnston wrote. â€œSince incorporation the city has depended on residential development and it has served us well, but can no longer.â€? Johnston added during the phone interview was that the philosophy of previous city council members in years past was that growth should pay for growth. â€œBecause it generated a surplus today our growth is paying for the deficit,â€? Johnston said. â€œPrevious growth is paying for todayâ€™s growth. It also sends a strong message â€Ś itâ€™s not sustainable. Thatâ€™s why weâ€™re changing our focus to create jobs.â€?
organ. First Evangelical Presbyterian church is a beautiful venue which offers great views and acoustics for the entire audience.â€? RYC alumni will also be invited to the stage to sing some holiday favorites. Once again, RYC is holding a Food Drive for the Kent Food Bank in conjunction with the concert. For each non-perishable food item concert attendees donate, they will receive a raffle ticket for a door prize. Bring the whole family to enjoy the concert and a cookie mingle that follows. Concert tickets are $12 for adults and $10 for seniors/students if purchased advance and are available online at www.RainierYouthChoirs.org or $15/$12 at the door. Tickets are available at the door starting at 2:15 p.m. Doors open at
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2:45 p.m. with festival seating and season ticket holders have preferred seating. Singers in grades 4-14, who wish to join RYC in January, can schedule a private, informal audition through Dec. 19 by contacting RYC at 253347-0180 or ryc@rainierchoralarts. org.
COVINGTON AQUATIC CENTER TO HOST FLOAT IN HOLIDAY MOVIES Float-in to the Covington Aquatic Center for some holiday fun! Classic seasonal films play on the back wall, with overhead lights out and underwater lights illuminating these fun evenings. The Hollydaze float in movies will be held from 7:30-9:30 p.m. on Dec. 13 and 20.
Reach Katherine Smith ksmith@maplevalleyreporter. com or 425-432-1209 ext. 5052. To comment on this story go to www.maplevalleyreporter.com.
The Black Diamond-Maple Valley Kiwanis Club partnered with the Black Diamond Elementary PTA, the Tahoma High School Key Club, the Black Diamond Cub Scouts and the Enumclaw/Black Diamond Girl Scouts to provide a fabulous free Thanksgiving Dinner on Nov. 17. With the help of donations from Cadman Inc. in Black Diamond and RH2 Civil Engineering, over 200 meals of turkey with the works was provided for families and community members.
TAHOMA STUDENTS EARN TOP HONORS AT SPEECH COMPETITION Over 40 schools participated in a speech and debate tournament at Tahoma High School before Thanksgiving. Tahoma students brought home several top finishes.
Noelle Merclich and Alyssa Gaston won 1st place in the Novice Dual Interpretation category. Jayaram Ravi finished second in Open Lincoln-Douglas Debate and bid to state and was also named 2nd place speaker Amber Neathery finished 2nd in Novice Expository, Jordan Hagness was named 4th place speaker in Novice Lincoln-Douglas Debate, and Cassie Snyder was 5th place speaker in Junior Lincoln-Douglas Debate.
BLACK DIAMOND COMMUNITY CENTER PARTNERS TO PROVIDE WINTER COATS Tis the Season to be cold, but the Black Diamond Community Center has new warm winter coats arriving Dec. 9. Please call the Community Center at 360-886-1011 to get on the list for a free coat, compliments of the retail store Zumiez, and provided by the BDCC for all youth in the Enumclaw School District.
...obituaries Nancy J. (Etchison) Sutherland
*BASED ON STATEWIDE SURVEYS SHOWING 2.3 PEOPLE READ EACH
The general fund is running a deficit this year, although slightly less so than expected. The budgeted deficit for the general fund in 2013 was $891,550 and it is currently projected that number will come in at $321,082. Johnston attributed the better than expected number to more homes permitted than anticipated and the commercial development at Maple Valley Town Square and Four Corner Square. â€œThe general fund is funded from different sources. We had more money coming than spending and then we were spending more money then we were bringing in annually, and thatâ€™s what we called the deficit,â€? Johnston said in a phone interview Tuesday. â€œAnd what covered that deficit is what covered that â€Ś the years of surplus are whatâ€™s covering the deficit.â€? The preliminary budget for 2014 has a projected general fund deficit of $581,587, which is 35 percent smaller than was projected for 2013. â€œIn the long term, commercial economic development is needed as new housing has slowed and available inventory
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Nancy J. (Etchison) Sutherland passed away on November 25, 2013 after a 14 year battle with Parkinsonâ€™s. Born March 16, 1930 in Portland, OR, she attended Linfield College before meeting her future husband, Neil, on a blind date. Married on May 23, 1953, they soon moved to the wild Alaskan territory. In 1967 they moved their young family to Kent where Nancy was active in Girl Scouts, garden clubs, painting and water aerobics. She earned her psychology degree at UW. Later years were spent traveling and enjoying family and grandchildren. Nancy leaves behind 3 children, Lori LaDuke (Richard), Julie Roth (Scott, grandchildren Doug, Melanie, Andrew) and Craig Sutherland (grandson Chris) along with a multitude of friends. She will be buried at Tahoma National Cemetery next to Neil who preceded her in death on October 4, 2010. A private family memorial will be held at a future date. Arrangements by EdlineYahn Funeral Home. Remembrances may be made to a charity of your choice. 933249
Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 firstname.lastname@example.org All notices are subject to verification.
December 6, 2013 
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Community News and Notes
Tahoma PTA/PTSA and Maple Valley Grocery Outlet are launching a school rewards program that dedicates 5 percent of purchases each month to the shopper’s school of choice. Reward cards are being distributed at all Tahoma schools by PTA/PTSA but shoppers can simply tell a Grocery Outlet clerk to which school they want the funds designated. Grocery Outlet will keep track of each school’s contributions on a large scoreboard in the store. At the end of the school year, the school with the highest dollar amount will be awarded an additional cash prize. Along with this opportunity, please remember to also signup for eScrip, offered at Safeway and Bartell Drug, to earn cash for your child’s school. Sign up at the store or through PTA/ PTSA.
KENT RESIDENT EARNS SCHOLARSHIP FROM WESTERN WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY Western Washington University student Kristine Farwell, daughter of Russ and Brenda Farwell of Kent, received a $2,250 CBE Investment Management and Scholarship Fund for the 20132014 academic year. The scholarship is to give students a real-life learning experience in the management of investment funds, and to provide endowment for perpetual scholarships for Business and Finance students.
Farwell graduated from Kentlake High School in 2010. She is scheduled to graduate from Western in 2014 with a bachelor’s degree in Economics and Political Science. Farwell is a member of the Honors Program, Western’s honor roll, a Student Economics Association Budget Officer, volunteer at Womencare-Domestic Violence shelter and is currently a receptionist at Dewaard and Bode Appliances. After graduation, she plans to attend law school or pursue a master’s degree in Economics, and pursue a career in international development, sustainability or human rights advocacy. MAPLE VALLEY, BLACK DIAMOND STUDENTS A PART OF YOUTH ADVISORY BOARD Congressman Dave Reichert welcomed his 2013-2014 Youth Advisory Board, including students from Maple Valley and Black Diamond, with a recep-
A Compass and A Guide:
tion at his District Office on Tuesday. The Youth Advisory Board was first formed in 2011 to get input from the young men and women who will be the future leaders of our country. “I am honored to be joined by this group of bright young men and women,” said Reichert. “Today’s youth are very informed and understand that federal policy affects us all, no matter how young or old. Therefore, it is especially important to hear everyone’s opinion. These young people will also one day be in charge of leading this nation, so I believe that encouraging them to get involved now can only be a benefit to this state and this country.” Jayaram Ravi of Black Diamond and Alyssa Stallings of Maple Valley are among the students serving on the Board.
Navigating the Maze of Dementia Teepa Snow Video Series Join us for a special series of video seminars from one of the nation’s premier dementia experts. Teepa Snow trains and consults for healthcare professionals and families privately. She offers audiences an interactive and inspirational approach to how dementia care is viewed, creating a unique and enjoyable experience for all who attend.
September 17 U 2:00 p.m. – “Dementia 360” September 25 U 6:00 p.m. – “Dementia 360”
December 10 U 2:00 p.m.
October 15 U 2:00 p.m. – “Seeing Dementia from the Other Side of the Mirror - Part 1” October 22 U 6:00 p.m. – “Seeing Dementia from the Other Side of the Mirror - Part 1”
“Making Visits Valuable and Positive”
November 12 U 2:00 p.m. – “Seeing Dementia from the Other Side of the Mirror - Part 2” November 19 U 6:00 p.m. – “Seeing Dementia from the Other Side of the Mirror - Part 2”
December 17 U 6:00 p.m. December“Making 10 U 2:00 p.m.Visits – “Making Valuable Visits Valuable and Positive” and Positive” December 17 U 6:00 p.m. – “Making Visits Valuable and Positive”
For more information or to reserve your seat, please call!
Contact and submissions: Kris Hill email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org or 425-432-1209, ext. 5054
253-856-1600 www.ArborVillage.us 24121 116th Avenue SE | Kent, WA 98030
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GROCERY OUTLET REWARDS PROGRAM SUPPORTS TAHOMA SCHOOLS
Annual Seattle Christian School Christmas Bazaar Sat., Dec 7th 9am to 4pm Over 60 vendors with handcrafted and specialty items. Food and baked goods including a cake walk. Proceeds benefit student trips and service projects. 18301 Military Rd S SeaTac, 98188 923001
Check letters & opinion online... covingtonreporter.com | maplevalleyreporter.com
 December 6, 2013
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CHAMBER OF COMMERCE December 2013
27116 167th Pl. SE, Suite 114, Covington, WA 98042 • (253) 631-6117 • firstname.lastname@example.org • www.covingtonchamber.org
Upcoming Events 12/6 12/7 12/11 12/12 12/13 12/17 12/19 12/20 1/10 1/17 2/22
Grand Opening - Sears Showroom Hollydaze Community Tree Lighting Bra Drive & Wine Tasting Luncheon & Holiday Gift Exchange Kentwood Annual Madrigal Feaste Blood Drive - Safeway Business After Hours - Key Bank Blood Drive - MultiCare SSCCLC Legislative Breakfast Hockey Game - Pub Night Annual Dinner Auction More information: www.CovingtonChamber.org.
Thank You Momentum Partners
The MultiCare Covington Emergency Department Lifesaving care right here in our community The 24-hour MultiCare Covington Emergency Department offers familyfocused emergency care that includes: 19 treatment rooms, four of which are designed especially for children Advanced imaging services, including digital x-ray, CT and ultrasound, for faster, more efﬁcient diagnoses Full service emergency care for heart attacks, stroke, and pediatric emergencies with connections to local hospitals for inpatient admissions Trusted emergency room physicians and staff dedicated to providing an exceptional care experience
Where should you go for care? Emergency Department for an illness, injury or other condition that could cause signiﬁcant harm or death without prompt attention. Urgent Care for an illness or injury that does not pose an immediate, serious threat to health or life. Primary Care for a minor illness or injury, chronic illness, or a routine health exam or immunization.
For more information go to multicare.org/covington-ed
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December 6, 2013 
First fundraiser a success for Pull Together at DaVine BY KRIS HILL email@example.com
With the focus on an auction and live music at DaVine in Maple Valley, Pull Togetherâ€™s first fundraising event was a success. Originally the plan was to host a battle of the bands with adult groups rocking out and judged by a group of youth musicians but a variety of circumstances led Megan Sheridan, a Maple Valley resident who recently founded Pull Together, to cancel that element and focus on the silent auction at DaVine Nov. 23. â€œWe had a great night of live music and fundraising,â€? Sheridan wrote in an email interview. â€œThe community stepped up
Community News and Notes BE READY FOR ICY AND SNOWY ROADS | KENT FIRE DEPARTMENT This weekâ€™s drop in temperature is a reminder to everyone to take precautions both
with amazing auction items that helped raise money for tuition assistance at (Daceâ€™s Rock â€˜nâ€™ More) and support youth programs at the Greater Maple Valley Community Center.â€? She was particularly pleased by the turnout by members of the Maple Valley City Council, Black Diamond officials and members of the Greater Maple Valley-Black Diamond Chamber of Commerce. Sheridan formed Pull Together in an effort to support social, economic and cultural programs in Maple Valley to bring to bear all the resources in the community in order to focus them on making it a better place to live, work, shop and play. It made sense to Sheridan to partner
at home and while traveling. Temperatures are expected to top out in the low 30s and be as cold as 22 degrees at night in the Seattle Metro area. At home: â€˘ Insulate exposed pipes and faucets to avoid costly damage once the pipes thaw. â€˘ Check gas-powered generators and ensure they are in working order with
enough fuel. â€˘ Have salt or other de-icing material ready for drive/ walkways. â€˘ Clean out gutters. Clogged gutters can cause ice dams and costly damage. Use ladders with caution and consider professional help. â€˘ Store gasoline in approved containers only â€˘ Have heating appliances professionally serviced.
with Dace Anderson and Arielle Young, who run Rock â€˜nâ€™ More, a nonprofit music school with locations in Maple Valley and Redmond. As Sheridan works to gain nonprofit, tax exempt status for Pull Together, Rock â€˜nâ€™ More can support her efforts, while the new organization can raise money to support programs for youth in the community. Sheridan wrote that she is coordinating with Pull Togetherâ€™s board of directors to determine the next steps on the heels of the fundraiser. â€œWe are working to decide how to make the biggest impact with the money raised combined with community help,â€? she wrote. â€œWe are working on our next
â€˘ Make sure you have working smoke and carbon monoxide alarm. Change the batteries and vacuum them to remove dust â€˘ Check on infirmed or elderly acquaintances regularly When traveling: â€˘ Have an emergency kit in the trunk that includes: flashlights, flares, battery jumper cables, aid kit, and tire chains â€“ make sure they
fundraisers and project now. We want to make an impact with the youth right here, especially the underprivileged. We want all children to have access to sports, art, music and more, so we will raise money to provide scholarships. This will be our focus for 2014.â€?
For more information about Pull Together, contact Sheridan at firstname.lastname@example.org. Reach Assistant Editor Kris Hill at khill@ maplevalleyreporter.com or 425-4321209 ext. 5054. To comment on this story go to www.maplevalleyreporter. com.
are the correct size and that you know how to install them â€˘ Check the spare tire and make sure it is ready. â€˘ Service vehicle including: anti-freeze in radiator, belts and hoses, windshield wipers and wiper fluid â€˘ Keep your fuel tank at least half-full. â€˘ Have a comfort kit that includes warm clothing,
food, water, entertainment for kids â€˘ Keep your cell phone charged and have a 12v charger for the car. â€˘ Always notify others of your planned route and arrival time. â€˘ Check weather reports and for airport delays before leaving your home.
Choose a health plan that offers the regionâ€™s leading hospitals, clinics and providers. 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 costsâ€”from mammograms to annual check-upsâ€”are covered when provided by MultiCare. BridgeSpan and MultiCare offer you outstanding customer service, online tools and much more. So when youâ€™re shopping for health plans on the Washington Health Plan Finder, choose BridgeSpan Health.
For questions about health plans and enrollment, please call or visit multicare.org/healthreform or 1.800.613.4133 A not-for-profit community organization
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College lacrosse in MacIlvennie’s future
COVINGTON MAPLE VALLEY
 December 6, 2013
TAHOMA LACROSSE HIRES JONATHAN LEFFORTS TO COACH JV TEAM
The Tahoma Lacrosse program hired Rutgers lacrosse standout and three-sport New Jersey state champion Jonathan Lefferts as its boys JV coach. At Tahoma, Lefferts will lead the JV team while assisting second-year head coach Brian Johnson, whose varsity squad tied for third in the Division I South Sound Conference last spring finishing the 2013 season with an 8-10-0 record. “I’m excited to be a part of the Tahoma program,” said Lefferts, who was an attackman for the Big East Conference Scarlet Knights from 2010-12 after earning prep state titles in football, swimming and lacrosse at New Jersey’s Moorestown High School. “We’re thrilled to have a coach of Lefferts’ level on board,” said Johnson whose lacrosse program is adding a freshman/sophomore team this spring to accommodate the some 70 student-athletes, mostly from Tahoma High School, that play the sport at the prep level in Covington and Maple Valley.
Maple Valley teen discovered the sport in elementary school and will play at University of Maryland
BY ALEXANDRA BOLTON
For the Reporter
igh school is just the beginning of Colin MacIlvennie’s lacrosse career. MacIlvennie, who lives in Maple Valley, signed a letter of intent to become a Terrapin, and will head to the east coast to join University of Maryland’s Division I men’s lacrosse team. MacIlvennie is a senior at Eastside Catholic High School, where he joined the football team for his final year of high school athletics. It was a “one and done” decision for MacIlvennie, but a timely one. The Crusaders are wrapping up a successful season which will culminate in their second consecutive appearance at the state title game. Whatever the outcome, MacIlvennie will refocus on his true passion and talent, lacrosse, when he travels with the West Coast Starz to a Florida tournament next weekend. The West Coast Starz is a premier club selecting from regional teams like the Seattle Starz, which MacIlvennie also plays for outside of the spring high school season.
Colin MacIlvennie, right, of Maple Valley, plays lacrosse for Eastside Catholic as well as football. MacIlvennie, a senior, signed to play lacrosse at the University of Maryland. He will also play for the Crusaders football team in the state championship game this weekend. Courtesy photo Bored with baseball, MacIlvennie picked up lacrosse in fifth grade. He then made it onto a U15 Team Washington team in eighth grade, which helped him recognize his potential in the sport. Entering high school MacIlvennie gained more confidence, mak-
ing varsity as a freshman. Though lacrosse may not be as popular as other sports in the area, MacIlvennie is proof that the opportunity to develop into a competitive player is still there. “It’s not nearly as big as it is on the East coast, but it’s growing exponentially,”
MacIlvennie said. “It’s really cool to see the growth of the sport throughout the state and see the talent level increase.” MacIlvennie said playing at a high level in college lacrosse does not necessarily require qualities unique to the game.
“You just have to have the dedication to do it, like any other sport,” MacIlvennie said. “You have to be a good teammate, you have to be coachable, and you have to want to get better. Sometimes you don’t really have the determination or [ more LACROSSE page 19 ]
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Potential changes to SPSL 4A North division may be coming BY KRIS HILL AND SHAWN SKAGER email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org
With Auburn School District’s recent declaration that two of its high schools will drop from 4A to 3A in the South Puget Sound League, officials who run the SPSL 4A are considering options. Tahoma, Kentwood and Kentlake — as well as KentMeridian and Kentridge — are all members of the SPSL 4A North, which currently has nine members as does the South division which includes Federal Way and Puyallup. Dave Lutes, the athletic director for the Kent School District, wrote in an email interview that the implications of a potential move of two SPSL 4A North
members to the SPSL 3A, which is much smaller by comparison, are the subject of preliminary discussions among the league’s athletic directors. “First, the final classification numbers won’t be determined until after the second opportunity for schools to declare any opt up intentions with WIAA before Jan. 7,” Lutes wrote. “Any school opting up, drops the lowest 4A into the 3A classification. After Jan. 7 schools will be locked into their enrollment number and corresponding classification.” Lutes explained that what they do know is that Auburn and Auburn Riverside enrollment numbers are in the 3A classification realm and district officials do not plan to request an opt-up
to 4A. Meanwhile, Decatur, Federal Way, Bethel and Kentlake — all members of the SPSL 4A — plan to request to opt up despite numbers that would allow those schools to drop down to 3A which would leave the SPSL 4A with 17 schools, down one from the current total of 18. “Our main discussion is formatting 17 schools into two divisions that maintain multi-high school relationships and maintains a reasonable geographic grouping,” Lutes wrote. “Ten teams to the North — Kent’s, Federal Ways’, Tahoma, Mount Rainier — and seven teams to the South division is being studied respectively for every sport offered to determine the pros and cons of scheduling both division
and non-division opportunities and playoff entry determinations.” Still, Lutes noted, the considerations now are preliminary because it is possible that school officials could change their minds about opting up or dropping down as well as the possibility of other schools currently outside the SPSL 4A requesting membership due to changing circumstances which would affect their specific situations. After the Washington State Interscholastic Activities Association’s reclassification numbers for 2014-2016 two weeks ago, Auburn School District officials told the Auburn Reporter it is likely that Auburn and Auburn Riverside high schools will likely move from the largest school classification for sports to the classification a step below starting in the fall of 2014. The two schools would join Auburn Mountainview which competes in Class 3A.
December 6, 2013 
“We’re preparing to be a 3A district,” Auburn School District Athletic Director Rob Swaim told the Auburn Reporter. “Our goal is to be together, that’s the big piece. We want to have all the schools together and grow those district rivalries.” Preliminary numbers show Auburn and Auburn Riverside’s enrollment at 1,080 and 1,200, respectively. The cutoff enrollment number for each of the state’s six classifications won’t be officially determined until the Jan. 27-28 WIAA executive board meeting. Every two years the WIAA reclassifies the state’s schools, with 66 schools allotted each for the 4A, 3A, 2A and 1A classes, with 63 schools apiece slated the 2B and 1B, this go around. Once classified, schools can choose to opt up to a higher class, which Auburn did in 2010, moving up from the 3A. Each school that opts up bumps the lowest enrollment school in that classification down
to the next classification. Schools have until Jan. 7 to opt up. Once the classifications are finalized, schools have the option to join existing leagues or form new leagues. According to Swaim, that leaves the possibility open for a SPSL 3A league featuring all three Auburn schools, as well as Sumner, Bonney Lake and Enumclaw, among others. “We want to compete with our neighbors Sumner, Enumclaw and Bonney Lake,” Swaim told the Auburn Reporter. “Hopefully, we’ll also be able to play nonleague games still and keep those old rivalries alive also, like the Taylor Trophy (contested annually by Kent-Meridian and Auburn).”
Reach Assistant Editor Kris Hill at khill@ covingtonreporter.com or 425-432-1209 ext. 5054. To comment on this story go to www.covingtonreporter.com.
PUBLIC NOTICES CITY OF BLACK DIAMOND REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS 2015 COMPREHENSIVE PLAN UPDATE The City of Black Diamond seeks responses to its Request for Proposals for its 2015 Comprehensive Plan Update. Proposals are due by 10:00 a.m. on December 30, 2013. Details and the RFP can be found on the City’s website: http://www.ci. blackdiamond.wa.us under Public Notices on the homepage. Questions: contact Stacey Welsh, Community Development Director, at email@example.com. wa.us. No phone calls. Published in Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter on December 6, 2013. #933556. City of Black Diamond 5HTXHVWIRU4XDOL¿FDWLRQV City Attorney Services The City of Black Diamond invites interested individuals or ¿UPV WR VXEPLW TXDOL¿FDWLRQV IRU contracted City Attorney services. Proposals are due at City Hall by 4:00 p.m. on December 20, 2013. Details and the RFQ can be found on the City’s website http://www.ci.blackdiamond.wa. us under Public Notices on the homepage. Please direct questions to Mark Hoppen at firstname.lastname@example.org. us. Published in Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter on December 6, 2013.#933586. CITY OF BLACK DIAMOND DESIGNATED OFFICIAL DECISION MPD SITE PLAN AMENDMENT FILE NO.: PLN13-0010 APPLICATION INFORMATION: Applicant/Owner: BD Village Partners, LP & BD Lawson Partners, LP 10220 NE Points Drive Suite 310 Kirkland WA 98033 Project Name: Lawson Hills MPD Development Parcel L3 MPD Site Plan Amendment Project Description: MPD Site
Plan Amendment to adjust the residential density of Lawson Hills MPD Development Parcel L3 down one category from MPD-H to MPD-M. Location: Lawson Hills MPD Development Parcel L3 DECISION: This MPD Site Plan Amendment (PLN13-0010) is approved by the Designated 2I¿FLDO VXEMHFW WR WKH IROORZLQJ condition: 1. The applicant must submit a request to amend the Lawson Hills Development Agreement Table 4-1 and Exhibit U to complete the MPD Site Plan Amendment. Approved this 6th day of December, 2013 Stacey Welsh, Community Development Director/DesignatHG2I¿FLDO APPEAL: As per Black Diamond Municipal Code, Section 18.08.210, within fourteen calendar days following a Type 2 decision, any aggrieved party of record may appeal the decision to the Hearing Examiner. The appeal shall be accomplished by ¿OLQJ RI D ZULWWHQ UHTXHVW ZLWK the Community Development Director, together with payment of applicable fees. The notice of DSSHDO VKDOO EULHÀ\ VSHFLI\ WKH issues of the appeal. Decisions not timely appealed are deemed ¿QDODQGFRQFOXVLYH The full document is available for review on the City’s website under Public Notices. Published in Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter on December 6, 2013. #933574 CITY OF BLACK DIAMOND DESIGNATED OFFICIAL DECISION MPD SITE PLAN AMENDMENT FILE NO.: PLN13-0009 APPLICATION INFORMATION: Applicant/Owner: BD Village Partners, LP 10220 NE Points Drive Suite 310 Kirkland WA 98033 Project Name: The Villages
MPD Development Parcel V28 MPD Site Plan Amendment Project Description: MPD Site Plan Amendment to adjust the residential density of The Villages MPD Development Parcel V28 down one category from MPD-M to MPD-L. Location: The Villages MPD Development Parcel V28 DECISION: This MPD Site Plan Amendment (PLN13-0009) is approved by the Designated 2I¿FLDO VXEMHFW WR WKH IROORZLQJ condition: 1. The applicant must submit a request to amend The Villages Development Agreement Table 4-1 and Exhibit U to complete the MPD Site Plan Amendment. Approved this 6th day of December, 2013 Stacey Welsh, Community Development Director/DesignatHG2I¿FLDO APPEAL: As per Black Diamond Municipal Code, Section 18.08.210, within fourteen calendar days following a Type 2 decision, any aggrieved party of record may appeal the decision to the Hearing Examiner. The appeal shall be accomplished by ¿OLQJ RI D ZULWWHQ UHTXHVW ZLWK the Community Development Director, together with payment of applicable fees. The notice of DSSHDO VKDOO EULHÀ\ VSHFLI\ WKH issues of the appeal. Decisions not timely appealed are deemed ¿QDODQGFRQFOXVLYH The full document is available for review on the City’s website under Public Notices. Published in Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter on December 6, 2013. #933577. CITY OF BLACK DIAMOND NOTICE OF APPLICATION PRELIMINARY PLAT Notice Released: December 6, 2013 The City of Black Diamond has received the following application that may be of interest to you. The application and any related documents are available
for public review during normal business hours at the City of Black Diamond, 24301 Roberts Drive, Black Diamond, WA. For additional information, please contact the Community Development Department at 360-886-5700. Project Name: The Villages MPD Phase 2 Plat C Preliminary Plat Application Date: November 8, 2013 Complete Application Date: December 3, 2013 Application Number: PLN13-0027 Name of Applicant: BD Village Partners, 10220 NE Points Drive Suite 120, Kirkland, WA 98033 Project Description: Subdivision of approx. 136 acres within The Villages Master Planned Development (MPD) into 203 lots and 5 future development tracts. Twenty additional tracts are proposed for utility, access, parks and open space uses and sensitive areas. The 203 lots are detached single family alley and front loaded lots. The project includes street and utility improvements in order to serve the plat and associated site preparation and grading. Location: South of Roberts Drive and SE of The Villages MPD Phase 1A Preliminary Plat, generally within the SE 1/4 and portions of the SW 1/4 of Section 15, Township 21 North, Range 6 East and limited areas of the NW 1/4 of Section 22. Tax parcels: 1521069108, 1521069096 and 2221069004. Environmental Documents: A SEPA checklist and supporting VWXGLHV ZHUH ¿OHG ZLWK WKH DSSOL cation. The City anticipates adopting the Final Environmental Impact Statement (FEIS) for The Villages MPD, dated December 11, 2009, for purposes of SEPA compliance. This document is currently subject to an appeal with the Court of Appeals. Requested Approvals: Preliminary Plat approval
Staff Contact: Stacey Welsh, Community Development Director, City of Black Diamond, 360-886-5700 You are invited to express comments, request a copy of the decision when it becomes available, and be made aware of any appeal rights. Written comments may be submitted to the Community Development Department, at the address noted above. INITIAL COMMENTS RELATED TO THIS APPLICATION ARE REQUESTED BY 5:00 P.M. ON DECEMBER 20, 2013.
There will be more opportunities to comment on this proposal, as a public hearing before the City of Black Diamond Hearing Examiner is required for a Preliminary Plat. Once scheduled, a separate Notice of Public Hearing will be mailed. Published in Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter on December 6, 2013. #933782.
CITY OF COVINGTON NOTICES ORDINANCE NO. 11-13 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF COVINGTON, KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON, ADOPTING THE REGULAR PROPERTY TAX LEVY FOR 2013 FOR COLLECTION IN 2014. ORDINANCE NO. 12-13 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF COVINGTON, KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON, SPECIFICALLY AUTHORIZING A PROPERTY TAX INCREASE IN TERMS OF BOTH DOLLARS AND PERCENTAGES AS PURSUANT TO RCW 84.55.120. ORDINANCE NO. 13-13 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF COVINGTON, KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON, AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 8-97 TO REVISE THE SALARIES OF THE MAYOR AND COUNCILMEMBERS; ESTABLISHING A COMPENSATION IMPLEMENTATION DATE; AND ESTABLISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. Passed by the City Council of Covington, Washington, at the City Council meeting of November 26, 2013 to take effect five days after publication. Published in the Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter on December 6, 2013. #933563.
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We are proud to recognize the following people for High Achievement in November 2013.
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Health Care Employment
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Calvin Gligorea TOP PRODUCER & TOP LISTER
Robbyn Adelsman TOP PRODUCER
Cindy Lucas TOP PRODUCER
Rhonda Ingalls TOP PRODUCER
Philip Baskaron TOP PRODUCER
Lorelei Windhorn TOP PRODUCER
Julie Horton TOP PRODUCER
Elizabeth Waloweek TOP PRODUCER
Jennifer Gilbert-Smith TOP PRODUCER
Sandy Sargent TOP PRODUCER
Larry Davis TOP PRODUCER
Natalie Duran TOP PRODUCER
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December 6, 2013 
League meets start this week for boys swim BY KATHERINE SMITH email@example.com
Boys swim and dive season kicks off with the first dual meets this week for Tahoma, Kentwood and Kentlake in the South Puget Sound League North. Kentwood, which went 6-2 in dual meets last year, will start off the season against Thomas Jefferson at the Conqueror’s home pool at Kent-Meridian High School. “We want to swim smarter, right?” returning coach Sharon Wright asked the swimmers as they worked on starts, turns and finishes during a practice last week. Key returners for the Conquerors this year are Kevin Molloy, Brian Wright, Logan Stoick, Dane Turnbull, Andrew Stone, Cole Hendricks, Nick Creasia, Sean Sturtevant, Blake Rizzo, Billy Thompson, Edward Quintos, and Steven Kroll. Top newcomers for the Conks include Andrew Portin, Connor Chinn, Rylan Hislop, and Liam Hauck. Senior Stoick said that one of his goals for this season is to break the 200 freestyle relay school record.
[ LACROSSE from page 12] motivation to get better, but you just always have to want to get better.” MacIlvennie had a number of college lacrosse programs to decide between includinging Ohio State University, Penn State, and University of North
Brian Wright, also a senior, said that one of the team’s greatest strengths is its depth. “We’re older, more experienced,” said Molloy, who is a senior. “We’re excited for the season to start.” Stone, also a senior, said he is looking forward to the Tahoma and Kentridge meets the most. “Kentridge has always beaten us in the past,” Stone said. “We have the potential to be really good, it would be awesome if we could beat them.” Over at Tahoma returning coach Stephen Magee and the Bears were preparing for their first meet this week against Auburn on Thursday. “We have a number of strong seniors this season,” Magee said. “We have great depth this year.” Last year, Magee’s first as the Tahoma boys coach, the team went 4-4 in the league. Captains for the Bears this season are seniors Tyler Rink, Riley Hayjek, Paul Sweeney and Nick Lawson. The captains agreed that their team goal
Carolina at Chapel Hill, but committed to Maryland as a sophomore. “It was a tough decision, but I really feel comfortable with my decision,” said MacIlvennie, citing a good business program among supporting reasons for his choice. He recently signed his
letter of intent and will receive a partial scholarship. “The coaches at Maryland are so great. They’re like the best guys I’ve ever met,” MacIlvennie said. “The program is really traditional, and they have always been a top notch team. I’ve always really dreamt of playing with
for the season is to improve their record and have more wins then losses this season. Rink added getting swimmers qualified for the state championship meet to his goals. “We’ve become a closer team than in years past,” Lawson said of the Bear’s strengths this season. Lawson added that his teammates’ enthusiasm and willingness to work hard is another strength of the team. “They’re all willing to give it their all,” Lawson said. Hayjek said he’s looking forward to competing against Kentridge and the rivalry with friends who swim for the Chargers. “It’s always fun swimming against them,” Hayjek said. The Kentlake Falcons have a new head coach, Jim Tanasse, this year. While new to coaching at Kentlake, Tanasse has been involved in the swimming community for 14 years. Last season the team went 3-5 in league dual meets and started off this season with a meet against Kentridge on Thursday.
them.” Since his recruitment, MacIlvennie had plenty of time to become familiar with the coastal transition, especially since he already has family in upstate New York. “There is a big difference between west coast and east coast lacrosse, but I go back
This year, Tanasse said, is about rebuilding the team and creating a strong base. Top returners this year for Kentlake are Jalen Koon, Evan Eidal and Quentin Knox. Falcon newcomers to watch include Patrick Knox, Colin Bryant, Elias Knobloch, Alex Phillips, Ethan Walker and Justin Woo. The team is growing already, Tanasse said, as nine swimmers showed up for the first team meeting but now he’s up to 24 swimmers in the water and four divers. “For us, it’s definitely a rebuilding year,” Tanasse said. “Definitely very hopeful as we look toward state.” Senior Dustin Castle, who swims and dives, said that the team has, “a lot of untapped talent.” In the same vein, Eidal said he is looking forward to seeing the team grow. “The effort of everyone is really there,” Eidal said. Junior Travis Betts said that the large freshman class, and all the new swimmers, will be a big boost to the team. “It’s the new ones that will get us through,” Betts said.
there and play with all the east coast guys every year, every summer and every fall, so I’ve kind of grown accustomed to how they play,” MacIlvennie said. “I don’t think it will be too big of a change, but I’m excited. I’m excited to see what happens. I’ve always wanted to do something big with
my life athletically and academically, and I succeeded with Maryland.”
Alexandra Bolton is a 2009 Kentlake High graduate. Reach her at editor@covingtonreporter. com. To comment on this story go to www.covingtonreporter.com.
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Food banks get bounty from Soos Creek Botanical Garden BY SUE SIMONICH For the Reporter
Staff at community food banks in Maple Valley and Auburn were pleasantly surprised with the increased volume of summer and fall produce donated by the Soos Creek Botanical Garden. In the second year of the project, Trish Bottorff and
her hearty group of volunteers planned and executed the plot, raising organically grown produce throughout the summer months. At the close of the 2013 growing season, the SCBG vegetable garden provided nearly 950 pounds of produce. Judicious use of raised beds, proper cultivation techniques and plenty of pride in their work,
helped volunteers reach their goals. Plans are already in the works for next year, when they will try their hand at growing kiwis. SCBG’s 22-acre display garden is a relatively new attraction in southeast King County, located a short drive from Maple Valley and Covington. Opening in July of 2011, an enthu-
coming soon to maple valley
siastic group of volunteers have mounted many on-site activities geared toward community service and education. SCBG is always looking for new hands and talent to help with various projects throughout the garden. The nonprofit is a great place for volunteers to learn new techniques, make friends and give back to the com-
munity. The garden closed in late November, but will reopen in March. Volunteers work behind the scenes throughout the year. Watch for the spring plant sale slated for the end of May or early June. Soos Creek Botanical Garden, at 29308 132nd Avenue S.E. on Lea Hill in Auburn, is dedicated
to promoting the enjoyment, understanding and conservation of plants and the natural world along with the community’s local history through education, research and stewardship.
For more information on programs and volunteering, visit sooscreekbotanicalgarden.org or Facebook.
5n0th 2 2 $ r mo pe
let yourself go
Experience the Stellar Life at Farrington Court! Now accepting reservations for new move-in’s. Reserve your apartment today and enjoy 2 years of savings! There are many things in life that are uncertain, but if you choose Farrington Court Senior Living Community, that’s paying the same rate for the next 2 years! Call for a tour today and really experience the stellar life!
Upcoming events! It’s FREE and You’re Invited!
Saturday, December 7th, 11:00AM-3:00PM “Farrington Court’s Holiday Bazaar” Looking for that unique gift for that special someone? Come join us for that perfect find! FREE shuttle service from the Kent Senior Center. SPECIAL PRE-BOOK OFFER
Please call for details on all house events. All RSVP’s must be done 24 hours prior to event. We look forward to having you!
55-MINUTE MASSAGE SESSION
Must book appointment by December 14th. Valid for Sessions through 1/15/14
Tours Daily, Call Now! 253.852.2737
24061 Southeast 264th Street Suite M200
516 Kenosia Avenue Kent, WA 98030
Maple Valley, WA 98038
Published on Dec 4, 2013