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REPORTER

COVINGTON | MAPLE VALLEY | BLACK DIAMOND

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LOCAL | Kentwood Players prepare for ‘West Side Story’ [page 3]

Swinging For The Top | The Tahoma softball team returns key pieces for FRIDAY, APRIL 4, 2014 another run at the state title [12]

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Judo promotes Cherry Blossom Festival spirit Evolving business scene key to city plans

Kentwood High School judo team members mentor youngsters BY ERIC MANDEL emandel@covintonreporter.com

Elizabeth Ollom shoots her tiny, 2 1/2-year-old fists through the air and takes a forceful step forward, making a stern face and squeal. “Hi-yahh” … “Hiii-yahhh.” Ollom is trying to prove her equal with the nearby 6 to 12-year-olds, who are clad in pristinely white judo training outfits, rolling around on the mats. “Hi-yeahhh.” Ollom’s older sister, Elana Cueto is out mingling, helping raise money for the Kentwood Judo team. Her mother, Emily Cueto, knew the little fighter would prefer watching people her size in action. But Ollom is now pleading and about to scamper onto the mats. “You can’t do that right now,” Emily Cueto said, catching her daughter by the waist and explaining that she is still a little too little. “Mommy ppplease,” Ollom pleaded. “I will grow.” Ollom joined hundreds of [ more JUDO page 7 ]

BY KATHERINE SMITH ksmith@maplevalleyreporter.com

Economic development will be the focus of Maple Valley’s comprehensive plan update that will officially begin this month. The plan is updated every seven years, with the next update due in mid 2015. It was originally adopted in late 1999 and was last updated in 2008. “We’re starting now so we have a full 18 months to get on top of it,” said city Senior Planner Matt Torpey. MAPLE The plan is VALLEY divided into several sections: land use, capital facilities and public services, housing, environmental quality, parks and recreation, transportation, and utilities. Some of those sections have been updated over the past year, including the transportation and the parks and recreation plans.

Mayumi Lum-Lung , 7, right, attempts to throw her opponent, Jaclyn Takamiya, 6, during a judo competition at the Cherry Blossom Festival on March 28 at Kentridge High School. ERIC MANDEL, The Reporter

[ more PLANS page 8 ]

From me to we one at a time BY KATHERRINE SMITH ksmith@maplevalleyreporter.com

Kentlake student Shelby Greget throws up a hand sign at We Day Seattle at Key Arena on March 21. More than 15,000 students gathered for the event. ROSS COYLE, The Reporter

More than 15,000 students poured into Key Arena on March 21 including students from Tahoma Middle School, Kentwood High and Kentlake High. Students couldn’t buy tickets or sign up for We Day, they had to earn their spot. Specifically, they had to participate in community service projects — some with a focus on their local community and some with a global reach. Students from the three area schools participated in food and supply drives, raised thousands of dollars to support

international nonprofits, are taking part in events to raise awareness of struggles that people around the world face, and some are even traveling to Ghana, a country on the West coast of Africa, as part of community missions trip. According to the We Day website, the event, which is sponsored by several organizations including Free the Children and Me to We, is about empowering young people to make a difference and helping them realize the ability they have to impact both their communities and the world. That message is repeated over and over again to We Day

attendees: you are one person, but one person can make a difference. We Day reports that over 160,000 students from 4,000 schools have participated in a We Day event this school year. The event itself is about celebration for the work the students have accomplished and motivation for them to spread a spirit of service. Performances from popular singers are also mixed in. “All young people should experience something like this,” Kentwood junior Sarah Caviness said. Famous faces at We Day [ more WE page 7 ]


[2] April 4, 2014

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City assists with flooding issues at Horseshoe Lake BY ERIC MANDEL emandel@covingtonreporter.com

The city of Black Diamond has agreed to assist in a potential flooding event at Horseshoe Lake, located just west of the city. Horseshoe Lake is fed by ground water and has no outlet, making it prone to elevated water levels and has flooded on five occasions since 1990, ac-

cording to Don Althauser, King County Stormwater Capitol Projects Manager. The largest event, in 1990, flooded the public access road, which covers approximately 35 homes. Pumping for the previous two events went to a nearby infiltration pond, but Althauser said this event had a larger magnitude and required an alternative site. “This is a complex one,”

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Althauser said. “This ground water has a delayed reaction.” Because of its flooding susceptibility, Althauser said the county has been plotting the lake since February and saw the lake rise from 503 to 512 feet in one month. Typically, it would take 2 1/2 to three months to raise nine feet. The elevation coincided with one of the highest precipitations for March on record. “We are seeing a direct response to the March rain events,” Althauser said. The elevation jump triggered an emergency pumping request from the county, which Althauser said comes when multiple homes could be flooded and access to the homes by emergency officials is compromised. The county’s stormwater division director made it an emergency determination, which essentially speeds up the permitting process. Seth Boettcher, Black Diamond Public Works Director, said the city may need to process its own permitting papers, but that

it wouldn’t stop them from vegetation or the public. assisting. Althauser said the “That takes a while,” he process could take between said. “But that doesn’t mean three to four weeks, but we are going to wait and let if all goes as planned, to people flood have it under while we are control by processing mid-to-late permits. We May. can handle “If we that kind of can pump paperwork at a higher afterwords.” rate we can Althauser provide relief said there are more quickly,” six homes on Althauser the perimeter said. “We can of the lake also cost the that would public less.” be directly In order impacted by to pump, Horseshoe rose nine feet in the floodMarch. ERIC MANDEL, The Reporter the county ing. He said entered into 3,800 feet of a temporary 12-inch pipe construction will carry the water from agreement with Yarrow Bay. the northeast corner of the The county worked off verlake to an unused gravel pit bal permission to enter the located between the Black site, with written permisDiamond Highway and sion to be given before any Green Valley wall, which action would be taken on is part of the Yarrow Bay the property. The city will development property. The be monitoring the downpipe will follow roadways stream areas daily to ensure and existing trails and is no groundwater surfaces. not expected to impact any The county will pay for

Black Diamond’s services in the matter. Mayor Dave Gordon said in an email that city staff is working to expedite the process with the county. “We have a plan and thank Yarrow Bay for their assistance,” he said. “Without Yarrow Bay this wouldn’t be possible. This is technically outside of city limits. But everyone is coming to together in a common goal of helping these people that live around Horseshoe Lake.” Althauser said this was a unique emergency because it required substantial “preparing and stage time.” The large pump takes up to two weeks to get in position. Black Diamond officials were concerned about routing water to Rock Creek, fearing flooding in Lake Sawyer, Althauser said. Gordon thanked the county for declaring a state of emergency quickly. “This is a perfect case for why the county wants to build the regional storm facilely,” he wrote. “But that is still several years away.”


COVINGTON MAPLE VALLEY

LOCAL

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Tony and Maria coming to the Kentwood stage The Kentwood Players are preparing “West Side Story” to open May 14

BY KATHERINE SMITH

ksmith@covingtonreporter.com

PUBLIC COMMENT OPEN ON HAZARD MITIGATION PLAN The city of Covington is asking citizens to review and comment on its Hazard Mitigation Plan. The public comment period began March 21 and ends at 5 p.m. on April 25. The plan is available on the city’s website at www.covingtonwa.gov/ hazardmitigation/index. html. Additional hard copies of the draft plan are available at the Covington City Hall and library. For comments and questions contact Programs Supervisor Shellie Bates at sbates@ covingtonwa.gov or (253) 480-2463.

A row of panel mirrors across the stage at Kentwood High School immediately gives evidence to the emphasis on dance in “West Side Story.” A recent dance rehearsal opened with 10 minutes of stretching followed by a review of the dances that the players had already learned. Then it was time to shake things up. Blocking was changed and adjusted with a focus on cleaning up sight lines and teaching the actors to fill the stage. “We’ve gotten a lot of things done and we’re in good shape,” Director Rebecca Lloyd told the students. “And you really don’t hear me say that.” This year is the 16th that Lloyd has been involved with Kentwood drama, before that she was involved

with drama in the Renton School District. She said she chose “West Side Story” because she loves the music. “Every song is memorable and people love to sing every single song,” Lloyd said. “Rarely in musicals, especially in modern musicals, do you find that.” On the Kentwood stage this year are both new and returning faces. One of those is Dreu Lambarena a senior who has grown up in Kentwood productions. Lambarena plays the part of Maria in “West Side Story” and is in her 15th show with the group. Her first was “Annie” when she was just eight years old. One of her other many roles in Kentwood productions was Juliet in “Romeo and Juliet” as a freshman — the play on which the plot of “West Side Story” is based.

“I love the community of the theater,” Lambarena said. “Everyone here is always friends as they continue,” she said of the camaraderie of the group. She went on to explain that she is still friends with members of that first cast that she performed with. What Lambarena loves about the group this year is twofold. “I like how relaxed everyone’s being, and they’re working really hard.” This is the second Kentwood musical for junior Makani Mafua who is playing the part of Riff. After being in the school’s production last year he was hooked. “I fell in love with the theater,” Mafua said. Mafua described the character of Riff as multifaceted, going from funny and laid back to angry and intense. “I enjoy being able to cre-

Community News and Notes KENTLAKE GRAD WINS THIRD ANNUAL GUITAR CENTER CONTEST Kent musician Tess Henley has been named the winner of the third annual Guitar Center’s SingerSongwriter competition. As the winner, Henley will have the opportunity to record a four-song EP with Grammy Award-winning producer Don Was. She also will receive digital distribution through TuneCore, recording time at Converse Rubber Tracks Studios, pocket $25,000 cash and take home new musical equipment. Henley, 26, is a Kentlake High School graduate.

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lenging then other shows I’ve been in.” Lloyd said that the greatest strength she sees so far in this year’s cast is in how quickly they picked up the dances. “They’ve really surprised me with how well they can dance,” Lloyd said. “The kids are working so hard at learning the dance that they are doing a great job, I’m really impressed with them.” This month, Lloyd said, will be for working out all the kinks and focusing on the acting. “The kids are working hard to get their character and feel their character and be their character,” Lloyd said. The musical will run May 14-17 and 21-24.

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ate a real character,” Mafua said. As with all high school musical production at this stage, there are seemingly a million things going on at once. Talk of costumes, set construction, learning dance routines, blocking, and memorizing lines, putting all the pieces together and cleaning up all of the little things in a mad dash toward opening night. The role of Tony is being played by junior Shaun Fisher, his second musical with Kentwood, which is also his second role as a lead. The highlight of the drama program for Fisher is, “being surrounded by all this talent and having the cast get so close,” he said. He added that the intriguing thing for him about “West Side Story is the production’s music. “It’s just different,” Fisher said. “It’s a lot more chal-

Part of a musical family, Tess’ brother Carson Henley competed in the competition last year and – even after falling short in the final round – had such a great experience that he encouraged his sister to give it go. Henley – out of nearly 10,000 entries and 10 finalists selected to perform live in the grand finals at Hollywood’s Hotel Café on March 1 – was the one who most impressed the judge, Was. Was has worked with The Rolling Stones, Bob Dylan, Elton John, John Mayer and more. Henley began training under the Suzuki Method for piano at age 3. She’s honed her live skills opening for folks like Jill Scott and Anthony Hamilton and playing her own solo shows while also building her profile as a songwriter. To date Henley has won multiple awards and released her debut album in 2013.

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REPORTER

COVINGTON | MAPLE VALLEY | BLACK DIAMOND

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While there are all kinds of benefits to be found from enjoying a glass of red wine with dinner, it’s important to practice moderation when it comes to all things, and especially alcohol. A person who drinks every day or who drinks too much at a time is practicing alcohol abuse, which can lead to trouble with work and problems on the job, and it can also lead to alcohol dependence. Alcohol dependence, or alcoholism, is when a person cannot quit drinking without withdrawal symptoms. Alcoholism is a chronic disease that can lead to liver problems, destroy relationships, and cause many secondary problems in a person’s life. Talk to your healthcare provider about alcohol dependence. Alcohol abuse and dependence is nothing to be ashamed of and is a disease that can be treated. If you want to stop drinking, talk to your healthcare provider. When you get your provider’s help, treatment for alcohol abuse or dependence is safer, less painful, and quicker. Treatment for alcohol abuse and dependence usually includes group therapy, one or more types of  counseling, and alcohol education. You also may need medication. To schedule an appointment, please call Southlake Clinic at (253) 395-1972. Our primary care providers are part of a multi-specialty physician network and are also available on Saturdays. Our multispecialty group has a clinic in Covington at 27005 168th Place SE. 1015453


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OD I D Y O U K N O W ? : New Seattle Mariners slugger Robinson Canó was named after baseball legend Jackie Robinson.

Cooking for my political Lorax

I have found a new meaning to life — cheese making. After spending the past several weeks watching political Kabuki kooks find ways to be silly and not govern, I needed some relief. After a couple of sleepless nights, my own personal, political Lorax popped out of a tree stump in my bedroom looking all grumpy and rumpled. “The secret to getting elected is finding friends to pound signs into the ground … then comes governing,” he said. “All those weird rules about being open and transparent. Seriously, it makes my tummy hurt.” Then the Lorax repeated some line from the ‘60s — make cheese, not words … or something like that. He was chewing Cocoa Puffs for his tummy ache, and I couldn’t quite understand him. I rolled out of bed and checked out some cheese-making websites. I discovered a whole world of cheese making. I remember my grandmother used to make cheese and butter. I can still see a white, cheesecloth bag hanging on the porch with whey dripping out from it. My grandmother always made the best-tasting meals for me. One of my favorites was grandma’s wild blackberry pie, right out of the oven with her homemade vanilla ice cream on top. Of course, her crusts were perfect, and made with buttermilk, butter and lard. One reason is grandma’s pies were perfect was Dennis Box Editor

OUR CORNER

COVINGTON MAPLE VALLEY

OPINION

[4] April 4, 2014

Question of the week: Are you concerned about an major earthquake hitting the state of Washington? maplevalleyreporter.com Last week’s poll results: Should existing rules regulating tobacco use also apply to e-cigarettes? Yes: 67% No: 33%

REPORTER

COVINGTON | MAPLE VALLEY | BLACK DIAMOND

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Initiative 502 is bad for us The more that I read concerning the marijuana issue, the more that I believe that Initiative 502 was and is bad legislation! Marijuana is an addictive drug and is also a gateway drug to more powerful drugs, such as methamphetamine or heroin. An article in The Seattle Times last August explains it best. It was written by Dan Labriola. He pointed out three things: Marijuana is a drug; marijuana is addictive when used regularly, and marijuana does not have social value. See The Seattle Times- August 25th, 2013. Natural marijuana has a very low concentration of the ingredient that causes the “high” . I believe that the people who sell marijuana, illegally or legally, adulterate it so it can be very potent. And since it is marketed in food such as gummy bears, cookies, and brownies, what is the possibility of children being exposed to these products thinking that they are just regular snacks? In your article spotlighting MMJ Universe, the picture shows two T-shirts with the message that”marijuana is safer than alcohol”. That

she had real buttermilk, made from our cows on the farm. And that leads me back to the point of this column and the meaning of my silly life. While researching cheese making I came across the recipe for making my own buttermilk. When I read it I got all warm and fuzzy and had an out-of-body experience. All I recall from the recipe is to get some raw milk, four or five gallons, I think, set it on the counter until something gets lumpy and glumpy, like floating balls of … never mind. Now that sounds like real food. The chefs on food TV always talk about multiple textures, and this is milk with variable textures and some chew to it. One cannot ask for more out of life than that.

I will now be able to magically create buttermilk, cheese and many globs of glump that reveal the secrets of the universe and solve annoying grammar questions that God hid from mankind after Adam ended a sentence with a preposition. Today I am feeling much better about the governing glad hands who are wrestling with these weird rules. There is a solution, floating somewhere … on top of old buttermilk.

Dennis Box is editor of the Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter and Enumclaw/Bonney Lake Courier-Herald. Reach him at dbox@maplevalleyreporter.com or 425-4321209, ext. 5050.

27116 167th PL. SE, Suite 114 Covington, WA 98042 FAX: 425-432-1888 ON THE WEB: Go to www.covingtonreporter. com, click on Contact Us in the upper right corner, and select the Letter to the Editor form from the drop down menu.

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message is nothing more than a blatant lie. The terms “medical” and “recreational” are also misleading. Are alcoholic products marketed with the same message? This is a very complex issue. I for one, believe that Initiative 502 should be repealed. It would be interesting to find out what some of your readers have to say on this subject.

two of our Council members. Without this, I do not see how any actions can be adjudicated. It’s time we move forward and work together with Mayor Allison to meet the real challenges facing the city. The Mayor has worked tirelessly, along with city staff and the State Legislature, to get a bill passed that would allow Maple Valley to annex Summit Place. Additional accomplishments include IEDC Report for the Comprehensive Plan (required by state statute), the Ravensdale ballpark agreement, the Witte Road Corridor Study, the Witte Road Roundabout, Expansion of SR 169 from Witte Road to the 240th intersection and other SR 169 improvements. There was new zoning adopted for the Brandt property, the Northwest section of Four Corners. Mayor Allison has met with many Community, County, State and National groups to promote Maple Valley. It is now time for Council, Staff and Maple Valley residents to rise up and face the challenges that lie ahead.

Terry Guptill Kent

Time for Maple Valley to move on It’s now time to heal the community. There have been too many rumors and innuendos over the last few weeks about Mayor Bill Allison. According to this newspaper, he has been cleared by the prosecutor and the case is now closed. Maple Valley doesn’t even have a comprehensive code of ethics for elected or volunteer staff. I did a sampling of ethics codes and found that in many cases they would eliminate all but

Please provide contact information when submitting a letter to the editor in any of the forms provided above.

Lawrence Lindstrand Maple Valley


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CRIME

ALERT

This week’s‌

Police Blotter All subjects in the police blotter are presumed innocent until proven guilty in a court of law.

LARCENY • Two juveniles were arrested for shoplifting at 1:30 p.m. on March 30 at Kohl’s, 17002 SE 270 Place. • A burglary was reported at 4:14 a.m. on March 30 after a large rock was thrown through a glass door at Sally Beauty Supplies, 16929 SE 270 Place.

idea, other students were shocked by it,â€? said May Huang, a sophomore at GRCC. Huang and other students are upset that college officials didn’t directly and widely inform them of the incident. “I am very disappointed at my school for never officially releasing this information to all students as well as to the community,â€? Huang said. â€œâ€Ś While international students did receive an official email, and there was a post on Facebook from a worker from International Programs (on her personal page), the entire school hasn’t been notified.â€? But Ross Jennings, GRCC vice president of International Programs & Extended Learning, said students and staff were Mark Klaas Staff editor

OUR CORNER

Teen suicide is a horrible thing and a growing health concern. According to the U.S. Center for Disease Control and Prevention, it is the third leading cause of death for young people ages 15-24, surpassed only by homicide and accidents. Such a rare, unfortunate act struck close to home March 3 when a Green River Community College international student from China was found dead on the walking trail near campus. Auburn police say that the student took his own life. The Reporter’s policy is not to disclose his name. According to college officials, the Chinese consulate was informed, the student’s family notified. “Some people had no

• An adult female was arrested for shoplifting at 8:53 p.m. on March 29 at Fred Meyer, 16735 SE 272 St. • Shoplifting was reported at 7:31 p.m. on March 29 at Kohl’s, 17002 SE 270 Place. • A laptop was reported stolen at 9:33 a.m. on March 29 from the Covington Library, 27100 164 Ave. SE. • Extension cords were reported stolen at 2:28 p.m. on March 28 from a construction site on the Southeast corner of Southeast Timberlane Boulevard and 184 Avenue Southeast. • A debit card and other items were reported stolen at 10:29 a.m. on March 28 from a vehicle parked in a

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of young people in King County and is calling for action to prevent them, after a high number of such suicides in 2012. Last year, 11 children died by suicide, according to the King County Medical Examiner’s office. That compares to four suicides in an average year among children younger than 18 years of age. In recent years, the highest number of youth suicides in any one year had been seven, based on a review of data from 1999 to the present. While the numbers do not represent a statistical trend, the suicides are worrisome. The King County Child Death Review Committee recommends increasing public awareness of the warning signs of suicide and risk factors for suicidal behavior and available crisis response resources. The committee also wants assurance that medical and mental health care providers are trained to screen children for suicide and mental health risk factors and able to connect youth to resources or treatment. “Suicide is everyone’s

business,� said Victoria Wagner, executive director of the Youth Suicide Prevention Program, a statewide nonprofit organization based in King County. State leaders have listened. Gov. Jay Inslee is expected to sign House Bill 2315 Thursday, which calls for expanding the state’s capacity to help suicidal persons and save lives. The new law would extend suicide risk assessment, management and treatment training requirements to doctors and nurses working in primary care settings. It also calls for Washington’s Department of Health to develop a state plan to reduce lives lost to suicide across age groups. Rep. Tina Orwall, D-Des Moines (33rd Legislative District), a leader in the suicide prevention movement, is the prime sponsor of the legislation. Orwall stepped in to do more for suicide prevention after a University of Washington professor whose husband had committed suicide approached her. “I knew there was more we could be doing,� Orwall said.

residential driveway on the 25500 block of 159 Court Southeast. Police said the debit card was later used at an ATM. • A vehicle was reported broken into at 7:07 a.m. on March 28 in the AT&T parking lot, 27112 167 Place SE, but nothing was stolen. • A car stereo was reported stolen at 7:30 p.m. on March 27 from a residential driveway on the 22900 block of Southeast 266 Street. • A male was arrested at 6:13 p.m. on March 27 for shoplifting at Kohl’s,

27245 172 Ave. SE, and running away before being caught and booked on a warrant. • Items were reported stolen at 5:29 p.m. on Mach 27 from a locked gym locker at LA Fitness, 27245172 Ave. SE. • A bag full of items was reported stolen at 10:01 p.m. on Mach 26 from a vehicle parked at Walgreens, 17804 SE 257 St. • A package was reported stolen at 5:35 p.m. on March 26 from the front porch of a residence on the 26400

block of 187 Avenue Southeast and the items returned to the store that they came from. • Liquor was reported stolen at 1:19 p.m. on March 26 by a known suspect at Safeway, 17023 SE 272 St. • Miscellaneous change was reported stolen at 11:03 a.m. on March 26 on the 12700 block of Southeast 86 Place from an unlocked vehicle in a driveway. • A shoplifting was reported at 7:13 p.m. on March 25 at Safeway, 17023 SE 272 St.

1016334

Teen suicide hits students hard

notified of the death on the day it happened. “We have had three counseling and remembrance sessions specifically for students, two the week of the death and one last week, in which the name of the student was identified,� Jennings responded in an email. “The school newspaper also ran a detailed article about the suicide, also giving the name of the student.� Huang’s concern is understandable. She no longer takes her dog for walks along the trail. For other students, it remains an emotional time. “It’s a terrible, scary tragedy,� said one freshman student, who wanted to remain anonymous. “We tend to look the other way when a suicide happens, but we can’t here. It happened to one of our classmates, and we must deal with it as best as we can.� More than anything, students at Green River want to increase community awareness of the suicide issue. Taking it a step further, a committee of experts has convened to review deaths

April 4, 2014 [5] The UW has since become a partner with Orwall in her mission. Washington has become a national leader in requiring suicide prevention training for its medical professionals and providers. But much more work needs to be done, especially with other high-risk groups, like college students. “Early intervention is highly effective,â€? Orwall said. “Unfortunately, Washington has a 15-percent higher suicide rate than the national average ‌ and we’ve stepped to the forefront (of the problem).â€?

The Crisis Clinic offers telephone-based emotional support to those experiencing stress or problems, and can provide referral to counselors for mental health support. The clinic’s 24-hour help line is 206-461-3222 or toll free at 866-4CRISIS (866-4274747).

• A shoplifting arrest was made at 10:34 a.m. on March 25 at Fred Meyers, 16735 SE 272 St. • A shoplifting arrest was made at 10:03 a.m. on March 22 at Walmart, 17432 SE 270 Place.

ASSAULT • A report of a juvenile disturbance at 5:33 p.m. on March 30 in a community park on the 25900 block of 161 Court Southeast led to an unknown adult [ more POLICE page 7]


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Bond rating bump a feather in city’s cap BY ERIC MANDEL emandel@covingtonreporter.com

The future of borrowing became a little brighter for Covington thanks to some positive news from Moody Investor Services. On Feb. 27, Covington became the only city in the state to have a bond rating upgrade from Moody’s, moving the city’s issuer rating to Aa2 from Aa3. Moody’s also changed Covington’s Limited Tax General Obligation bonds to A1 from Aa3, which is outstanding in the amount of approxi-

mately $14.1 million. The upgrade means multiple potential benefits: better interest rates for projects that require construction bonds, help for investors in the secondary market and higher credibility for the city. “It’s not anything we can take to the bank at this point, its just a feather in our cap,” said Rob Hendrickson, Covington’s Finance Director. Moody’s initiated a review of Covington for a possible upgrade in January. In its report, the wellrespected credit rating business

Community News and Notes CITY OF MAPLE VALLEY SEEKS APPLICANTS FOR PARKS & RECREATION COMMISSION The City of Maple Valley is recruiting up to three voting members and one non-voting alternate position to serve

wrote that the upgrades primarily reflect the city’s significantly improved financial profile and positive multi-year financial trends. Besides “prudent financial policies and conservative budgeting,” Moody’s lauded the city’s proactive management during the beginning of the downturn in the economy that ensured “structural balance in each year.” For example, city officials implemented a utility tax in 2007 that provided a revenue source that offset declining sales tax revenues. Then, following layoffs of 20 percent of the workforce in 2009 and 2010, “management established a Cumulative Reserve Fund equal to one year of debt service, and set an informal 30 percent fund balance target, which has been exceeded in each of the last three years.” Other key considerations in the

on the city’s Parks & Recreation Commission. The alternate position is a non-voting position and serves to fill vacancies that occur other than through term expiration. The seven-member commission meets at least bi-monthly, on the fourth Wednesday of the month at 6:30 p.m. at the Lake Wilderness Lodge. Appointment to the commission shall be made by the

rating included the city’s history of solid reserve levels and modest debt burden, including the lack of any pension liability. “Moody’s expects financial operations to remain strong given prudent fiscal management and ample reserve levels,” the report stated. “Sales tax receipts, the city’s largest source of revenue have rebounded following the recession. Despite this reliance on economically sensitive revenues, the city has maintained healthy General Fund reserves, averaging 47.4 percent of revenues of the last three years.” Karla Slate, Covington’s Communications and Marketing Manager, said the rating boost should show the public that the city is being fiscally responsible. “We are not taking steps backward, we are taking steps forward,” she said.

mayor, with confirmation by the city council. Applicants must be residents of the city of Maple Valley. Appointees shall serve three-year terms expiring on December 31, 2016. The volunteers selected to serve on the commission will work with city staff as it studies matters pertaining to parks, open space, natural areas, trails and recreational facilities and programs for the purposes of informing, advising or recommending certain actions to the city council.

Hendrickson said the sometimes “bold” moves during the recession apparently paid off. He credits the city council leadership and city manager for conservative spending and tax increases. “We had to lay off employees,” Hendrickson said. “It was a bold decision at the time and it helped keep the city on a good financial track.” Hendrickson said this is the first upgrade from Moody’s he’s ever been apart of. “I’m not taking any credit for this at all,” he said. “It’s a team effort and leadership started at the top.”

Reach Senior Reporter Eric Mandel at emandel@covingtonreporter.com or 425-432-1209 ext. 5054.

Those who are interested in serving in this role can download the application from the city’s website at www. maplevalleywa.gov or stop by City Hall, 22017 SE Wax Road, Suite 200, or the Maple Valley Parks & Recreation Department (located at the Lake Wilderness Lodge), 22500 SE 248th St. to fill out an application. The deadline for applications is 5 p.m. April 7. Applicants will be requested to meet with the mayor, deputy mayor, and parks & recreation director for a short interview.

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www.covingtonreporter.com • www.maplevalleyreporter.com [ WE from page 1] Seattle included Seahawks head coach Pete Carroll and quarterback Russell Wilson as well as fellow Hawks, Martin Luther King III, Cody Simpson, Joe Jonas, and Flo Rida to name a few. Students were also on stage, telling their stories of how they work to be “we instead of me” as well as sharing the stories of famous young people who have made a difference like Malala Yousafzai. Among the students who attended from Tahoma Middle School, Kentlake and Kentwood, Spencer West — who doesn’t have legs and climbed Mount Kilimanjaro on his hands

in 2012 — was a favorite speaker. “He was just really encouraging and I felt like he believed in kids,” said Kentlake freshman Analiz Baluca. Students from all three schools used words like “inspiring” and “eye-opening” to describe their day. One student said, “it’s the most inspirational thing I’ve ever done in my life.” Another favorite speaker that many of the students mentioned was Derrick Coleman, who is deaf and plays fullback for the Seahawks. “All his life he was told he couldn’t do things because he was deaf,” Kentlake freshman Brittany Royall

[ JUDO from page 1] students and families in the Kent School District for the 17th annual Cherry Blossom festival on March 28 at Kentridge High School. The festival, which celebrates spring, cultural diversity and international understanding, featured Japanese cultural traditions, such as taiko drumming, Japanese folk tales and cuisine, origami making, cultural displays and, Ollom’s favorite, a youth judo competition. The festival also recognized the Japanese exchange students in the Kent School District, with remarks made by the mayors from Covington and Kent. Andrea Alba-Martin, a junior at Kentwood, thinks the yearly event is a worthwhile endeavor. “It brings a lot of people together from different schools from all over the city,” she said.

[ POLICE from page 5]

pulling on the ear and pushing the juvenile that was involved. • A fourth-degree assault was reported at 12:42 a.m. on March 27 at a house on the 26400 block of 187 Avenue Southeast. Police said a male suspect allegedly hit a victim in the face with his closed fist.

DRUGS • A suspect was seen jaywalking and was arrested for an outstanding DUI warrant at 9:08 a.m. on March 31 near the Covington Library, 27100 164 Ave. SE. Police also found having black tar heroin in the suspect’s position. • A juvenile was reported as possessing

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said of why Coleman stood out to her. “And people tell me I can’t do things.” And that was the message of the day, Tahoma Middle School associated student body adviser Lindsay Richter said it’s not about what someone doesn’t have, but what they choose to do with what they do have. “It was a way bigger event than I thought it would be,” said Avery Simpson, a seventh grader at Tahoma Middle School. The other aspect of We Day that students at all three schools specifically mentioned was the impact that seeing their peers on stage, and seeing students younger than themselves on stage, had on them.

“I always thought it was “Even though you’re just older people,” Baluca said one person you can make of people who change the a difference and leave the world. world a better That illusion “There were kids in, place,” Tahoma was shattered for like, elementary. Middle School students by high If they can make sixth grader schoolers and ele- a difference, Megan Foster said mentary students then why can’t of how she would who shared the summarize the we. They had so work they have message of We much confidence.” done fundraising Day. Sarah Caviness for causes. The takeaway, “There were students said, was kids in, like, that they want elementary,” to continue to Caviness said. “If they can serve the community and make a difference, then why make a difference. Students can’t we. They had so much talked about raising money confidence.” to build schools in other The message that they countries, and going on are capable of impacting humanitarian trips as just the world came through for a few of the ways they want students loud and clear. to carry the message of We

April 4, 2014 [7] Day forward and implement it in their lives. Kentlake freshman Ashley Bailey said she has learned a lot about the world and about herself through getting involved and going to We Day. “I feel like you find yourself in service,” Bailey said.

Reach Katherine Smith ksmith@maplevalleyreporter.com or 425-4321209 ext. 5052. To comment on this story go to www.maplevalleyreporter. com.

The judo competition pitted youth from Maple Valley and Covington dojos with young combatants from Seattle and Emerald City dojos. Members of the Kentwood High School Judo club mentored the area youth, training on the mats before the tournament. The Kentwood athletes said judo is a community endeavor that fosters a spirit of helping others. Amy Brandt, a Kentwood senior, said she’s been practicing martial arts since she was 6 years old. “It gets passed on,” she said. Judo is unique in the Kent School district, being offered as a varsity sport for more than 50 years. Leslie Mizuki, one of Kentwood’s instructors, said there are between 40-45 participants on the Kentwood team and more than 200 participants total in the district.

Kentwood and Kentlake join the two other Kent schools and Enumclaw in matches and tournaments through midMay. Tanner Abernathy, a senior at Kentwood, is a wrestler and also in his third year on the judo team. He said, in wrestling, there is crying and pain when training is done. “Here it’s a laugh and a high five at the end of practice,” Abernathy said. At practice on Monday, Elana Cueto laughed and rolled with her teammates. She expects her sister to join the ranks someday. “I’m gonna make her,” she said. “How cute would that be.”

marijuana at 2:28 p.m. on March 24 at Cedar Heights Middle School, 19640 SE 272 St. CHILD MOLESTATION • Police received a report of child molestation that involved sexual touching at 2:16 p.m. on March 28 at Kentwood High School, 25800 164 Ave. SE.

171 Place Southeast. • Police received a report of a boyfriend assaulting and making threats to kill his girlfriend at 4:49 p.m. on March 25 on the 25400 block of 213 Avenue Southeast.

DRIVING • A hit and run of an occupied vehicle was reported at 3:16 p.m. on March 27 on the 17300 block of Southeast 272 Street. THREATS • Text messages threats were reported at 2:47 p.m. on March 28 on the 26300 block of

To comment on this story go to maplevalleyreporter.com

VANDALISM • Spray paint vandalism was reported at 10

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[ PLANS from page 1] Economic development has several considerations and goals like land use and bringing living wage jobs to the city, Torpey said. Last year the city hired a consultant, the International Economic Development Council, to study the city and “provide an economic recommendation,” according to Torpey. The study looked at the current and potential economic development of Maple Valley. The recommendation presented in the study was to focus on development at the North end of the city as a more immediate area of economic development with an eye

on long term projects and partnerships in the Donut Hole and keeping the Legacy Site for a future community centerpiece project. The report considered the city’s strengths, opportunities, weaknesses and threats to economic development. Among the strengths presented were the City Council’s support of development, City Manager David Johnston’s experience with economic development in other cities, the creation of the city’s Economic Development Committee, the city’s AA+ bond rating and the lower cost of land and development in the city, to name a few. Weaknesses the report cited were the city’s reactive approach, not having a city staff member whose job is solely economic

development, not having a specific development plan in place, the city’s location on the edge of King County, and traffic congestion on state Route 169, among others. Some of the opportunities identified were building or strengthening partnerships with local and regional partners, growing the role of the Economic Development Committee, supporting the Tahoma School District’s regional learning center vision, and changing zoning to attract businesses. Threats to economic development included competition with other cities for development, split opinion on development by Maple Valley residents, the city’s need for new revenue sources to maintain the city’s reserve requirement, and the likelihood that traffic would increase with development. The report recommended that the city continue and grow relationships with business partners as well as start new partnerships to assist with development. The city will be hosting a town hall ice

Host families needed The Black Diamond and Maple Valley Kiwanis Club is looking for host families for nine French students and one adult escort for a cultural exchange from July 13-Aug. 9 in the area. The French students are 14-18 years old and will spend

cream social at 6:30 p.m. at Lake Wilderness Lodge on April 23 to talk about the comprehensive plan and what residents would like to see. Some of the things Torpey noted that are on the city’s radar are where development could still occur in the city, the possibility of increasing allowable building heights and the construction of more apartment options for residents. “Currently the city of Maple Valley has no areas where somebody could come in and develop apartment buildings,” Torpey said. “Because we have heard a need from citizens and developers who want to build multi-family properties that is something that is worth considering.” Torpey said that after the town hall meeting the city will continue working with the city Planning Commission who will make a recommendation to the city council late this year or early next year on the revised plan.

To comment on this story go to maplevalleyreporter.com. four week in the area, living with host families so they can experience American culture and practice speaking English. The French students will participate in weekly excursions to explore the Puget Sound area, host families are welcome to participate. For more information contact Krisy Hanson at 253-3471561 or hansonkrisy@yahoo.com.

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BY KATHERINE SMITH ksmith@maplevalleyreporter.com

A commercial kitchen in Arlington has become the front line for feeding search and rescue teams in Oso. Ginger Passarelli and the Soup Ladies hustle through the days preparing and delivering lunch and dinner to the searchers. Last weekend marked a week since the mudslide that changed the course of the Stillaguamish River and, as of Monday, was confirmed to have claimed 28 lives. Passarelli, who lives in Black Diamond, founded the Soup Ladies over eight years ago to respond to disasters by feeding first responders. They have served first responders of Hurricane Katrina and Superstorm Sandy and wildland firefighters in Southern California, as well as first responders to the tornados in Oklahoma in 2013, to name a few. “We’re going to stay until they tell us to go home,” Passarelli said last Friday. “It could be two or more weeks.” Passarelli said the Soup Ladies hit the kitchen early, then ferry those meals out to the first responders before returning and

On The Scene BY DENNIS BOX

The March 22 Oso mudslide has drawn resources and people from across the region to help in the tragedy. Tim Perciful, public information officer for Mountain View Fire and Rescue, has been on the scene for nearly a week.

beginning to cook dinner. The number of meals they prepare depends on the needs of the day. Passarelli said sometimes that’s 280 lunches and dinners, or, like last Friday, when it was closer to 500 meals for the day. “Every day we have at least five or six people in the kitchen,” Passarelli said. “We have teams that take food out to the field and we have teams that are cooking in the kitchen.” The commercial kitchen is being loaned to the group. “We’ve been so overwhelmed with donations of stuff, it’s just been fabulous,” Passarelli said. “Everybody up here has been so wonderful.” She added that thanks to donations they have had all their food needs provided. “Our biggest need is we have expenses like gas and stuff like that,” Passarelli said. “We are just asking if people want to donate to the Soup Ladies that would be great. Our food and everything else that we need are all covered because people have been so generous.” Passarelli summed up the Soup Ladies’ mission succinctly: “We’re just cookin’ and feedin’.”

He said in a phone interview Tuesday that he may be back at Mountain View Friday, though that may change if there are funerals that day. Perciful said the current concern is continuing to search for those still missing, and with the warmer temperatures , the snow melt may cause the water level to rise. “The Army Corps is coming to see what can be done,” Perciful said. “We are still trying to do searches.” The landslide created a natural dam, Perciful said,

Ginger Passarelli, center, with her Soup Ladies’ team Sheila Lein and Christy Dunn at Oso March 23. Courtesy Ginger Passarelli

but melting snow could cause water to breach the natural dam and flood more homes. According to a news report provided by The Everett Herald, the Snohomish County Sheriff ’s Office Major Crimes Unit on Monday provided the a list of 22 missing people. Herald reporter Jerry Cornfield wrote April 1, “Late today, medical examiners said they have so far received the remains of 28 slide victims and have identified a total of 22.”

Cornfield wrote that the “mudslide and subsequent flooding have caused at least $32.1 million in damage to public infrastructure, according to preliminary assessments by state and federal authorities. “Gov. Jay Inslee cited that figure today in a letter sent to President Barack Obama asking for federal assistance to help local and tribal governments cover an array of costs incurred in clearing debris and repairing roads and waterways damaged by the disaster.”

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April 4, 2014 [9]

COVINGTON MAPLE VALLEY

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DONATIONS According to the clerktreasurer for the city of Darrington, the local Coastal Community bank has established an account for accepting monetary donations. Anyone interested can go to coastalbank.com and send money to the families who have lost their homes, families and livelihoods.


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three inch layer of gravel will keep out almost any weed from below. Another tip to keep weeds from your gravel pathways is to compact the gravel using a rolling compacter. This hard packed surface will be less susceptible to the weed seeds that fall onto your pathway. I’ve also added flat rocks and stepping stones to my gravel paths to make them a bit easier to walk on. My azalea bushes are growing moss in the branches. This is not little bits of green on the stems; this is hairy green clumps of moss. Can I spray the azaleas with moss killer? P.L., Puyallup Moss is not the monster you think it is. It is simply an opportunist that grows in any dark, damp place. Moss will not kill your plants or your lawn. You have several solutions. You can transplant the azalea to a spot with more sunlight, you can prune overhead tree branches to let in more sunlight or you can try to thin or prune out some of

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the center of your azaleas to let in more light. The easy answer is to just ignore the moss – or learn to admire the emerald green color. I do not recommend spraying your shrubs with moss killer. I have a beautiful blooming rhododendron – unfortunately it is growing right in front of my living room window and I am tired of pruning it every year. When is the best time to transplant large shrubs? L.K., Longview Dig in any time the ground is not frozen to move shallow rooted shrubs like rhododendrons, camellias and azaleas but wait until most shrubs are leafless or dormant in the late fall or early spring. For successful transplant, water well the night before, dig a trench around the root ball – usually as far out as the branches spread, then uproot the root ball by slipping a shovel or crowbar under the plant. Next transfer it all onto a tarp and wrap up the roots to keep the soil around them. Drag

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the tarp to the new location and slide into a hole so that the rhodie is growing at the same level it was before. Be sure to keep the roots moist the first summer as a new root system forms. Now let your beautiful rhododendron grow into a tree the way nature intended and you’ll both be happier. Marianne Binetti will speak at 10 a.m. Sunday, April 6, at Windmill Gardens in Sumner. “I Love Color” will address more color and less work in your landscape. Great tips for beginning gardeners and some new plant ideas. Register at www.windmillgarden.com or call 253863-5843.

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[12] April 4, 2014

www.covingtonreporter.com • www.maplevalleyreporter.com

COVINGTON MAPLE VALLEY

SPORTS

Tahoma again pitching for perfection

BASEBALL SCORES March 26 Auburn Riverside 6 - Kentlake 1 March 27 Thomas Jefferson 0 - Tahoma 2 Kentlake 7 - Auburn 4 March 31 Tahoma 14 - Kent Meridian 0 Mt. Rainier 0 - Kentwood 1

SOFTBALL SCORES March 21 Eastlake 3 - Kentlake 5 Tahoma 15 - Yelm 12 March 25 Kentwood 16 - Auburn Riv. 8 March 26 Auburn Riv. 3 - Kentlake 18 March 27 Kentlake 18 - Auburn 3 March 31 Auburn Riv. 1 - Kentlake 12 Tahoma 11 — Kent Meridian 0 Mt. Rainier 0 — Kentwood 1

Falcons and Conks hope to catch the Bears after their third place finish at state in 2013 BY ERIC MANDEL

emandel@covingtonreporter.com

It’s hard to improve on an undefeated conference season that ended with the South Puget Sound League 4A North’s top player, pitcher and coach and a top three finish in state. But with all three of those pieces returning, the Tahoma softball team has a chance at greatness. The Bears have returned to the fastpitch diamond in 2014 right where they left off, winning their first four games, as of press time on Tuesday. Last year’s best hitter and pitcher, Mia Corbin and Carley Nance, both returned and are off to fast starts. Head coach Tom Milligan isn’t making any lofty predictions, only saying that he is confident his group can challenge as a state caliber club. “You have to have some luck,” said Miligan, in his 10th year as head coach. “A lot of things can happen between here and May.”

KENTWOOD Goals and expectations For the first time in many years, Kentwood failed to make the postseason in 2013 after posting a 7-9

league record, marred by injuries. Head coach Jason Wisor said the team is determined to turn things around and compete for a league title, as well as to advance to the state tournament.

Challenges: Wisor said this is the first time as a head coach that he does not have a returning catcher. “We are currently trying a number of girls at the position and working in a lot of players that have little to no varsity playing experience,” he said. Top returners: • Kendall Goodwin (junior, pitcher) — Named to the SPSL first-team SPSL in 2012 and second-team in 2013. • Tiana Faagalulu (senior, SS/3B) — Back-to-back first-team SPSL honors in 2012 and 2013. • McKenna Johnson (junior, 2B) — Apart of the SPSL second-team in 2013. • Courtni Easton (junior, SS/3B) — Joined her teammates with an SPSL secondteam award in 2013. Newcomers: • Allison Haines (senior, catcher/OF) • Ashleigh Key (senior,

The Tahoma softball sluggers dominated Kent Meridian with an 11-0 win on March 31. The win upped the Bears record to 4-0, keeping pace with their undefeated conference run in 2013. ERIC MANDEL, The Reporter catcher/1B/pitcher) • Jaclyn Rainer (senior, OF)

KENTLAKE Goals and expectations: After advancing to the West Central District Tournament in 2013, first year head coach Kevin Smith hopes for a return run to the playoffs. Beyond that, he wants his ladies to represent the school with class and to “work together and put aside personal goals for the team’s best interest.” Challenges:

The team will be without Madoline Seumalo, an all-league first baseman, for a majority of the season because of an injury.

Top returners: • Kayla Strand (senior, pitcher/CF) — Co-captain and leader who took over as centerfielder midway through last season. • Regan Rudisill (senior, SS) — Other captain who moved to shortstop after strong play as 3rd baseman in 2013. • Katie Habryle (junior, pitcher/catcher) — Top notch hitter who brings

stability to the field from behind the plate.

Newcomers: • Brooke Bennett (sophomore, 1B/SS) — Moved to Kentlake this year and is solid at the plate and in the field. • Kalina Despain (sophomore, 2B) — Great attitude. Played a minor role with varsity 2013.

TAHOMA Goals and expectations: Tahoma finished third in state in 2013, going [ more PITCHING page 14 ]


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Track pushes off the starting line

The South Puget Sound League 4A North champs last year for both the boys and girls, the two Tahoma teams went 4-0 on the season in 2013. On the girls team key

Prep Scoreboard

Auburn Riverside 2 — Kentlake 2 Tahoma 0 — Mount Rainier 1

SOCCER

March 29 Kentwood 2 — Tahoma 2 Kentlake 1 — Auburn 6

March 21 Auburn Riverside 1 — Kentwood 2 Thomas Jefferson 1 — Tahoma 0

The Kentwood boys track team went 4-1 in 2013 and the girls went 3-2. This year coach Steve Roche has his eye on a SPSL North league title. “Goals for both boys and girls teams is to improve every meet, compete hard every meet and win the SPSL title,” Roche wrote in an email. “Our focus is always on improvement, hard work, discipline and competition.” Key returners for the Conquerors this year are Terence Grady, Brandon Stribling, Bailey Paladin and Robin Cheema on the

Kentlake has been working on building its track and field program and this year is no exception for coach Brian Wilson. “My hope this year is to be competitive in all events,” Wilson wrote in an email. “We are working on getting kids into every event and making sure that we have underclassmen in events to replace this year’s seniors.” Last year the Falcons’ girls team went 3-2 on the season and the boys team went 1-4. Key returners for the Falcons this season are Travis Rogers who competes in shot put and discus and qualified for the state championship meet in discus in 2013, sprinter James George, sprinter Casey Schwartz, distance run-

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ner Ben Mitchell, sprinter Vincent Menickelly who also competes in long jump, Malik Arrington who is a sprinter and competes in triple jump, Timary Mathena who is a pole vaulter, Lizzy Reichlinger who qualified for districts in pole vault last year, Jessica Kuntz who specializes in the 400 meters and also qualified for districts last year, Kaela Galvizo who is a sprinter and district qualifier, and Avalyne Peters who qualified for districts in the high jump and triple jump in 2013. Wilson also noted that many of the aforementioned returners are also key contributors to the Falcons’ relay teams. Top newcomers this year are sprinter Carson Whitaker, distance runner Liz Archuleta, Derek Welch who throws the javelin, and thrower Mia-Elena McFarland.

COVING TO N

The track and field season is off to a brisk start with the first meets in the books. Kentlake competed against Kentridge on March 26 and the Chargers boys team won 80-63 while the girls team won 104-41. Tahoma took on Kentwood on March 27 at Tahoma and the Conquerors defeated the Bears’ girls team 94-56. The Kentwood boys team edged out the Tahoma boys 77-68.

part of Kentwood’s 4x200 relay last year. Top newcomers are distance runners Nicole Soleim and Emma McMeen and sprinters Bebe Thomas and Reese Paladin.

W

ksmith@maplevalleyreporter.com

returners are senior hurdler Cheyenne Haverfield, senior sprinter Danielle Agoh who also competes in long jump and triple jump, and senior Clair Whiting who competes in shot put and discus. Also returning is distance runner Delaney Tierman. Top newcomers as anticipated by the Bears’ girls coach, Jeff Brady, are Olivia Ribera, Peyton Shinnick, and Kayla Conteras. “We are a very young team so we will be putting a lot of focus into technique and hoping to get some good, positive experiences in for these younger athletes,” Brady wrote in an email. Key returners for the boys team are seniors Tucker Mjelde, Brock Eager, Riley Campbell and Den-

boys team. On the girls team the key returners are Sarah Toeaina, Amari Leander, Tessa Carlin, and Brittany Woke. Grady is a hurdler and also throws shot put and discus, and he qualified for the state championship meet in discus in 2013. Stribling is a sprinter who qualified for state in the long jump last year, and was a part of the Conqueror’s state relay for the 4x100 meter relay that finished second at the championship meet. Paladin was a state qualifier in the 100 meters and 200 meters last season, and also was a member of the state 400 relay and the 1,600 relay teams. Toeaina placed seventh in the long jump at the 2013 state championship and also competes in the triple jump. Leander runs the 400 meters and was a member of the Conks’ state qualifying 1,600 meter relay last year. Carlin runs the 800 meters and was also a member of the 1,600 relay in 2013. Woke competes in high jump and was also a

264th

BY KATHERINE SMITH

ham Patricelli. Patricelli was the state champ in javelin in 2013 and Mielde made the state podium last year in pole vault. Eager is one of the best in the state at hammer throw according to boys coach Gary Conner, and Campbell is a key distance runner for the team. “Our depth is our biggest asset,” Conner wrote in an email.

April 4, 2014 [13]


[14] April 4, 2014

www.covingtonreporter.com • www.maplevalleyreporter.com

It’s all about the photos and the stories that go with them particularly intricate as it involved scale mail. I’m talking about individual metal scales that knights in shining armor made their suits out of. They arrived loose in a box, she then had to link them together with small metal rings. It took her months. Her abilities to build costumes have gone way beyond my knowledge base and into some other dimension. She finds the information by Googling it, but she does have a talent for it. Maybe it’s her willingness to suffer the details of these costumes that makes her good at it. I’m a “good enough” sort of costume

designer; in fact, I saw some perfectly good “scaly” fabric at JoAnn Fabrics when she began designing this costume. In the beginning, her convention attending days, used to be all about the cartoons. She and her friends would spend hours watching them; then they’d decide who they wanted to dress as. Now, although my daughter is currently obsessed with the Thor movies and comics, the conventions are really about the costume. The success of the costume is measured by how many people stop and ask for a photo. Her Loki costume was a huge success; she said she was probably stopped a hundred times. This is where I must take offense. I think the quality

of my children’s childhoods have been based on my desire to get photos of them. I create family photo albums every year and I’ve become obsessed trying to make sure I have photos for every month, which means we have to go fun places in which to take photos. I want these to be happy, willingly-obtained photos, but they aren’t always. When they were in their tweens, my penchant for making them pose in lavender fields and cling to the side of trees wasn’t particularly welcome. Sure, maybe making them go out in a blizzard to sit on Santa’s lap when he was just about to pack it up and head back to the North Pole because it was snowing too hard, was bit pushy of me, but my heart was in the

right place. They’ll remember that day when they look back through our family albums and see that snow-blurred picture of them in front of Santa’s shack. “Remember when mom made us go out in the teeth of the storm? Nothing was open and no one was around because of the blinding snow and Santa was just trying to get out of there before the roads got too bad.” So why is it my kids are perfectly willing to let strangers stop them to take a picture? My youngest, being shy, is the one that astounds me the most. Granted, she has the costume to hide behind and she doesn’t actually have to talk to anyone, but she holds still for the photo op

[ PITCHING from page 12]

league, with an opportunity to compete in the State tournament. Challenges: Miligan says the state tournament is always tough, and that injuries and school issues are always a concern.

“You still have to play the game,” he said. Top returners: • Mia Corbin (sophomore, SS) — The SPSL North MVP in 2013 batted .443, scored 46 runs and notched 43 stolen bases. • Halle Elliott (senior,

OF) — First Team SPSL, who batted .485 with 31 RBI’s. • Morgan Engelhardt (senior, 3B) — 1st team SPSL, who batted .453 with 29 RBI’s. • Maddie Scott (Junior, pitcher) — 2nd Team SPSL

with a 11-1-2 record, 2.40 ERA and 65 strikeouts in 2013. • Carley Nance (sophomore, pitcher) — SPSL North MVP pitcher posted a 16-4 record, 2.24 ERA and 77 strikeouts in 2013. Newcomers: • Emily Bishop (junior, RF)

undefeated in the SPSL North division and 27-5 overall. The group took third place in the state tournament and the core returned. Still, Milligan keeps his expectations to a minimum: top five finish in

Gretchen Leigh

Living with Gleigh

My youngest daughter went to Comicon this weekend in Seattle. For those who don’t know, Comicon is a convention held every year celebrating the world’s cartoon characters. It’s a very popular event for young and old, spanning every cartoon and pop culture icon (think Star Trek, Sherlock, The Hobbit) ever viewed on TV, movies and in comic books. My daughter went as a female Loki. Loki is a male character from Marvel’s Thor comic books. With his ability to shape-shift, he spent some time as a female in one of the editions. This costume was

...obituaries

her mother could never get. When I dropped her and her friends off in downtown Seattle in a loading zone, I asked them to stand away from the car door so I could snap a picture of them. “Hurry up mom!” my daughter exclaimed, eyes rolling at my pride. “Stand still, look at me! I need a picture for March.”

Gretchen Leigh is a stayat-home mom who lives in Covington. She is committed to getting the picture whether they want her to or not. You can also read her writing on her website livingwithgleigh.com or on Facebook at “Living with Gleigh.” • Kinzi Sanders (freshman, C) • Morgan Cloud (freshman, 2B)

Reach Senior Reporter Eric Mandel at emandel@ covingtonreporter.com or 425-432-1209 ext. 5054.

PUBLIC NOTICES

Lola Belle Karr Lola Belle Karr, age 83, passed away on Sunday, March 30, 2014 in Shoreline,WA. Memorial services will be held Monday, April 7, 2014 at 11:00 am at Salmon Creek United Methodist Church, with the Reverend Joyce Emery officiating. Interment will follow at Northwood Park Cemetery in Ridgefield, WA with a reception to follow at Tri-Mountain Golf Course in Ridgefield, WA. Lola was born to the late Charles and Weltha Hutchison on December 24, 1930 at Pumpkin Ridge, Oregon. She attended Hillsboro High School in Hillsboro, Oregon. In 1947 Lola married the love of her life, John D. “Dave” Karr and moved to Vancouver, WA. Lola and Dave were happily married for 42 years, until Dave’s death in 1989. In 1994 Lola relocated to Black Diamond,WA to be closer to her daughter and granddaughters. Lola was a homemaker while her children were young. She went to work for Hi School Pharmacy in 1974 as a bookkeeper, and retired in 1994. She was a former member of Salmon Creek United Methodist Church, where she taught Sunday school and ran the nursery for many years. For the past 20 years Lola has attended Cornerstone United Methodist Church in Covington, WA, where she was involved in a variety of ministries including the Welcoming Team, Prayer Chain,Vacation Bible School, and Finance Team. Lola was an avid volunteer who spent hundreds of hours helping others. She was very active in the Salmon Creek American Legion Auxiliary where she served as past president, volunteered at the Veteran’s Hospital, and baked dozens of pies to sell at the Clark County Fair. She lead Girl Scouts troops and Cub Scout dens, and was a March of Dimes Area Coordinator and the Cystic Fibrosis Area Chair, who coordinated the first door-to-door campaign for CF in the Salmon Creek area. In 1970, she was named Citizen of the Year by the Salmon Creek Community Club. Lola was active with PTA as well, receiving the Golden Acorn Award in

1971 for her service to children and youth. When she moved to Black Diamond in 1994 she continued to find many outlets in the community to serve. She was very active in her granddaughter’s lives and supported their many activities. Lola was “adopted” by the Kentlake Drama program as their honorary grandmother in 2006. She spent many hours backstage sewing costumes for her granddaughters who were active in the program, along with many other students. She also baked endless cookies and cupcakes and never missed a show. Lola had a true servant’s heart. Her kindness was apparent in her everyday life. Her home was always open to family and friends. She was a devoted wife, mother and grandmother; she was a loving sister and aunt, and she was a wonderful neighbor and friend. Simply put she was an amazing woman, strong, independent and above all a selfless caregiver. Lola is survived by her daughter and son-in-law, Carolyn and Doug Callahan of Black Diamond, WA. She also leaves behind two dearly beloved granddaughters, Jillian Callahan of Renton, WA, and Caitlin Callahan of Pullman,WA. She is also survived by sisters Della Karr, Forest Grove, OR;Violet Schwander, Hillsboro, OR; Cora Hoisington, Portland, OR; Faye Wyatt, Hillsboro, OR; and Nadine Armstrong, Madras, OR. Surviving brothers are Arnold Hutchison, Aloha, OR and Ralph Hutchison,Vancouver, WA. She also leaves behind many caring nieces, nephews, cousins, and friends. Lola was preceded in death by her husband John David Karr in 1989, her beloved son David Reed Karr in 1981, son John Karr and daughters Constance Jo Karr and Janice Rose Karr. Sisters Lonnie, Thelma, and Hazel, and brothers Charlie and Vince also preceded Lola. The family wishes to thank the staff at North Ridge House who loved and cared for Lola over the last months of her life, as well as Evergreen Hospice. Remembrances may be made in Lola’s name to the Alzheimer’s Association at www.alz.org. Arrangements were provided by Beck’s Funeral Home in Edmonds,WA. 1017866

CITY OF COVINGTON NOTICES CITY OF COVINGTON, WASHINGTON CITY COUNCIL NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 2014 – 7:00 PM NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to Chapter 35A.63.220 of the Revised Code of Washington the Covington City Council will a hold a public hearing on proposed Ordinance No. 06-14, which establishes interim zoning regulations for the production, processing, and retailing of recreational marijuana, at their regular meeting on Tuesday, April 22, 2014, at 7:00 p.m., to be held in the Council Chambers at Covington City Hall, 16720 S.E. 271st Street, Covington, WA. The purpose of this public hearing is for the City Council to receive comments from the public, both written and oral, regarding a proposed ordinance establishing interim zoning regulations for the production, processing, and retailing of recreational marijuana. All persons desiring to comment may do so in writing to Sharon Scott, City Clerk, at 16720 SE 271st Street, Suite 100, Covington, Washington, 98042 or by appearing at the public hearing on April 22, 2014. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that agenda information will be posted the Friday prior to the above meeting at Covington City Hall, and on the city’s web site: www.covingtonwa.gov. For further information, please contact Salina Lyons, Principal Planner at slyons@covingtonwa.gov or by phone at 253-480-2442. Published in the Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter on April 4, 2014. #1017706.

To place your Legal Notice in the Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter email legals@reporternewspapers.com


April 4, 2014 [15]

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Reach readers the daily newspapers miss when you advertise in the Classifieds. 1-800-388-2527 or www.nw-ads.com

We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: E!3819?8>C E!3>=+:9?8>C E6+66+79?8>C E /F/<=989?8>C E%5+891+89?8>C E&3/<-/9?8>C E=6+8.9?8>C E(+8 ?+89?8>C E(892973=29?8>C E*2+>-979?8>C Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. We offer a great work environment with opportunity for advancement along with a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401k.

Accepting resumes at: hreast@soundpublishing.com or by mail to: 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.

Sales Positions E#?6>3#/.3+.@/<>3=381 Sales Consultants - Everett - Whidbey - Issaquah/Sammamish - Bellevue - Friday Harbor E#+<5/>/@/69:7/8>99<.38+>9< - Bellevue

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Featured Position

Current Employment Opportunities at www.soundpublishing.com

Market Development Coordinator Sound Publishing, Inc. is seeking a Marketing Development Coordinator to research, plan and implement market programs throughout the organization. This position acts as a consultant and resource to Sound Publishingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s National/Regional Advertising Sales team and senior-level management; and is responsible for developing and implementing brand, market, and account specific sales and marketing presentations. The successful candidate will bring extensive marketing/advertising experience in the print and/or digital media industry. Must be proficient in InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator, Acrobat Pro, Microsoft Word, Excel, PowerPoint and html5; have the ability to communicate effectively; possess excellent presentation skills as well as basic math and English skills. Candidate will also be a problem solver who thrives in a fast-paced, deadline-driven environment with the ability to think ahead of the curve. Position requires a Bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree in Marketing or related field and three to five years of marketing/ brand experience. We offer a competitive salary and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) If you meet the above qualifications and are seeking an opportunity to be part of a venerable media company, email us your resume and cover letter tohreast@soundpublishing.com. No phone calls please. 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

For a list of our most current job openings and to learn more about us visit our website:

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April 4, 2014 [17]

www.covingtonreporter.com twww.maplevalleyreporter.com

www.nw-ads.com Work From Home

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Financing based on 12% interest, all payments based on 10 years (unless otherwise noted), O.A.C.. Actual rate may vary. Prices do not include permit costs or sales tax & are based on a flat, level, accessible building site w/less than 1â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of fill, w/85 MPH Wind Exposure â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bâ&#x20AC;?, 25# snow load, for non commercial usage & do not include prior sales & may be affected by county codes and/or travel considerations. Drawings for illustration purposes only. Ad prices expire 4/14/14.

The opportunity to make a Recycle this newspaper. difference is right in front of you.


[18] April 4, 2014

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C April 2014

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April 4, 2014 [19]

OVINGTON

CHAMBER OF COMMERCE

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1015443

CHAMBER NEWS Our Chamber is continually growing with new members and new businesses in Covington! We are happy to announce two new members this month: Keller Williams Realty - Monica “Moose” Cordell and Stonebrook Funding. Another new businesses in our community, Acupuncture Center, P.S. had a successful grand opening event and ribbon cutting ceremony last month in which many chamber members attended and Mayor Harto gave them a special welcome. Our members heard from Calvin Goings of the U.S. Small Business Administration about their core services and programs and a discussion of several national initiatives that have a direct local impact. Our March Business After Hours, hosted by Alpine Mortgage Planning was one of the largest After Hours events of the year! They had amazing food, cupcakes, and their signature “candy bar” full of green jelly beans and other sweets. One of our members even walked away with a small basketball and hoop as a prize for winning the March Madness shootout that evening. We welcome our members to attend our next Business After Hours on April 17 at Covington Place Senior Apartments. The Chamber is also partnering with the City of Covington to hold a Spring Business Breakfast on April 30 to provide Leading Edge Marketing Best Practices to businesses in the Covington area. Please visit www.covingtonchamber.org for more information about what’s happening in Covington!

UPCOMING EVENTS

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4/10 4/10 4/12 4/14 4/15 4/17 4/21 4/26 4/26 4/30

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[20] April 4, 2014

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Indian Tribe

We are Honored to Support Our Neighbors Throughout Washington State

As a sovereign tribal nation, the Muckleshoot Indian Tribe is a government. The Tribe uses its revenues from economic enterprises to fund infrastructure, educational opportunities, healthcare, housing assistance, conservation, and an array of other vital programs and services. These enterprise revenues serve the same government purposes as tax revenues received by state and local governments. The Tribe also honors a cultural tradition of sharing with neighbors and with those in need. In 2013, we are proud to have supported our neighboring communities with over $3.6 million of assistance to the following Washington nonprofit organizations and to local governments’ fire, police, and other services. We thank them for their service and reaffirm our commitment to helping our neighbors and building communities throughout the state. %ODFN0HQRI*UHDWHU6HDWWOH 0DORWW,QGLDQ6KDNHU&KXUFK $LUZD\+HLJKWV&RUUHFWLRQ&HQWHU $OOHQ$IULFDQ0HWKRGLVW(SLVFRSDO&KXUFK $O]KHLPHU·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·V&OLQLF %R\V *LUOV&OXEVRI7KXUVWRQ&RXQW\ %UDLQ,QMXU\$VVRFLDWLRQRI:$ 7KH%UHDNIDVW*URXS %XUQHG&KLOGUHQ5HFRYHU\)RXQGDWLRQ %\URQ.LEOHU(OHPHQWDU\6FKRRO &DSLWRO+LOO+RXVLQJ)RXQGDWLRQ &$67IRU.LGV)RXQGDWLRQ &HGDU&UHHN&RUUHFWLRQV&HQWHU1DWLYH&LUFOH &HQWHUIRU&KLOGUHQ <RXWK-XVWLFH &HQWHUIRU:RPHQDQG'HPRFUDF\ &HQWUDO$UHD6HQLRU&HQWHU &HQWUDOIRU0XOWLFXOWXUDO+HDOWK &HQWUDO:DVKLQJWRQ8QLYHUVLW\ &KLHI6HDWWOH&OXE &KLOGUHQ·V$OOLDQFH &KLQHVH,QIRUPDWLRQ 6HUYLFH&HQWHU &KLQRRN(OHPHQWDU\ &LW\RI$XEXUQ &LW\<HDU6HDWWOH.LQJ&RXQW\ &ODOODP%D\&RUUHFWLRQV&HQWHU &RPSDVV+HDOWK &RQJUHJDWLRQV)RU7KH+RPHOHVV &RQVHMR&RXQVHOLQJ 5HIHUUDO6HUYLFH &R\RWH5LGJH&RUUHFWLRQV&HQWHU1DWLYH&LUFOH &\VWLF)LEURVLV)RXQGDWLRQ 'DZQ'RPHVWLF$EXVH:RPHQ·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Covington/Maple Valley Reporter, April 04, 2014  

April 04, 2014 edition of the Covington/Maple Valley Reporter

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