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INSIDE | Man pleads not guilty to theft charge from woman he met online [3]

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FRIDAY, JANUARY 24, 2014

City seeks applicants to fill vacant council position BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

The Kent City Council posted a help wanted sign on Wednesday to fill a vacant council position. Ken Sharp’s sudden resignation Jan. 16 because of pending firstdegree theft charges against him

after only two weeks in office left the seven-member council one person short. Council President Dana Ralph announced the plan to find a replacement at Tuesday’s regular meeting. The council will pick the replacement. People who have lived in Kent

for at least one year and are registered voters can apply up to 5 p.m. Friday, Feb. 7, online at the city website kentwa.gov or email applications to cityclerk@kentwa. gov. Applicants should submit a resume and a cover letter about why they want to serve on the council. The part-time position

pays $13,752 per year. The council will have a special meeting at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 11 to review the applications and decide who they want to interview as finalists. The council will have another special meeting at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 25 to interview the finalists and then meet in execu-

INSIDE: More on Ken Sharp’s resignation, page 4

tive session before voting on who shall be appointed. “We encourage anyone that is [ more COUNCIL page 4 ]

State PDC probes complaint on Stober BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

The state Public Disclosure Commission (PDC) is investigating a complaint that Bailey Stober failed to file expense reports during his campaign against Ken Sharp for the Kent City Council. Stober lost the November race to Sharp, Stober who last week resigned from the council because of pending first-degree theft charges against him. Stober has said he plans to apply for the vacant seat. The council will pick Sharp’s replacement. “Yes, there is an investigation underway,” said Lori Anderson, PDC communications officer, in a Tuesday email. “It will likely be a couple of months before there is any progress to report.” [ more STOBER page 4 ]

BLUE AND TRUE

story, more photos online… kentreporter.com

Charter school bid receives support BY ROSS COYLE rcoyle@kentreporter.com

Kent-Meridian High School teacher Patrick Campbell sported his Russell Wilson jersey last Friday afternoon in preparation for the Seattle Seahawks’ Super Bowl-clinching win over San Francisco last Sunday. Blue Friday isn’t limited to Seattle. Seahawks fans are showing their colors throughout Kent, from barbershops to high schools, banks to businesses. ROSS COYLE, Kent Reporter

The Excel Public Charter School received a largely positive reception at the Washington Commission on

Charter Schools’ open forum Jan. 15. Excel presented its charter school plan alongside two other charters, Coral Academy and Cedar River Academy. During the discussion section of the presentation, [ more CHARTER page 5 ]

Singer-songwriter reaches for the stars BY ROSS COYLE

Kent’s Tess Henley has won $35,000 through her piano playing and singing, and is gunning for a third prize pack at the Guitar Center SingerSongwriter competition in Los Angeles. ROSS COYLE, Kent Reporter

rcoyle@kentreporter.com

To say the music business is in Tess Henley’s blood would be an understatement. Her mother sang in a soul band and her brother is an award winning guitarist. Her sister helps manage her music business and her father looks for other ways to monetize her music. “Music was always around the

house,” she said while relaxing in her family home, a secluded house in the Kent-Covington area. “It was a natural progression that we started learning how to play more pop contemporary music and the music that we wanted to actually play instead of classical.” Henley has made $35,000 from winning two music competitions, and now the young singer-

songwriter has her eyes set on a third: the Guitar Center SingerSongwriter Competition with a hefty reward of $25,000 and an album recording deal among other prizes. “It’s a blessing for someone like me as an independent artist for opportunities like this,” said Henley, whose brother competed [ more HENLEY page 5 ]


[2] January 24, 2014

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Cedar Heights hosts spelling bee

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The Rotary Club of Kent recently honored two Kent-Meridian High School students. Celena Flores, an honor roll student, is taking International Baccalaureate classes. One teacher said: “In digital design, Celena has an excellent work ethic … she is a very talented artist.” Jacob Gambill excels in auto, wood shop and welding classes. He was involved with the creation of a sign made for the district office in wood shop. “Jacob has proven to be a valuable asset to me in the wood shop,” Jacob’s instructor said. “He is a hard worker and follows direction well. Jacob is a great student to have in class and is eager to work and share his knowledge with his fellow classmates.” stead, N.Y.). Kecherson is majoring in mechanical engineering. … Incoming Pacific Lutheran University students Haley Higgins, from Kentwood

High School, and Erika Sweet, from Kentridge, each has been awarded a President’s Scholarship worth $22,000 a year.

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There is no cost to participate, but students must The Cedar Heights Midregister in advance. Regdle School PTSA is sponistration deadline is Feb. soring its second annual 25, and is limited to spelling bee contest the first 65 students on Saturday, March from each grade. SCHOOL 1 at the school, Additional infor19640 SE 272nd St., mation including in Covington. spelling bee rules The bee is open to and practice word fourth-, fifth- and sixthlists can be found at www. graders. cedarheightsptsa.org. The winner will advance to the regional spelling Elsewhere bee in Seattle on March Amalia Vacca was awarded a 23. The overall first-, sec$1,500 Norma C. Fuentes and Gary M. ond- and third-place winKirk Undergraduate Research Award ners will receive a prize. at Washington State University. Vacca There will not be grade graduated from Kentridge High School level winners. The bee is in 1992 and plans to graduate from being run in compliance WSU with a bachelor’s degree in digital technology and culture. …Kent's with Scripps National Loc Nguyen (philosophy) made the Spelling Bee Rules. fall dean's list at the University of St. Registration begins at Thomas-Houston. … 8:15 a.m. with the contest Emily Sanford has been named beginning at 9. The finals to the dean’s list of Macalester College begin at 10:15. (St. Paul, Minn.) for fall semester. A Teachers are invited to graduate of Kentridge Senior High volunteer as judges. School, Sanford was a first-year at The event is a fundraiser Macalester last fall. … Emily Kechfor Cedar Heights. Money erson, a 2013 Kentridge graduate, raised helps support our made the provost-dean's list for fall Language Arts programs. semester at Hofstra University (HempREPORTER STAFF

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Dating site thief says he wasn’t in it just for the money

LOCAL

KENT

January 24, 2014 [3]

BY STEVE HUNTER

shunter@kentreporter.com

A 24-year-old Kent man pleaded not guilty to a first-degree theft charge for reportedly taking $8,500 in cash from a woman he met through an online dating service. Efrem Addisu Menegesha entered the not guilty plea Jan. 14 in King County Superior Court, according to the King County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office. He is scheduled to return to court Jan. 28 when a trial date could be set or attorneys could ask for more time to prepare the case. Menegesha allegedly set up a Bellevue woman he met through an online dating service to steal cash from her for a trip to Las Vegas and a move

to Florida. King County prosecutors charged Menegesha on Dec. 31 with first-degree theft for reportedly taking $8,500 from the woman in September after the two had dated throughout the summer and planned to move to Florida, according to charging papers.. The woman told Bellevue Police she met a man named Josh on the dating website PlentyOfFish.com. They saw each other about every other day last summer. Near the end of summer, he told her he was going to sell his car and use the proceeds for a trip to Las Vegas and then move back to Florida. They discussed going together and on Sept. 6 the woman said she withdrew all of her savings

and gave notice to her employer. The evening of Sept. 6 Menegesha reportedly came to the woman’s apartment and took the cash out of her purse when she visited with her female roommate outside. Menegesha then left the apartment. The woman had told Menegesha she would pay her way to Florida and Las Vegas. She texted him Sept. 6 that she had withdrawn the money. She told police she was embarrassed about the incident and that she fell for the man. The woman told police she had a Styrofoam cup that the man had touched at their dinner on Sept. 6. Police ran the cup for prints and got a print that matched Menegesha. Kent Police had arrested the man in 2011 after a traffic violation for possession of a marijuana pipe.

Kent Fire Department RFA swears in board member; presents annual awards REPORTER STAFF

MAYOR TO GIVE STATE OF THE CITY SPEECH Kent Mayor Suzette Cooke will give her annual State of the City speech on Wednesday, Feb. 5 at the ShoWare Center. Cooke’s talk will highlight the Kent Chamber of Commerce membership luncheon that runs from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. The cost of the lunch is $25 at the door for Chamber members and $30 for guests. Member who register early can get in for $20. Voters elected Cooke in November to her third four-year term.

KENT PILOT OF CRASHED PLANE IN HARBORVIEW The Kent pilot of a small plane that crashed in a Poulsbo field on Monday remained Tuesday in critical condition. The pilot, a 70-year-old Kent man, was airlifted to Harborview Medical Center in Seattle within hours after his 1946 Ercoupe 415-C crashed in a clearcut field off of Noll Road in Poulsbo. He was reported as in critical condition and in the intensive care unit at Harborview on Tuesday.

CALL OF DUTY High school students help pick up trash on Martin Luther King, Jr. Day of Service, a volunteer project headed by city of Kent programs manager Victoria Andrews. Eighty-six

volunteers from the community met at the Lions Skate Park on Smith Street on Monday, then went to work to collect litter along the Interurban Trail. ROSS COYLE, Kent Reporter

The Kent Fire Department Regional Fire Authority’s newest Fire District 37 commissioner and board member was sworn in at A Jan. 15 meeting. Harry George Sr. joins the Kent Fire Department RFA after being elected last fall. He replaces Pat Riordan, who retired at the end of 2013 after many years of dedication to the community. In addition to the swearing in of George, several annual awards were presented. • Officer of the Year – Capt. Chris Martin • Firefighter of the Year – Brian Schoonhoven • Employee of the Year – Bill Johnson • Distinguished Service – Firefighter Kevin O’Keefe Kent Fire Department RFA board meetings are at 5:30 p.m. the first and third Wednesday of each month. All meetings are open to the public. Unless otherwise noted, meetings are at Fire Station 78, 17820 SE 256th St., in Covington. For meeting details, go to www.kentfirerfa. org.

Marijuana: state AG rules that cities and counties can ban the bud BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Washington cities and counties can ban recreational marijuana businesses from operating in their jurisdictions, according to a formal State Attorney General’s Opinion. Kent and other cities have banned recreational marijuana businesses. Voters in 2012 approved Initiative 502 to legalize the possession and sale of marijuana in the state. “Under Washington law, there is a strong

presumption against finding that state law preempts local ordinances,” Attorney General Bob Ferguson said in a statement released Jan. 9. “Although Initiative 502 establishes a licensing and regulatory system for marijuana producers, processors, and retailers in Washington State, it includes no clear indication that it was intended to preempt local authority to regulate such businesses. We therefore conclude that I-502 left in place the normal powers of local governments to regulate within their jurisdictions.” Ferguson issued the response after a request

from the state Liquor Control Board Chair Sharon Foster for a ruling. The liquor board will issue licenses later this year for retail, producer and processing businesses. Ferguson said that while I-502’s drafters could have structured the initiative to require local governments to accept marijuana businesses, they did not do so. If the Legislature wants to change that, it can amend the law. [ more MARIJUANA page 5 ]

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[4] January 24, 2014

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Stober said he just found out Tuesday about the investigation, which was launched this month by the PDC. “This investigation has been spearheaded by political motivation and partisan politics,” Stober said in an email. “My correspondence with the PDC throughout the campaign has been documented and will be used. I have absolutely nothing to hide. We had technical issues that we were unable to resolve.” Stober raised $7,055 for his campaign but didn’t file an expenditures report, according to the PDC website. State law requires monthly reports during a campaign and a final report in December after a November election. “Once the staff finishes the investigation, the complaint will be dismissed or staff will file charges so that a hearing can be held,” Anderson said.

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seek the council’s appointment to Sharp’s vacant seat. The council plans to pick a replacement Feb. 25 after an application and interview process of people interested in the position. “This doesn’t impact my ability to serve the residents of Kent if chosen by the city council to serve,” Stober said. “I look forward to applying for the appointment and going through the process along with other Kent citizens and will honor the council’s decision.” Kent resident Don Mason filed the complaint on Nov. 27 against Stober. The complaint also includes allegations that Stober failed to file complete reports in 2011 when he lost a city council race to Deborah Ranniger. “Mr. Stober demonstrated he is well spoken, intelligent and well connected and his prior campaign experience,” Mason wrote in the complaint. “Yet, for whatever reason he greatly failed to follow the intent and the established rules in public disclosure in his 2013 campaign with one exception of filing C3 reports.” Candidates file C3 reports to document money donated to their campaigns. The expense forms are known as C4 reports. Stober served as his own treasurer, according to C3 reports about donations to his campaign.

Sharp resigns from City Council because of pending theft charges Ken Sharp has resigned from the Kent City Council just two weeks into his first term because of what he said were “pending legal issues I fear will become too distracting for my fellow council members, for the mayor and for city staff.” The 66-year-old Sharp won the November election and took an oath of office Jan. 7 under the shadow of looming first-degree theft charges. The city of Kent announced Sharp’s resignation Jan. 16 in a media release. Sharp attended his first and only council meeting on Jan. 7. Despite the theft charges, voters elected Sharp in November to a four-year term. He faces seven counts of first-degree theft for reportedly stealing $297,500 from his 93-year-old mother’s bank account and putting the money into his account. If convicted as charged, Sharp faces a prison sentence of 22 to 29 months. If convicted, he would have been forced to give up his council seat. Sharp pleaded not guilty to the charges Aug. 29. The five specific complaints filed by Mason include: • Failure to have timely and complete C4 reporting for the 2011 campaign. Mason alleges Stober failed to have a final C4 filing indicating what he did with his campaign balance of $3,231. • Failure to have any C4 reporting for the 2013 cam-

[ COUNCIL from page 1 ] interested to apply,” Ralph said. “This is a unique position. It’s filling a fairly long term because of how quickly the resignation occurred. It does present a unique opportunity for people who want to become involved in this process.” Ralph said applicants should include relevant experience such as work with civic, professional or volunteer organizations as well as city

954970

At a hearing, the PDC can dismiss the complaint or find a violation and determine what the penalty should be, Anderson said. The commission can level a fine up to $10,000, but fines can be as small as $100 to $200. “Hard to guess how much penalty might be assessed,” Anderson said. “Again, there may be no penalty. It just depends on how the investigation goes.” Stober said he has spoken to a PDC investigator and plans to cooperate to the fullest extent possible. “I must be afforded due process and as a result these investigations are often resolved and dismissed,” Stober said. “This isn’t the first time a candidate in Kent has had to respond to one of these investigations and I don’t anticipate it’ll be the last. This is a civil investigation not criminal and often the result of discipline is a monetary fine.” Despite the investigation, Stober said he still plans to

[ STOBER from page 1 ]

The Kent businessman is scheduled to return to King County Superior Court on Feb. 19 for a hearing, where a trial date could be set or attorneys can ask the judge for more time to prepare the case. Sharp told city officials he was disturbed his personal legal challenges are continuing to take away the focus of the good work by city staff, the mayor’s office and council. Sharp released this statement: “When I decided to run for the Kent City Council I did so with only the best intentions,” Sharp said. “I have never been a political person, preferring instead to work behind the limelight. I can honestly state that I entered the race for City Council with only the best of intentions believing it was a continuation of my service to the city of Kent. “The past six months have been the most agonizing and difficult time in my life. But it was my choice to continue with the election. Still, pending legal issues I fear will become too distracting for my fellow council members, for the mayor and for city staff. As a result, and with deep regret, I have decided that it is best for me and for the city of Kent that I resign my position on the Kent City Council.” – Steve Hunter

paign including all items required on a C4, Form A and any other reporting documents dealing with inkind contributions or loans. Mason notes that Stober’s campaign had activities that require expenditures, including the use of campaign signs posted throughout the city before the primary and general elections; the use of automated phone calling to

boards or commissions. The term of the person appointed to the position will begin immediately and end when the November 2015 election is certified. The person appointed is eligible to run for the position in 2015. The council is following the same format used to appoint Jamie (Danielson) Perry in 2008 after Councilman Bob O’Brien died in office from cancer. Fifteen residents applied for the position and seven were interviewed.

voters in the primary and general elections; and the use of a campaign website. • Failure to have campaign records available at the address specified in filed C1 report when requested and the request acknowledge by the candidate.

more story online… kentreporter.com

So far, Bailey Stober, Debbie Raplee and Wade Schwartz have announced plans to apply for the vacancy. Stober lost to Sharp in November and is under investigation by the state Public Disclosure Commission for failing to file expense reports during his campaign. Raplee was a last-minute write-in candidate against Sharp and Stober. She served eight years on the council before losing to Bill Boyce in the 2011 election. Schwartz lost to Jim Berrios in the other council race in November.


several detractors questioned whether the schools’ ambitious goals would be practical or necessary within the district. The complaints centered on whether the schools ambitious plans – longer school days and more days in the year, a non-expulsion policy for failing students – would be practical when implemented. “I know that I work 10hour days most days as a teacher, I don’t know how they’re gonna do it,” said Becca Ritchie, who works for the Renton School District. “By the time 2:30 rolls around, they are tired, they are excited about what

[ HENLEY from page 1 ] in the contest last year. The 26-year-old Kentlake High graduate knows firsthand how expensive the music industry can be, she sunk almost $60,000 into the production of her second album. “They’re really lifesavers to me,” she said, “because everything just costs so much in the music industry as an independent artist.” Her inspiration comes largely from personal experience. Her first album centered on memories of her first relationship, which she developed in high school, while her second focused on personal experiences from college. But she always tries to make sure that — while personal in content — the themes relate to a wide audience. “I really strive to write music that lasts, and music that will test of time, that will still be relevant in 20 years,” she said. “And I try to write music that is emotionally moving in one way or another. I try to write songs that people can relate to, because I’ve seen the impact music has had on me.” Henley learned piano

[ MARIJUANA from page 3 ] “Local governments have broad authority to regulate within their jurisdictions, and nothing in I-502 limits that authority with respect to licensed marijuana businesses,” Ferguson said. Foster, the liquor board chairwoman, issued a statement in response to Ferguson’s opinion. “The legal opinion will be a disappointment to the majority of Washington’s voters who approved Initiative 502. We’re not yet sure how this opinion will change the

they’ve learned, but they also just want to go home and veg. You’re gonna put those kids in a 10-hour day situation – high teacher burnout – those are the concerns.” Ritchie also mentioned that the charter schools have a checkered history, pointing to the Kipp Charter School program as an example. Kentlake High social studies teacher Theresa Turner chimed in, saying that Excel would pull resources away from districts that could be used to improve public school programs. “We’re trying to get librarians, we’re trying to get counselors, we’re trying to get fifth-grade music

put back into our elementary schools, and its really important that we do that,” Turner said. “We’re providing quality education for our students, and the problem is that this takes away from the public schools.” Adel Sefrioui, heading Excel’s efforts to open in Kent, believed the forum was very successful in for publicizing Excel’s plan and showing the commission how much community support the school had attracted. “I think the forum went really well,” Sefrioui said. “I think there was a tremendous display of support. Thirteen of the 15 speakers spoke in support of our program, including parents and teachers from the

union.” One such supporter was parent Katie Elliott, who lives in Kent and has children in the district. “Adel explained his initial concerns with charter schools, and how they were going to override those concerns,” Elliott said. Sefrioui said that he felt he had already addressed many of the concerns Ritchie raised during her public testimony in his overview of the school, such as its non-expulsion policy. He also refuted Turner’s assertion that the Excel would draw resources away from the district. “That’s not true because we’re not part of the

district, we’re part of the state. We don’t take money away from the Kent School District,” he said. Because the school receives state dollars instead of Kent dollars, Sefrioui said there’s no need to worry about the district allocating money away from existing programs. Sefrioui has reached out to Turner and Ritchie to discuss their concerns in greater detail. The Excel Public Charter School is one of 18 schools vying for state funding to become one of the first eight charters in the state, and will operate with more autonomy than a public school while still receiving state funding.

at age 3 and continued to practice through junior high and high school, where she discovered soul, Motown and R&B — her mom’s singing genres. Despite her talents, she didn’t study music in college. She changed her major three times, finally settling on communications. The change coincided with the release of her debut album (which she recorded and released by herself), and Henley says it was the point in her life when she realized she wanted to pursue music as a career choice. “I had no business plan behind it,” she said. “I was just like ‘OK, here. I have an album and I’m going to play shows,’ and I had no idea what I was doing,” she said with a laugh. She continued performing three or four shows a week during her studies at the University of Washington, and was able to support herself through her work. “I started playing shows while going to school, playing maybe three times a week,” she said, “and then playing bigger shows where you’d promote for a long time, and eventually, by the time I graduated, I was just

going to commit everything to music.” After graduating in 2010, she returned home to focus on her music. Being at home affords her the resources, relaxation and scenery she needs to practice and write her soul and Motown songs. “It’s definitely helped, and I sometimes wonder how people can do it without that sort of support,” she said. “My brother just moved to (Los Angeles), and it’s so expensive down there. … It’s really hard to have the money to put into all your musical projects and still pay rent and living expenses and gas and so this has really helped me.” From home, she focused on outreach and growing her brand by relentlessly contacting producers around the country. Instead of waiting for someone to discover her talent, Henley made her own luck by contacting an album producer and coordinating with him to get in touch with Motown producer Dice Raw in 2011. They immediately set her up to fly to Philadelphia and record demo tracks. By mid 2012, she was record-

ing her second album, High Heels and Sneakers, in Philadelphia. “I was supposed to be out there for a month, and things always take longer, and I probably flew out at least 10 times.” The album’s release expanded her name and provided a jump start to her career. She’s spent much of her time traveling to Southern California and Philadelphia to perform. Just before Thanksgiving she performed at the Hotel Cafe in Los Angeles and later sang the national anthem at a Seahawks game in December. It was the second time Henley performed at CenturyLink Field, but for a person who would rather spend her downtime with her family or at home, she recalls the experience as extremely stressful. “In that type of a situation minute by minute it could change,” she said. “I could be OK one minute and the next I’m thinking about something that’s stressing me out and then I’d have to calm myself down the next minute.” If she had to choose

one? She says she’d go with performing, although her initial reaction is writing. “Being able to share your music with people and feed off of that energy,” she said, “you don’t really know what to expect. It just makes for great memories and experiences” While she prepares for the Guitar Center contest, she’s also considering the next steps in her career, which she sees as performing outside of the area. “At this point there’s a ceiling in Seattle, especially for soul and R&B music, and so I’ve been a little more present in LA and New York, and trying to lock down a booking agent has been my priority.” Using her parents house as a “base” of sorts will give her the flexibility to perform traveling gigs and get out on the road. She figures it would be easier than relocating to a whole new area. “Do you want to spend your time traveling and playing shows, or moving somewhere and you kinda have to take a step backwards and start over a little bit,” she says. I’d rather set up shows.”

implementation of the initiative. If some local governments impose bans it will impact public safety by allowing the current illicit market to continue. It will also reduce the state’s expectations for revenue generated from the legal system we are putting in place. Formal Attorney General’s Opinions are statements of the Attorney General’s official views on legal questions relating to the duties of a public officer. They are not binding on the courts, but are usually given careful consideration and respect.

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[6] January 24, 2014

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KENT

OPINION

OQ U O T E O F N O T E : “I’m confident we can find agreement before this session ends. The goal cannot be for everyone to get everything they want.

Instead, we must get agreement on what our state needs.”– Gov. Jay Inslee on the Legislature adopting a transportation package.

Getting charged up with new way of commuting

“ Will the state Legislature pass a transportation package? ” Yes: 53% No: 47%

KENT

REPORTER 19426 68th Ave. S., Suite A Kent, WA 98032 Phone: 253.833.0218

Polly Shepherd Publisher: pshepherd@kentreporter.com 253.872.6600, ext. 1050 Mark Klaas Editor: mklaas@kentreporter.com 253.872.6600, ext. 27-5050 Advertising 253.872.6731 Classified Marketplace 800-388-2527 Letters letters@kentreporter.com Steve Hunter, reporter shunter@kentreporter.com 253-872-6600, ext. 5052 Ross Coyle, reporter rcoyle@kentreporter.com 253-872-6600, ext. 5056 Delivery inquiries: 253.872.6610 or circulation@kentreporter.com

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OL E T T E R S...Y O U R O P I N I O N CO U N T S: To submit an item or photo: e-mail submissions@kentreporter.com; mail attn: Letters, Kent Reporter, 19426 68th Ave. S., Kent, WA, 98032; fax 253.437.6016

224th Street project: ‘Road to Nowhere’

Letters policy

On Jan. 20, an article was published in the Kent Reporter titled “State gives Kent another $5 million for 224th Street project.” The project will extend 224th Street over Highway 167 from East Valley to Benson. Cost estimates range as high as $31 million. As a taxpayer, the article is troublesome. The city continues to push for this street project although it does little to relieve traffic congestion. A far better and less costly alternative is widening 212th Street. According to the consultant hired by the city, the new road would only perform “slightly better” than doing nothing at all. One questions if “slightly better” than doing nothing justifies spending $31 million of taxpayers funds. In addition, the road dead-ends at Benson, forcing traffic to turn right or

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.

left to continue east. That’s why the locals call the 224th Street project the “Road to Nowhere.” A far less costly and more efficient option exists, widening 212th Street. The Cities Transportation Master Plan shows widening 212th, from the valley floor to Benson, would be more effective at relieving traffic congestion. It

would cost $10.1 million or about $20 million less than the 224th Street project. The excess funds could be used for other road projects such as the BNSF railroad grade separation at South 212th. The 212th grade separation was recommended in a Jan. 4 letter to the editor (“228th Street project is puzzling”). My understanding is that the 224th Street project has not been scrapped because monies already collected through a Local Improvement District (LID) cannot legally be moved to another road project that makes sense. I urge the City Council to look into this and find a way to get around it. Councilman Dennis Higgins stated “On this project we’re like on the 5-yard line ….” Throwing good money after bad, no matter what yard line you’re on, is a reckless use of taxpayers’ money. – Jack Nixon [ more LETTERS page 9 ]

GUEST EDITORIAL

Eliminate our transportation bottlenecks before new Panama Canal opens Improving Highway 167 could help change the face of global commerce and the future of Washington state. Really. Traffic congestion is causing bottlenecks at our ports, creating costly delays for the shippers that use Puget Sound ports. Failing to

eliminate that congestion will make our ports less competitive, costing us jobs, business and tax revenues. That is true now more than ever. This legislative session, the transportation improvements to be voted on by

MY TURN

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

Don C. Brunell

Vote online:

EDITOR’S NOTE

“Will the Seahawks win the Super Bowl?”

Mark Klaas

?

Question of the week:

Rich Hildreth has plugged into the idea that electrically charged transportation is the way to go – for the long run. With the greater availability of electric vehicles and charge stations to juice them along our corridors comes greater economic development opportunities for regional, state and local economies, Hildreth insists. The new wave of horsepower is taking shape and becoming more efficient, he observes. “As an electrician and a union member, I know how critical it is that our region helps lead the new green technology economy,” said Hildreth, an electrician who formerly served as mayor of Pacific. Hildreth says members of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers (IBEW) No. 46 have been learning how to install and maintain electric vehicle (EV) charging stations throughout the state. It is one example of how blue-collar workers – even mechanics at local dealerships and shops – are adapting, doing green jobs. More technicians are being trained for the new-age industry, and more are on the way. “We applaud these efforts to provide new investment and family wage jobs as commonsense solutions to addressing climate change,” Hildreth said. “These are the kind of solutions that President Obama has called the nation to help fight the devastating effects of climate change through new industry and technology.” More commuters are joining the EV ride as well. Steve Marsh recently celebrated a unique milestone. In early 2011, the Kent man purchased a Nissan LEAF for his 130-mile roundtrip daily commute. Since then, he has racked up 100,000 miles on the car, using no gasoline, creating no tailpipe emissions and, by his estimation, saving thousands of dollars.

legislators in Olympia are linked to world trade and events in Panama, 3,600 miles away. What lawmakers decide could determine the fate of our state’s economy for generations. Here is a little background. On any given day in Panama, there are as many as 150 ships waiting in line to pass through the Panama Canal, which links the

Pacific and Atlantic oceans. Transiting the 48-mile canal can take 20 to 30 hours. Growing delays and the canal’s inability to handle today’s larger ships cost the Panamanian government billion in lost tolls. To address the situation, the Panamanian people voted [ more BRUNELL page 9 ]


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January 24, 2014 [7]

PUBLIC NOTICES City of Kent CITY COUNCIL POSITION VACANCY NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Kent City Council is currently accepting applications for appointment to vacant City Council Position #6. * Those interested in serving as an interim councilmember should send or deliver, at a minimum, a cover letter and a resume. Your cover letter should explain why you want to serve on the City Council. Be sure to include the unique skills and relevant experience you would bring to the work of the council, as well as any experience you may have with civic, professional or volunteer organizations and other city boards or commissions. * To be eligible to apply, state law requires each candidate to be a registered voter and to have been a resident of the city for at least one year immediately preceding the application date. * Applications should be addressed to the Kent City Clerk, and be delivered to the City &OHUNÂśV 2IÂżFH ZKLFK LV ORFDWHG RQ WKH ÂżUVW Ă€RRU RI .HQW &LW\ Hall, 220 Fourth Avenue South, Kent, Washington, 98032. • Applications may also be submitted electronically, addressed to the city clerk at the following email address: cityclerk@kentwa.gov. If you submit your application by email, please use the subject heading “City Council Appointment Application.â€? • $OWHUQDWLYHO\ \RX FDQ ÂżOO RXW an application form online at the city’s website, www.kentwa.gov. Once you open the website, look for the council application link to complete your application. * Any person that elects to submit an application to the council also agrees, by submitting the application, to comply with the council’s procedures for candidate selection. * Applicants should understand that all information provided on their applications may be open to public inspection under the Public Records Act, Chapter 42.56 RCW. * The application period will close at 5:00 p.m., Friday, February 7, 2014. * Any applications received after that date and time may, at the council’s discretion, be rejected from further consideration. * At 6:00 p.m., on Tuesday, February 11, 2014 at a special meeting of the council, the full council will meet in executive VHVVLRQ WR FRQVLGHU WKH TXDOLÂżFD tions of the candidates and to determine which applicants will be interviewed by the council. * At 6:00 p.m., on Tuesday, February 25, 2014 at a special meeting of the council, each candidate selected by the council will be instructed to wait outside the council chambers until called in to be interviewed. Each candidate will be asked the same set of interview questions, though council members may ask unscripted follow-up questions. After completing their interview with the council, the candidates may remain in council chambers during the rest of the interview process. * At the conclusion of the council’s interviews with the candidates, the council will meet in executive session to consider WKH TXDOLÂżFDWLRQV RI WKH FDQGL dates. At the conclusion of the executive session, the council will vote to determine who shall be appointed.

* The term of the person apSRLQWHG WR ¿OO 3RVLWLRQ  ZLOO begin immediately and will end when the election results from the November 2015 election are FHUWL¿HG $W WKDW WLPH WKH SHUVRQ VR HOHFWHG ZLOO ¿OO 3RVLWLRQ  IRU the remainder of the term, expiring midnight, December 31, 2017. For further information, please call Ronald F. Moore, MMC, City Clerk, City of Kent at (253) 856-5728. Published in the Kent Reporter on January 24, 2014 and January 31, 2014. #971263. Superior Court of Washington in and for the County of King OCWEN LOAN SERVICING, LLC, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. THOA KIM TRAN, an individual; U.S. Bank, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION., and HIEN T. TRAN, a married woman as her separate estate, Defendants. No.13-2-31246-8 SUMMONS TO: THE DEFENDANTS A lawsuit has been started against you in the Superior Court of King County by Ocwen Loan Servicing, LLC, its successors in interest and/or assigns, plaintiff. Plaintiff’s claim is stated in the written Complaint, a copy of which is served upon you with this Summons. In order to defend against this lawsuit, you must respond to the Complaint in this action by stating your defense in writing and serving a copy upon the undersigned attorney for the plaintiff within 20 days after service of this summons and complaint within the State of Washington or 60 days if service is effected by personal service outside the State of Washington or by publication, or a default judgment will be entered against you without notice. A default judgment is one where plaintiff is entitled to what it asks for because you have not responded. If you serve a Notice of Appearance on the undersigned attorney, you are entitled to notice before a default judgment may be entered. If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served on time. This Summons is issued pursuant to Rule 4 of the Superior Court Civil Rules of the State of Washington. DATED this 29th day of August, 2013. RCO LEGAL, P.S. By Kathleen A. Allen, WSBA# 19655 Attorneys for Plaintiff RCO Legal, P.S. 13555 SE 36th St., Ste 300 Bellevue, WA 98006 Phone: 425 458 2121 Published in the Kent Reporter on December 27, 2013, January 3, 10, 17, 24 & 31, 2014. #950260. The Superior Court of the State of Washington in and for the County of Thurston BS KANG INC., a Washington corporation Plaintiff, v. KYU PUNG YI, aka JOSEPH KYU YI and YOUNG SOON YI, husband and wife, and the marital community comprised thereof; and EUN 2011, INC., d/b/a YOUNG CLEANER, d/b/a YOUNG ALTERATIONS &

CLEANERS; EUN YOUNG YI, aka JENNIFER YI and; DA YOUNG YI; and DONG PYO YI and JUMI HONG, husband and wife. Defendants NO. 13-2-00121-4 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION: EUN YOUNG YI, aka JENNIFER YI, and DA YOUNG YI The State of Washington to: EUN YOUNG YI, aka JENNIFER YI, and DA YOUNG YI You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty (60) days after WKH GDWH RI ¿UVW SXEOLFDWLRQ RI this summons, to wit, within sixty (60) days after January 10, 2014 , and defend the above-entitled action in the above-entitled court and answer the Amended Complaint of Plaintiff BS KANG INC, and serve a copy of your Answer upon the undersigned attorney for the Plaintiff at his RI¿FH EHORZ VWDWHG  DQG LQ FDVH of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demands of the Amended Complaint in this DFWLRQ ZKLFK KDV EHHQ ¿OHG ZLWK the Clerk of said court. The object of this action is to secure real property fraudulently transferred to avoid creditors, the real property lying in King County, Washington, described as: UNIT W-203, THE VILLAGE AT REDONDO, A CONDOMINIUM according to the Declaration thereof recorded under King County Recording No. 20060523001875, and any amendments thereto, and in Volume 217 of Condominiums, Page 51 through 60, inclusive, records of King County, Washington. against the claim of the Plaintiff and any one of them. DATED this 27th day of December, 2013. GOLDSTEIN LAW OFFICE, PLLC JAY A. GOLDSTEIN, WSBA #21492 Attorneys for Plaintiff KANG 1800 Cooper Point Rd SW, No. 8 Olympia, WA 98502 Published in Kent Reporter on January 10, 17, 24, 31; February 7, 14, 2014. #966653. CITY OF KENT NOTICE OF ORDINANCES PASSED BY THE CITY COUNCIL The following is a summary of the ordinances adopted by the Kent City Council on January 21, 2014: ORDINANCE NO. 4102 – AN ORDINANCE of the City Council of the City of Kent, Washington, amending Chapter 9.02 by establishing crimes relating to lewd conduct, by amending sections relating to prostitution loitering and by adding new areas which fall within the scope of the stay out of areas of prostitution orders. Each ordinance will take effect 30 days from the date of passage, unless subjected to referendum or vetoed by the Mayor, or unless otherwise noted. A copy of the complete text of any ordinance will be mailed upon request of the City Clerk. Ronald F. Moore, MMC, City Clerk Published in the Kent Reporter on January 24, 2014. #971114. Harbour Homes, 1441 N 34th Street, Seattle, WA 98103, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, ,Park Place Subdivision, is located at approximately 24327 100th Avenue S in

the City of Kent, within King County. This project involves 3.37 acres of soil disturbance for residential construction activities. Stormwater will be discharged to an unnamed tributary to Upper Mill Creek. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173-201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published in the Kent Reporter on January 17, 2014 and January 24, 2014. #968622. Superior Court of Washington For Clallam County Estate of: Stuart A Smith, Deceased. NO. 13-4-00329-5 NOTICE TO CREDITORS The personal representative named below has been appointed DQG KDV TXDOL¿HG DV SHUVRQDO UHS resentative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and ¿OLQJ WKH RULJLQDO RI WKH FODLP with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020 (1)(c); or (2) Four months after WKH GDWH RI ¿UVW SXEOLFDWLRQ RI WKH notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date Of First Publication: January 24, 2014. Personal Representative: Carolee R. Dunn Attorney for Personal Representative : Alan E. Millet, WSBA #11706 Address for Mailing or Service: P.O. Box 1029 Sequim, WA 98382 Published in the Kent Reporter on January 24, 2014, January 31, 2014, February 7, 2014. #970615 NOTICE OF APPLICATION A Project Permit Application KDV EHHQ ¿OHG ZLWK &LW\ RI .HQW Planning Services on January 10, 2014. Following is a description of the applications and the process for review. The applications and listed studies may be reYLHZHG DW WKH RI¿FHV RI WKH .HQW Planning Services, 400 W. Gowe Street, Kent, WA. APPLICATION NAME & NUMBER: ENVIRONMENTAL CHECKLIST (ENV-2014-3 / KIVA #RPSW-2140070)

MIDWAY DESIGN REVIEW (MWDR-2014-1 / KIVA #RPDR-2140072) GRADE & FILL PERMIT (KIVA #RI26-2140071) The applicant proposes to construct a 263-unit multifamily residential development on three vacant parcels totaling 11.3 acres in size. The proposed development will access Veterans Drive via two right-in/right-out restricted driveways. Two wetlands and their associated buffers occupy approximately 2.8 acres in the northwestern portion of the site, which will be protected per Kent’s critical area requirements. The proposed project includes 13 buildings ranging from three to six stories and a unit mix comSULVHG RI RQH WR ¿YH EHGURRPV Two tot lots, an outdoor pool and indoor recreation facilities housed in a two-story amenity building will be provided in addition to a pedestrian connection to the Grandview off-leash dog park. The project is located at the northwest corner of Veteran’s Drive and Riverview Boulevard 6RXWK LGHQWL¿HG E\ .LQJ &RXQW\ parcel numbers 1522049172, -9065; and a portion of 1522049170, and is zoned MCR, Midway Commercial Residential. OTHER PERMITS AND PLANS WHICH MAY BE REQUIRED: Civil Construction Permit, Lot Line Elimination, Building Permits PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: January 24, 2014 to February 7, 2014 All persons may comment on this application. Comments must be in writing and received in Kent Planning Services by 4:30 P.M., Friday, February 7, 2014, at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent WA 98032. For questions regarding this project, please contact Erin George at (253) 856-5454. Dated: January 24, 2014 Published in the Kent Reporter on January 24, 2014. #970892. KENT SCHOOL DISTRICT Small Works Roster Kent, Washington RCW 39.04.155, Small Works Roster Contract Procedures, provides that state agencies may establish a Small Works Roster RI TXDOL¿HG FRQWUDFWRUV ZKR ZLVK to receive bidding information and be considered for performing work on public works projects with an estimated cost of less than $300,000. Applications for contractors and vendors wishing to be placed on the District Small Works Roster for public works projects are now being accepted by the Kent School District Purchasing Department, 12033 SE 256th, Suite A-600, Kent, WA 98030-6503. To qualify for the district’s Small Works Roster, the following requirements must be met: 1.Registered contractor in the State of Washington. 2.Pay Washington State prevailing wage rates in accordance with RCW 39.12. 3.Provide a copy of contractor’s &HUWL¿FDWH RI /LDELOLW\ ,QVXUDQFH with limits in amounts acceptable to the district. 4.Comply with federal, state and local laws regarding nonGLVFULPLQDWLRQ DQG DI¿UPDWLRQ action. 5.Are not presently debarred, suspended, proposed for debarment or otherwise declared ineligible for the award of contracts by any Federal agency. Interested contractors/vendors may contact the Purchasing Department at 253-373-7234 or e-mail, Marcie.judkins@kent.

k12.wa.us to request an application. Published in the Kent Reporter on January 24, 2014. #970907. CITY OF KENT NOTICE OF APPLICATION A Project Permit Application and Environmental Checklist ZHUH ¿OHG ZLWK &LW\ RI .HQW Planning Services. Following is a description of the application and the process for review. The application and listed studies may EH UHYLHZHG DW WKH RI¿FHV RI Kent Planning Services, 400 W. Gowe Street, Kent, WA. APPLICATION NAME/ NUMBER: AT&T RUSSELL ROAD PARK WIRELESS TELECOMMUNICATION FACILITY CE-2013-2 (KIVA 2134240) ENV-2013-23 (KIVA 2134242) PROJECT DESCRIPTION: The applicant proposes to replace an existing 91-foot tall light pole within the Russell Road Sports Field complex with a 110-foot tall replacement light pole, with a wireless telecommunications facility (WTF) mounted to the top. The WTF will include twelve 1’ x 8’ directional panel antennas, with a separate 290 square foot equipment shelter placed near the base of the light pole to house radio transmitters, receivers and other equipment related to the WTF. The light pole will be replaced in its existing location near the bleachers, and the equipment shelter will be designed to UHVHPEOH RWKHU EDOO ¿HOG EXLOG ings. The zoning for this property is SR-1, Residential Agricultural. The site is located at 5821 West James Street; King County Parcel Number 2322049027. OTHER PERMITS AND PLANS WHICH MAY BE REQUIRED: Building Permit, landscape plan PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: January 24, 2014 – February 7, 2014 All persons may comment on this application. Comments must be in writing and received in Kent Planning Services by 4:30 P.M., Friday, February 7, 2014, at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent WA 98032. TENTATIVE HEARING: A public hearing is tentatively scheduled for 10:00 a.m. on Wednesday, March 19, 2014. This public hearing will be held in the City Council Chambers at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, WA 98032. Please be advised this hearing date is subject to change. Please call to verify time and date at least one week before the scheduled meeting. If you have any questions, please call Erin George, Senior Planner, at 253-856-5454. DATED: January 24, 2014 Published in the Kent Reporter on January 24, 2014. #971046. CITY OF KENT NOTICE OF APPLICATION A project Permit Application and Environmental Checklist ZHUH ¿OHG ZLWK &LW\ RI .HQW Planning Services on December 5, 2013. Following is a description of the application and the process for review. The application and listed studies may be UHYLHZHG DW WKH RI¿FHV RI .HQW Planning Services, 400 W. Gowe Street, Kent, WA. APPLICATION NAME/ NUMBER: GREENWALK VILLAGE RETIREMENT COMMUNITY CE-2013-3, RPP3-2134305 ENV-2013-24, RPSA-2134563 PROJECT DESCRIPTION:

continued on page 9


[8] January 24, 2014

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CLEARANCE

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“With a daily commute … I’ve saved more than $9,000 compared to my old gas-powered car since I bought my LEAF,” said Marsh, who credits Washington’s charging infrastructure. “With plenty of public charging options, as well as a charger installed at my office, my LEAF is a perfect car for my commute.” Hildreth also wanted to experience the EV ride for himself. To demonstrate the progress in the electric transportation industry, Hildreth drove an allelectric Tesla model S from the Blaine border crossing to Vancouver, Wash., last summer. The purpose of the trip was to demonstrate the “West Coast Electric Highway” and to highlight the dramatic advances in electric vehicles in the past few years. Hildreth was able to drive the “Cascadia Cruise,” demonstrating a chain of charge stations that make it possible to drive across the state. Hildreth went the distance, making six stops at fast-charging stations – Burlington, Everett, Seattle, Tacoma, Tumwater and Vancouver – sprinkled every 25 to 50 miles along Interstate 5 and other major roadways. A 2012 analysis by car expert Edmunds.com found that Washingtonians were among the top consumers of hybrid and electric vehicles in the country. To meet this rising consumer demand, more local electricians and companies are installing quick-charge and EV charge stations throughout the state as part of the green economy and to reduce climate emissions and increase the growth of clean energy. Gov. Jay Inslee understands the significance of completing the West Coast Electric Highway. Last year he said it was the responsibility of all Washingtonians to act on “climate change and to harness the economic opportunities offered by clean energy.” With the way our climate is changing and the uncertainty of future fossil fuel supplies, the EV wave can only grow. It’s a promising road to economic growth, to a healthier environment and to less dependency on oil, foreign or domestic. Ultimately, it means a bright future for commuters who could avoid paying painful high prices at the gas pump.


www.kentreporter.com [ BRUNELL from page 6 ] overwhelmingly in 2006 to add a third set of locks. The expansion is nearly 75 percent complete, but currently it’s hit a snag because it’s over budget. Originally projected to cost $5.2 billion, the final price tag could exceed $7 billion. The pause in the canal project is temporary, but it gives Washington state lawmakers an opportunity to greatly improve our state’s trade prospects by reducing the highway and rail congestion that is making our ports less competitive. Currently, our state benefits greatly from U.S. trade with Japan, Korea, Taiwan and China. One reason is our proximity to Asian ports. A second is that our ports can handle the supersize ships that can’t get through the Panama Canal.

[ LETTERS from page 6 ]

Buckingham always well-liked Notes from here in Canada – where Mike Buckingham (a Kent Police and Kent Fire supporter who died Jan. 2) was often a part of our messaging at the Ontario Students Against Impaired Drive (OSAID), Students Against Drinking and Driving (SADD) or Canadian Youth Against Impaired Driving (CYAID) conference – he was a fabulous man – and he brought a lot to the issue.

Because those massive ships can’t fit through the canal, they load and unload their cargo at West Coast ports such as Seattle and Tacoma. The cargo is then transferred to trucks and trains headed east and south. But when the expansion project is completed, the Panama Canal will be able to handle more – and bigger – ships, meaning super freighters will be able to travel more efficiently and economically through the canal to ports on the East Coast and the Gulf of Mexico. Ports on the Eastern Seaboard are spending an estimated $46 billion by 2017 to prepare for these larger ships. Nationally, the major railroads spent $14 billion last year on equipment and track and bridge improvements. In Washing-

The applicant is seeking approval through a conditional use permit to construct a new assisted living facility. Proposed construction includes two new two-story buildings with ten units each, detached garages, associated parking, and a pavilion building for group activities such as dining, exercise, entertainment, etc. In addition, the two existing duplexes will be remodeled to house on-site managers and support staff, or will be made available for additional retirement-age housing. Greenwalk Village Retirement Community will offer resident support services such as home health services, transportation, community meals, and cleaning services. The zoning for this property is SR-8, Single Family Residential. The site is located at 26041 116th Ave SE; King County Parcel Number 2922059232. OTHER PERMITS AND PLANS WHICH MAY BE REQUIRED:multifamily design review, building permit, civil construction permit PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: January 24, 2014 – February 7, 2014

companies may have to look elsewhere where transportation to and from seaports is quicker and cheaper. Those are dollars and jobs lost. According to Association of Washington Business data, international trade supports an estimated 846,000 jobs in Washington and generated $65 billion in exports in 2012. Washington’s trade-related employment grew three and a half times faster than total

employment from 2004 to 2011 – and state exports have grown 50 percent faster than the state GDP since 2002. Trade is also crucial to small employers in Washington, the source of most of our job growth. Ninety-one percent of Washington exporters are small- and medium-sized companies with fewer than 500 workers. It is vital that legislators creatively address highway gridlock and approve trans-

His presentations were always top notch and he was always well-received, well-liked, and wellremembered. I had the pleasure of speaking at a conference that he also spoke at in November 2012. It was a great opportunity to reconnect as we had also both spoken at CYAID that year in Edmonton. Michael will be greatly missed. What an honor to have known him.

All persons may comment on this application. Comments must be in writing and received in Kent Planning Services by 4:30 P.M., Friday, February 7, 2014, at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent WA 98032. TENTATIVE HEARING: A public hearing is tentatively scheduled for 1:00 p.m. on Wednesday March 19, 2014. This public hearing will be held in the City Council Chambers at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, WA 98032. Please be advised this meeting date is subject to change. Please call to verify time and date at least one week before the scheduled meeting. If you have any questions, please call Katie Graves, Planner, at 253-856-5454. DATED: January 24, 2014 Published in the Kent Reporter on January 24, 2014. #971049.

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

portation improvements this year so we can begin eliminating transportation bottlenecks before the expanded Panama Canal opens in two years. Don Brunell is a business analyst, writer and columnist. He recently retired as president of the Association of Washington Business, the state’s oldest and largest business organization, and now lives in Vancouver. He can be contacted at TheBrunells@msn.com.

Meet the Expert: Your Heart Questions Answered! Thursday, February 13 1 – 2:30 p.m. The Rainier Room at the Truitt Building 102 West Main St., Auburn

– Anne Leonard, executive director, arrive alive DRIVE SOBER, Toronto, Ontario

PUBLIC NOTICES continued from page 7

ton, BNSF spent $125 million during 2013 for railway maintenance, capacity improvements and expansion projects to be ready for the increased trade. So, we will soon lose our historic advantage. If we are to remain competitive, we must invest because currently, Seattle and Tacoma ports are mired in gridlock. Time is money, and without completing projects such as Highway 167, shipping

January 24, 2014 [9]

Register today! Call 1 (888) 825-3227 or visit www.FHShealth.org/heart

Get smart about your heart. Learn more during American Heart Month. Do you need a straight answer about a heart health concern? Spend an afternoon with Auburn cardiologist Venkatesh Kandallu, MD, FACC, of Franciscan Heart & Vascular Associates, as he discusses risk factors for heart disease, what you need to know about arrhythmias, coronary artery disease, and causes of heart failure, and what you can do to reduce your risk and stay heart healthy. Bring your questions—this may be just what you need to understand your heart health, once and for all. Franciscan Heart Center. Keeping you heart healthy. For life. Heart-healthy hors d’oeuvres will be served. Reserve your space today! Call 1 (888) 825-3227 or visit www.FHShealth.org/heart

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[10] January 24, 2014

www.kentreporter.com

Five ideas to jump start your spring

Here are five things to do to hurry up spring.

of vendors, seminars and activities at this show. I’ll be welcoming all beginning and still-learning gardeners every weekday from 2 to 4 at a booth hosted by the Cascade Water Alliance to answer plant and design questions – so bring me photos of your landscape or

THE GARDENER

1. Attend the Northwest Flower & Garden show Spring arrives early this year as the show blooms in the Seattle Convention Center from Feb. 5-9. You don’t need to be a garden-lover to enjoy the design, color and fragrance of more than six acres of show gardens and hundreds

Marianne Binetti

The Tacoma Home & Garden Show is under way this weekend in the Tacoma Dome with indoor display gardens and some plant sales, followed by the granddaddy of all garden shows the Northwest Flower and Garden Show, which is early this year, running Feb 5-9.

design dilemmas.

als unfold – Ta Da!

2. Dig up a sprouting crocus or snowdrop bulb from your garden and bring it indoors. Sometimes it is nice to fool Mother Nature and defy Father Time. You can even use a kitchen spoon to scoop a just emerging bulb from the damp soil. Place a bit of moss or gravel in the bottom of a teacup or mug and place your bulb, exposed roots and all inside. Now set this sign of spring on the breakfast table and watch the stem lengthen, the bud appear and the pet-

3. Sign up for an early spring garden class. You can attend fee classes at local nurseries and from your water district before the daffodils bloom. (Check my website at www.binettigarden.com for a list of classes and details.) When you attend a class at the end of winter, you’ll be sure to make less mistakes when the spring planting season arrives. 4. Visit a public conservatory or a nursery with a greenhouse. Both Tacoma and Seattle host bloom-filled conservatories in public parks and Western Washington is full of retail nurseries that have plenty of growing room under glass. Forget the rain, the wind and the chill of winter – get thee to a greenhouse and breathe in the scent of the soil. 5. Dig into a good book – with a garden theme. Local publisher Sasquatch press is offering “Perennials for the Pacific Northwest� by Seattle author Marty Wingate, “Fine

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Celebrate spring with Marianne Binetti at the Tacoma Home & Garden show this weekend. She will speak on topics at 2 p.m. Friday, Saturday and Sunday.

Foliage� is another photo rich guidebook by local authors Karen Chapman and Christina Salwitz. For quick projects you can do right now, page through “The 20-Minute Gardener�, a companion book and do-it-yourself guide to the ever-popular Sunset Western Garden Book. Winter may linger for a while longer, but hope springs fertile all year long for gardeners who also love to read. Marianne Binetti has a degree in horticulture from Washington State University. For answers to gardening questions, write to her at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. Send a self-addressed, stamped envelope for a personal reply. For more gardening information, she can be reached at her website, www.binettigarden. com.

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January 24, 2014 [11]

…Go Seahawks

Sherman, hungry Hawks? Love these guys

COMMENTARY

Also like you, when Richard Sherman tipped the ball away from Michael Crabtree and into the waiting hands of Malcolm Smith (just like they drew it up!), I yelled in relief and jumped up and down in celebration. I love Richard Sherman. He’s the best in his position and not only did San Francisco know it (they didn’t throw in his direction all day), he proved it when the on the only pass going his way he launched himself into the air and made a game-saving tip, punching the 12th Man’s ticket to football’s promised land. Or, at least in this case, New Jersey. Then came the now worldfamous Sherman “rant” with sideline “reporter” Erin Andrews in which Sherman proclaimed himself the best and the receiver he just beat “mediocre,” adding “Don’t talk about me!” Again, I love that guy. I loved the interview. I love the energy. I loved that it wasn’t the standard cliches. But then I was also not surprised when a whole bunch of people freaked out. However, the vitriol aimed at Sherman this week has been ridiculous and stupid. The man had literally just made a play that sent his team to the pinnacle of their sport, besting a receiver with whom he has had issues in the past. Then, and this is what they didn’t show on television, he patted the receiver on the butt and stuck out his hand, saying “good game.” That’s when Crabtree pushed Sherman right in the facemask. You can watch it. There’s gifs of it, there’s video, there’s photos. Google it. It’s a fact. At that point, by Sherman’s own admission, he “went off ” and threw a “choke” signal at the San Francisco quarterback, who, let’s be honest, choked, and was promptly hit with a taunting penalty. Brian Beckley

I should probably start this column by clearing the decks in the form of full disclosure: As an import to the Pacific Northwest, I am not a true, dyed-in-thewool Seahawks fan. It’s true. My sports affiliations lie with the City Of Brotherly Love, as Philadelphia was my home when those connections were made, sitting with my grandfather and watching the Phillies all summer and the Eagles in the fall. There was a time in the 1980s, however, when the Eagles were just terrible and no fun to root for among the sea of Giants fans in which I lived (it was the Bill Parcells, Phil Simms years and the GMen were every bit as good as the Eagles weren’t). At that time, I started rooting for the Seahawks, who under Chuck Knox were the single most fun team to watch on Sundays. I distinctly remember that team faking field goals and punts, running trick plays like the hook and ladders or Statue of Liberty. Though the Eagles remained my main team. That said, I am 100 percent rooting for the Seahawks this year. Holy cow, what an exciting team. I have been out here for more than 10 years now and while most Seattle fans are fair weather at best, Seahawks fans have been dedicated and loud every year, good, bad or indifferent. This area loves its football team, especially this team, this year. And how could you not? I got on this bandwagon back in August though I would never consider myself “12th Man,” I have been loudly and proudly touting this team to all of my East Coast friends. And, like you, I spent Sunday afternoon pacing around my living room feverishly rubbing my hands together and yelling at my television when it was necessary.

Seahawks cornerback Richard Sherman joined students at Foster High School for a homecoming pep rally last fall. Sherman talked to kids and judged a dance competition. His foundation also supplied new cleats for the football team and school supplies for kids. BRIAN BECKLEY, Renton Reporter Thirty seconds later, he was talking to Andrews and the instant punditry of Twitter and Facebook lit up with the n-word and, as captured so perfectly in that headphones commercial they played during the game, the word “thug.” And I laughed and laughed and laughed. See, I had a chance to meet Richard Sherman earlier this year at an event at Foster High School in Tukwila. Sherman was a surprise guest at the school’s homecoming pep rally and arrived bearing brand new cleats for every member of the relatively poor high school’s football team. He talked to the kids, judged a dance contest, and then headed over to a second event at the school, put on by his Blanket Coverage Foundation. At the event, Sherman and his foundation provided about 100 kids with backpacks filled with school supplies and other things, like socks. But Sherman, who grew up in poverty in Oakland, was quick to say it was not “charity” but an “investment” in the kids, all of whom he made sign a contract to get a backpack. The contract states that every kid who got a backpack has to keep their grades up and stay out of trouble. If they do, they get another pack full of supplies next year.

In between events, I had an opportunity to talk to Sherman. I found him to be friendly, intelligent, well-spoken and truly dedicated to helping kids get out of poverty. Richard Sherman was his high school salutatorian and went on to graduate from Stanford with a degree in communications. The man is very smart, very driven and very personable. Like a lot of people, I had a preconceived notion of Sherman based on his antics on the field and around game time. But I have to say, I was instantly made a fan and I realized that the persona of Richard Sherman on the field and the actual person Richard Sherman off the field were somewhat different guys. The country will realize that this week too. Richard Sherman is great for Seattle and great for the game of football. If he wants to go on TV and proclaim himself better than some other dude after making a play that kind of proves it, I am all for it. And I can’t wait to watch him prove it again against Peyton Manning. Go Hawks. Reach Renton Reporter Editor Brian Beckley at 425-255-3484, ext. 5050.

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[12] January 24, 2014

www.kentreporter.com

Kentridge tips Ravens to stay undefeated

KENT

SPORTS

Creigh eyes career as NHL referee

BY SHAWN SKAGER

BY ROSS COYLE

sskager@auburn-reporter.com

K-M GOLFER GETS COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIP Kent-Meridian’s Brennan Kunzelman has signed a scholarship to play golf and attend Cardinal Stritch University, a Catholic university in Milwaukee, Wis. Kunzelman, a 5-foot-4 senior, was a second-team All-South Puget Sound League performer in 2013 and a state Class 4A qualifier. She has shot personalbests rounds of 82 for 18 holes and 39 for nine. “I am very happy to have Brennan sign with Stritch for next fall,” Wolves coach Tim Eckberg told www.stritchwolves. com. “She has proven to be one of the top players in the Seattle area in her prep career, and after watching her swing, there is no question why.”

The No. 3-ranked Kentridge High boys basketball team survived a second-half comeback from South Puget Sound League North 4A rival Auburn Riverside on Tuesday, preserving its undefeated season with a 68-67 road victory. “It’s always tough down here,” Charger coach Dave Jamison said. “This is a hard place to play. They had a lot of guys playing well.” Kentridge (12-0 league, 16-0 overall) had its way with the Ravens (7-5, 10-6) in the first half, piling up a 41-23 lead at the intermission. Auburn Riverside, however, came alive in the third quarter, riding the hot hand of senior guard Derek Brown, who finished with a game-high 25 points. The Ravens closed to within five points in the waning moments of the frame as senior Derek White, Brown and junior Mitch Wetmore all converted on 3-point plays to put the score at 56-51 going into the last quarter. With Charger senior

rcoyle@kentreporter.com

Keasean Kelly, who scored 18 to help Kentridge beat Auburn Riverside 68-67, drives to the basket. RACHEL CIAMPI, Reporter and scoring leader Jawan Stepney forced to ride the pine with foul trouble in the fourth quarter, Auburn

Riverside continued to claw its way back into the [ more KENTRIDGE page 13 ]

When you ask a hockey fan about their dream position, the answer most likely would be goalie or forward for his favorite team. But not Al Creigh. Creigh wants to be an NHL referee, a member of the often discounted “third team” on the ice. Creigh, a 26-year-old aeronautical engineering student at the University of Washington from Sumner, first started officiating at the age of 15 for midget league games at the Kent Valley Ice Centre. He quickly ran into pressure from coaches and parents. “I completely hated it when I first started doing it,” he says with a chuckle. “Sometimes coaches and players and even some of the parents can be a little hostile, so it can be intimidating for a young guy to be out there.” During his first few games, Creigh said the pace reminded him of “a YouTube movie” that was constantly buffering, and he struggled to keep up with the rapid pace. Timing each call and keeping up with the game can be one of the hardest skills for a referee to

Al Creigh is a rookie referee in the WHL, including a few ShoWare Center games. COURTESY PHOTO, Doug Westcott

develop. He has a limited window of time available to make each call, but the ramifications of that call can change a game or even a career. “Whenever I do make a call, I have a split-second decision to make a call that everyone has a lifetime to look back on, so I make the best decision that I have to look back on,” Creigh said. This is Creigh’s first season officiating in the Western Hockey League (WHL), and he’s worked seven Seattle Thunderbirds games at the ShoWare Center. As each game begins, Creigh takes 20 to 30 [ more REFEREE page 13 ]


www.kentreporter.com [ KENTRIDGE from page 12] game, taking a 67-66 lead with less than a minute to go, courtesy of a Brown jumper for two. The Ravens’ upset dreams were smashed on the last possession of the game, however, as Kentridge senior Joe Wainhouse closed the door with a put-back shot as time expired, putting his team up 68-67 at the buzzer. “They hit some shots

and they got a lot of offensive boards,” Jamison said. “They had some guys finishing underneath for them. They played their butts off. They made a good run at us. We missed some shots we usually make and we had some foul trouble, so I couldn’t go to the man I usually go to (Stepney).” Senior Keasean Kelly scored 18 points to lead the Chargers, with Stepney adding 15 in limited minutes. Senior Deon Thomas

[ REFEREE from page 12] seconds to do a lap around the rink and warm up, and he says that’s his time to think “‘you did it man, you’re out here,’ and that’s kind of a cool experience.” While he’d love to referee professionally in the NHL, he says he’ll still apply the skills he’s developed as a WHL ref – confidence, leadership and conflict resolution – in an engineering profession. “When I first started to do the WHL referee, I put some thought into it,” he says “and one of the things that I think as I go up in this profession, it builds character.” One of these character traits is simply leadership through managing players and coaches after making controversial calls, he says. “Whenever it’s a tight call, someone’s always going to have something to say about it,” he says. But he’s found that with the right rapport, players will approach him for advice about what regulation they’ve broken and how to avoid it in the future.

added 11 points. Brown led Auburn Riverside with 25 points, Wetmore adding 14 and senior Drew Wallen contributing 10. “This was a tough loss,” Auburn Riverside coach Earl Taylor said. “A onepoint loss is always tough. But we’ve got three more home games in our next four, and we’re hoping to be competitive and win those games. We need to just work on that game pressure

Creigh also notes that working as a rink official has taught him confidence, from the exposure to hostile coaches, players and fans. He’s learned how to control his emotions and isolate himself from the calls to keep the attacks from feeling personal. As he built relationships with coaches and players, much of the hostility diminished and players started to see him for his role in the game. “When players get upset, they don’t see you as a person, they see you as a referee,” he says. “I’m just the referee, and none of these attacks are directed specifically towards me.” Finally, working as an official has given him the kinds of problem-solving skills he hopes will be useful in his future work in aerospace. Managing a steamed 250-pound forward is significantly different than a Boeing employee. “If I can deal with an angry guy that outweighs me by 30 pounds with a stick in his hand, I can probably handle a couple engineers,” Creigh says.

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in the final moments of a game, just playing smart basketball and executing.

January 24, 2014 [13] We were down by 18 at the half, and I just asked them to keep attacking the basket

and forcing it down the middle. And it worked, they got in foul trouble.”


[14] January 24, 2014

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January 24, 2014 [15]

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Health Care Employment

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Reporters & Editorial

Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. We offer a great work environment with opportunity for advancement along with a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401k.

--/:>381</=?7/=+> hreast@soundpublishing.com or by mail to:

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Non-Media Positions

CIRULATION MANAGER - KIRKLAND Sound Publishing, Inc. is currently accepting applications for a Circulation Manager at the Kirkland and Bothell/Kenmore Reporters. The primary duty of a Circulation Manager (CM) is to manage a geographic district. The CM will be accountable for the assigned newspaper as follows: Recruiting, contracting and training independent contractors to meet delivery deadlines, insuring delivery standards are being met and quality customer service. Position requires the ability to operate a motor vehicle in a safe manner; to occasionally lift and/or transport bundles weighing up to 25 pounds from ground level to a height of 3 feet; to deliver newspaper routes, including ability to negotiate stairs and to deliver an average of 75 newspapers per hour for up to 8 consecutive hours; to communicate with carriers and the public by telephone and in person; to operate a personal computer. Must possess reliable, insured, motor vehicle and a valid Washington State driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license. We offer a competitive compensation and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.)

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Production

Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com

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4â&#x20AC;? Concrete floor with fibermix reinforcement and zip-strip crack control, (2) 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; raised panel steel overhead doors, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; double glazed vinyl window w/screen, 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; continuous flow ridge vent.

$

Deluxe Barn 30â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x36â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x11â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

17,931

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16,450

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4â&#x20AC;? Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x12â&#x20AC;&#x2122; & (2) 9â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; raised panel steel overhead doors, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; wainscoating, 2â&#x20AC;&#x2122; poly eavelight, 5/12 roof pitch w/coffer truss, (2) 12â&#x20AC;?x12â&#x20AC;? gable vents.

$

28,222

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CONCRETE INCLUDED!

CONCRETE INCLUDED!

4â&#x20AC;? Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 16â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; raised panel steel overhead door, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges (1) 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; & (1) 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Metal framed split sliding door w/cross hatch & cam-latch closers, (3) 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; & stainless steel lockset, 2â&#x20AC;&#x2122; poly eavelight, 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; continuous flow ridge vent. cross-hatched split-opening wood Dutch doors, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18â&#x20AC;? eave & gable overhangs, 24â&#x20AC;? cupola w/PermaBilt weathervane.

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10â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x9â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Metal framed split sliding door w/cam-latch closers, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 2â&#x20AC;&#x2122; poly eavelight, 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; continuous flow ridge vent.

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17,259

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4â&#x20AC;? Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 16â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x7â&#x20AC;&#x2122; raised panel steel overhead door, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x2â&#x20AC;&#x2122; double glazed cross-hatch vinyl windows w/screens, 18â&#x20AC;? eave & gable overhangs, 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; continous flow ridge vent.

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$

4â&#x20AC;? Concrete floor with fibermix reinforcement and zip-strip crack control, (3) 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; raised panel steel overhead doors, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door w/selfclosing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; continuous flow ridge vent.

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$ $ 16,222 214/mo. 14,855 Deluxe RV Garage 28â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x36â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x16â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

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4â&#x20AC;? Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x12â&#x20AC;&#x2122; & (1) 9â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; raised panel steel overhead doors, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; double glazed vinyl window w/screen, 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; continuous flow ridge vent.

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4â&#x20AC;? Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; & (2) 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x7â&#x20AC;&#x2122; raised panel steel overhead doors, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; double glazed vinyl window w/screens, 28â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x12â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 50# loft w/50# stairway, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; steel wainscoting, 18â&#x20AC;? eave and gable overhangs,10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; continuous flow ridge vent.

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Dogs

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$ISHå .ETWORKå LOWESTå NA å TIONWIDEå PRICEå å Aåå M O N T H å & 2 % % å ( " / åå # I N E M A X  3 T A R Z å & 2 % %åå "LOCKBUSTERå &2%%å ($ å $62å ANDå INSTALLå .EXTåå DAYå INSTALLå    å  $)3(å 46å 2ETAILERå 3TART å I N G å A T å        M O N T Håå 0,53å å 0REMIUMå -O å VIEå #HANNELSå å &2%%å FORåå å -ONTHSå 3!6%å å !SKåå !BOUTå 3!-%å $!9å )NSTAL å LATIONå #!,,å å   å  - Y å # O M P U T E R å 7O R K Såå #OMPUTERå PROBLEMSå 6I å RUSES å SPYWARE å EMAIL åå PRINTERå ISSUES å BADå INTER å NETå å CONNECTIONSå å &)8å )4åå . / 7  å 0 R O F E S S I O N A L åå 53 BASEDå TECHNICIANSåå å OFFå SERVICEå #ALLå FORåå IMMEDIATEå HELPå   å  

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#ANADAå $RUGå #ENTERå ISåå YOURå CHOICEå FORå SAFEå ANDåå AFFORDABLEå MEDICATIONSåå /URå LICENSEDå #ANADIANåå MAILå ORDERå PHARMACYå WILLåå PROVIDEå YOUå WITHå SAVINGSåå OFå UPå TOå å å ONå ALLå YOURåå MEDICATIONå NEEDSå #ALLåå TODAYå     åå FORå å OFFå YOURå FIRSTåå P R E S C R I P T I O N å A N D å F R E Eåå SHIPPING -EDICALå !LERTå FORå 3ENIORSåå å å MONITORINGå å &2%%åå % Q U I P M E N T  å & 2 % %åå 3 H I P P I N G å . A T I O N W I D Eåå 3ERVICEå å å -ONTHåå #!,,å -EDICALå 'UARDIANåå 4ODAYå   6)!'2!å MGå ORå #) å !,)3å MGå å TABSå å åå &2%%å ALLå FORå å INCLUD å INGå &2%%å 3()00).'åå $ISCREET å &ASTå 3HIPPINGåå   å ORå PRE å MIUMMEDSNET

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'5.å &!.#)%2å 7ANTSåå T O å BU Y å P I S T O L S å R I F L E S åå SHOTGUNSå /LDå ORå NEWåå 0 H O N E å Q U O T E S å G L A D L Yåå #ASHå OFå COURSEå å #ALLåå   å4HANKS Flea Market

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Miscellaneous

Dogs

+ ) , , å 2/!# ( % 3  å " U Yåå (ARR ISå 2OACHå 4ABLETSåå %LIMINATEå "UGS å 'UARAN å TEEDå .Oå -ESS å /DOR å L E S S å , O N G å , A S T I N G åå !VAILABLEå ATå !CEå (ARD å WAREå å 4HEå (OMEå $E å POT 3!7-),,3å FROMå ONLYåå å å -AKEå ANDåå 3AVEå -ONEYå WITHå YOURåå OWNå BANDMILLå #UTå LUM å BERå ANYå DIMENSIONå )Nåå STOCKå READYå TOå SHIPå &REEåå ) N F O  $6 $ å W W W . O R å WOOD3AWMILLSCOMå  å   å%XTå. Wanted/Trade

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www.kentreporter.com

January 24, 2014 [19]

...YOUNG AT HEART

Elvis pays center a visit March 6

IN A GLASS BY HERSELF Business woman shows her passion with antique store BY MARK KLAAS mklaas@kentreporter.com

Collecting antiques and other things is part of what Melissa DeSalle is all about. “It’s a passion,” said DeSalle, owner and operator of Melissa’s Antiques & Fancy Goods in downtown Kent. “It’s something that’s once in your blood, it stays there.” For DeSalle, it’s been her pursuit since she opened her first antique store after retiring as an elementary school secretary in Lompoc, Calif., in 1986. As the family moved, so did her shop – to Fort Collins, Colo., and Redding, Calif. She landed in Kent seven years ago to be closer to her daughter. Spotting a vacancy along West Meeker Street, DeSalle jumped at the

WE’RE OPEN • Business: Melissa’s Antiques & Fancy Goods • Location: 406 W. Meeker St., Kent • Hours: 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday; noon4 p.m. Sunday; closed Monday • Collectibles: Early American pattern glass and cut glass, pottery, dishes, vases, lace, linen, furniture, original art, primitive 1920s and ‘30s items • Phone: 253-854-0136

chance to open a business to sell, as she likes to describe, “antiques, fancy goods, vintage collectibles and funky junque.” DeSalle’s inventory is vast and varied and specializes in early American pattern glass and cut glass,

from the early 1800s to the 1950s. DeSalle is especially knowledgeable about those special-made glassworks of yesteryear. “I’ve studied it over the years,” she said. “It’s something I have a passion for, and I can share it.” DeSalle’s friendly and relaxed shop also offers antique furniture, pottery, dishes, vases, vintage lace and linen and many primitive items from the 1920s and ’30s. Her inventory reflects her many years of selling and buying in the antique industry. “I’ve always loved old things,” she said. “But when I first started doing this, I didn’t know much about (the business). I just continued along the journey.”

presented by Liz Mercer, a regional trainer for the Statewide Health Insurance Benefits Advisors from the Washington State Office of Insurance Commissioner. The evening culminates with an exclusive burgers and chips dinner concert featuring one of the top Elvis illusionists, Ver-

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The Kent Senior Activity Center and Stafford Suites hosts a Valentine Ball on Tuesday, Feb. 11, from 7 to 9:30 p.m., for the community. The event features Stafford Suites hors d’oeuvres beginning at 7. Randy Litch provides dance music from 7:30 to 8:15. After a brief break, a five-piece band, “Just Us,” performs ballroom dance music from 8:30 to 9:30. Semi-formal dress is optional. Limited tickets are available for any size donation to the Kent Senior Lunch Program in person or by phone, 253-856-5150, weekdays. The Kent Senior Activity Center is at 600 E. Smith St.

non, who performed one of his first gigs on the senior center stage in 1999. For appetizers, priority workshop seating and dinner concert, tickets are $8 beginning Jan. 2 until Feb. 22. Call 253-856-5150 weekdays to purchase with MasterCard or Visa. For more information call Helena Reynolds at 253-856-5164.

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Melissa DeSalle’s shop includes many early American pattern glass and cut glass collectibles, from the early 1800s to the 1950s. MARK KLAAS, Kent Reporter

Elvis at The Place, featuring snacks, workshops and a Danny Vernon dinner concert, runs 5 to 8 p.m. March 6 at the Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 Vernon E. Smith St. Doors open at 5 p.m. for appetizers provided by Nellie’s Deli (compliments of SHAG Housing). The 5:15 p.m. workshop, Social Security 101, is presented by Kirk Larson, regional public affairs representative with the U.S. Social Security Administration. The 6 p.m. workshop, Medicare Update, 2014, is

Judson Park

Your Preferred Provider for Short Term Rehabilitation and Person-Directed Nursing Care

Commission of Accreditation for Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF) awarded Judson Park a 5 year accreditation for high quality care/services and appointed the Village a special accreditation in Person-Directed Care 24 hour Registered Nursing staff on site Physician/ARNPs on site 7 days week

It’s Goodwill’s

BOGO COUPON DAYS! Buy any one donated item, get ONE FREE! 5da]XcdaT~4[TRca^]XRb~0__PaT[ 7^dbTfPaTb~1^^Zb<^aT

Outreach Center, 23835 Pacific Highway S., Building 99; and WA Women’s Employment and Education Center, 515 W. Harrison St. For locations, hours and more information visit uwkc.org/taxhelp or call 211. People can also file for free online if they make under $57,000 by visiting www.myfreetaxes.com/kingcounty.

Impatient/Outpatient (physical, occupational and speech) therapy - Specialized for older adults Our therapists specialize in faster recovery, earlier discharge, and enhanced quality of life

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UNITED WAY OF KING COUNTY offers free tax preparation at 19 locations in King County, including Kent. The program is designed to help low- and middleincome families increase their financial security and keep more of what they earn. In Kent, there are two United Way Free Tax Sites: Highline Community College

The Village Medical Director voted Medical Director of the year by AMDA in 2011


Healthcare for Every Phase of a Woman’s Life Our Physician Team: (from top, counterclockwise) David Baghdassarian, MD C. Robert Bigler, MD MaryEllen Maccio, MD Chris Schwartzenburg, MD Bilha Zomer, MD

www.kentreporter.com

Valley Women’s Healthcare Clinic Now Serving Auburn, Covington & Kent At Valley Women’s Healthcare Clinic, our highly skilled obstetricians and gynecologists specialize in the healthcare needs of women in every phase of life – from adolescence, through childbearing years, menopause and beyond. Services include pap tests, breast exams, gynecology and gynecologic surgery, contraception, menopausal and midlife care, tubal ligation and ultrasound. Our OB/GYNs also care for women during pregnancy, labor and childbirth, offering preconception counseling, infertility evaluation, and specialized pregnancy care for those over 30, women seeking vaginal delivery after previous Cesarean, and other higher-risk situations. Patients deliver at Valley Medical Center’s state of the art Birth Center.

3 Convenient Locations: Auburn Office 1 East Main St., Suite 100

Covington Office 16850 SE 272nd St., Second Floor

Kent Office 24920 104th Ave. SE

For an appointment at any of these locations, please call 253.939.9654

We Chose Valley for Their Remarkable Birth Experience Valley Medical Center parents-to-be enjoy a comfortable home-like setting with an expert level of care unlike any other in South King County. Specially trained staff deliver family-centered care in a safe, nurturing environment designed to provide a full complement of support services for moms and their newborns that we feel is vitally important, including: ƒ Level III Neonatal ICU provides the highest level of care between Seattle and Tacoma

ƒ In house neonatal team specially trained to care for the tiniest of newborns

ƒ In-house anesthesia service 24/7 to assist with pain management, Caesarean section and emergency deliveries

ƒ Maternal fetal medicine specialists ƒ Lactation specialists ƒ Pediatric specialists

ƒ 24/7 obstetric hospitalists dedicated to the safety of our patients and new arrivals For more information about The Birth Center at Valley Medical Center, visit valleymed.org/birth.

Make your appointment with Valley Women’s Healthcare today!

253.939.9654

947926

[20] January 24, 2014

Kent Reporter, January 24, 2014  

January 24, 2014 edition of the Kent Reporter

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