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INSIDE | City Council to get 2.5 percent annual pay raises [3]

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Sports | Crusaders girls rugby takes second in national tourney [10]

FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2015

Sound Transit delays light rail route decision by one month

Man charged in West Hill shooting death

BY STEVE HUNTER

A 42-year-old man allegedly pistol whipped a 22-year-old Kent man and then shot him three times at close range inside a West Hill apartment last week. King County prosecutors on Monday charged Christopher I. Hutton, whose last known address was a Federal Way hotel, with first-degree murder and unlawful possession of a firearm in connection with the June 11 death of JaeBrione Gary at an apartment complex in the 2700 block of South 256th Place. According to charging papers, the killing reportedly might have been to avenge an earlier robbery of Hutton by Gary. Hutton is scheduled to be arraigned on June 29 at the Maleng Regional Justice

BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

shunter@kentreporter.com

The wait’s going to be a bit longer for Sound Transit’s choice on a preferred light rail route and station locations along its SeaTac to Kent and Federal Way extension. The Sound Transit Board, which will pick a preferred route for the more than $1 billion project, decided to postpone a decision to July 23 from June 25 to give it more time to study and hear about the options. The Capital Committee of the Sound Transit Board voted unanimously on June 11 to move the issue on to the full board without a recommendaUpthegrove tion about whether to build the 7.6-mile light rail route along Interstate 5 or Highway 99 and which of nine potential locations for a station in Kent/Des Moines near Highline College. Fred Butler, chairman of the Capital Committee and mayor of Issaquah, said the extra month will give time for more comment from the public as well as the cities impacted by the decision. “I do like that the four cities reached a consensus on a preferred alternative,” Butler said at the meeting. Kent, Des Moines, SeaTac and Federal Way city officials each favor an I-5 alignment to lessen the impact of businesses along Highway 99, said Cathal Ridge,

[ more SHOOTING page 4 ]

Cameras placed in school zones are attracting plenty of violators, feeding a fund to support Kent Police needs.

Saturday market

FILE PHOTO

Kia Xiong prepares freshly cut flowers for sale during the Kent Farmers Market last Saturday. The downtown market is open every Saturday, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., through Sept. 26. The market offers fresh produce, crafts, food and live music. More photos, page 11. MARK KLAAS, Kent Reporter

[ more LIGHT RAIL page 8 ]

School board considers school-based health center at Kent-Meridian BY HEIDI SANDERS hsanders@kentreporter.com

Accessing health care might become easier for students at Kent-Meridian High School. The Kent School Board is considering establishing a school-based health center

at the high INSIDE: Kent schools celebrate school, graduation, page 14 which would provide basic health care services and mental health care. Kent Phoenix Academy has a had health clinic on its campus since it opened eight years ago.

Police to spend traffic camera funds on jail, overtime BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Sara Rigel, with Public Health – Seattle and King County, helps oversee 32 schoolbased health centers throughout King County and spoke to the Kent School Board about the benefits of the clinics at the its June 10 meeting.

The Kent Police Department plans to spend up to $845,000 of school zone traffic camera funds on city jail renovations, police overtime costs, a use of force training simulator and traffic safety equipment. The City Council’s Operations Committee approved the expenditures at its

[ more CLINIC page 8 ]

[ more CAMERAS page 4 ]

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Army veteran finds love of art at Green River BY HEIDI SANDERS hsanders@kentreporter.com

For U.S. Army veteran Tony Bunyan, discovering a love of art has been life changing. Bunyan, 51, of Enumclaw, enrolled at Green River College last year to study art. He said his wife, Jane McElroy, inspired him to pursue his interest. “I have always been envious of her abilities to paint and draw,” Bunyan said. “I never thought I had that kind of talent.” But through his art courses, Bunyan has discovered he does have a talent. He submitted three works of art to Warpaint, an art competition sponsored by Student Veterans of America. All three pieces were among the 30 finalists, finishing fifth, sixth and seventh. There were 67 submissions in the contest. Bunyan attended the unveiling ceremony in March in Washington, D.C. He was surprised to learn his pieces had been selected as finalists. “I was ecstatic,” he said. “I was incredibly honored. My art is beautiful to me. It is a reflection of me.” But Bunyan didn’t expect others

Tony Bunyan, an Army veteran and Green River College student, finds art therapeutic and rewarding. His paintings, featuring a silhouette effect, recently were judged as finalists in an national art contest. COURTESY PHOTO to appreciate his art in the same way. “I didn’t feel like I was truly an artist and could contribute to the art world,” he said. Although each of the three pieces Bunyan submitted are unique, they have similarities. “I chose to go with the silhouette on all three pieces,” Bunyan

said. “Aftermath” has the silhouette of a little girl with flowers on green background with an American flag and wooden cross draped with dog tags for John and Jane Doe. “Larger than Life” features the silhouette of a saluting service member against the background

of an American flag. For “100 Years, 100 Headlines,” Bunyan copied New York Times headlines from 1917 to the present day on velum paper, which serves as a backdrop for a silhouette of a battle cross, which consists of a fallen service member’s boots, gun and helmet. Contest rules called for two-dimensional pieces, but an exception was made for Bunyan’s artwork which was three-dimensional. This was the first year for the Student Veteran’s of American art competition, which was started to recognize and encourage artistic talent among post-9/11 veterans. Bunyan, who served in the Army from 1988 to 2002, plans to submit entries in next year’s competition. “I am looking very much forward to the next contest this coming year,” he said. “It was very well organized.” Bunyan is grateful to his instructors at Green River for encouraging him in his art. His instructors included, Brad Dinsmore, drawing; Matt Johnson, painting; Paul Metivier, ceramics; and Patrick Navin, photography. “It would not have happened without the professors I have

in the art department,” Bunyan said. “Not only did they show me things I needed to do, they taught me that I could do it.” Metivier told Bunyan about the contest and encouraged him to enter. “I strongly encouraged Tony because his art work is particularly in response to his experiences as a vet,” Metivier said in an email. “It seemed like a perfect fit for the show. At that time, I had only had Tony for a couple of quarters and I could see that he was developing quickly as an artist, developing skills quickly, and his artwork seemed to be a way for him to express himself without words. Tony is a great student because he is successful with his course work and because he is a mentor to other student vets. He really cares for those who have had like experiences in the armed forces and this passion for helping other seems to feed into his passion for art and expressing himself through art.” Dinsmore said it was rewarding to watch Bunyan discover his love for art. “As Tony’s drawing instructor, I saw a man dedicated to learning,” Dinsmore said in an email. [ more ARTIST page 3 ]

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KENT

LOCAL

Kent City Council members to get 2.5 percent annual pay raise to $14,095 BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

The seven Kent City Council members will get a 2.5 percent pay hike this year and then a 2.5 percent increase each January under a plan approved last week by the city’s Independent Salary Commission. The current part-time council pay of $13,752 in Kent ranks fourth out of the comparable cities of Everett, Bellingham, Federal Way and Auburn. The pay jump of $343 this year will increase the annual amount to $14,095 and put Kent third, just ahead of Federal Way at $13,800 per year. Another hike in January raises the pay to $14,448. Commissioners Greg Haffner, Mizanur Rahman, Mason Hudson and Kelly Beckley voted for the pay hike. Nobody opposed it. Coreen Jones had an excused absence. The commission earlier this month on a 4-1 vote approved a 35 percent pay hike to $138,000 per year for Mayor Suzette Cooke. She now makes $102,192 per year. Cooke appointed the five salary commission members and the council approved the appointments earlier this spring. The council formerly had the power to give itself and the mayor pay increases, but hasn’t done so for at least 10 years. Committee members also approved a 2.5 percent immediate increase and a 2.5 percent annual increase for the council president, who currently gets $14,496 per year. The council president serves a two-year term and is chosen by the other council members. Voters elect council members to four-year terms.

KIDS SAFETY DAY COMES TO SHOWARE ON JUNE 26 The King County Fire & Life Safety Association invites families to Kids Safety Day on June 26 at the ShoWare Center. The free event runs from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Come see emergency vehicles, safety partners and more. There will be fire trucks from around the area, police vehicles and ambulances. Learn things to keep you safe, such as life jackets, 911, poison control, crosswalk safety and more. Please contact your local fire department or call 253-8564482 for more information.

[ ARTIST from page 2 ] “He didn’t just take a drawing class, he studied it. He didn’t just want to go through the motions or want an easy or quick result. In a way, it looks like Tony fell in love with art. And it looks like art loves him back.” Art has helped Bunyan

[ more COUNCIL page 5 ]

Kent man faces first-degree murder charge in East Hill car theft death

Car catches fire

BY STEVE HUNTER

A Kent man was injured while working on his car in a detached garage on the East Hill last Sunday afternoon, the Kent Fire Department RFA reported. The car caught on fire as a result of a mechanical failure and injured the owner as he attempted to extinguish the fire. Kent firefighters arrived at the garage in the 11800 block of the Southeast 270th Street within four minutes of the 911 call and had the fire extinguished within 14 minutes of arrival. The patient was treated at the scene and was later transported to a local hospital by a family member for further evaluation. COURTESY PHOTO, Kent Fire Department RFA

with his post-traumatic stress disorder and other physical ailments. “I am taking fewer meds than I was before,” he said. “My overall well-being has improved. My health is improved. I am feeling better about myself, more relaxed.” Getting involved in art has also encouraged him to

pick up old hobbies. “All these things got me interested in playing guitar again,” he said. “That was something I lost a long time

shunter@kentreporter.com

A 34-year-old Kent man faces charges of first-degree murder and felony hit and run in connection with the death of a 31-year-old Kent man who tried to stop the man from stealing his car. Michael Riley remains in custody in the King County jail in

ago.” As a disabled, unemployable veteran, Bunyan is taking the classes to better himself. He enrolled in a

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Seattle with bail set at $1 million, according to jail records. He is scheduled to be arraigned at 9 a.m. on Monday, June 29 at the Maleng Regional Justice Center in Kent. Riley is a self-admitted member of the Valley Hood Piru street gang and has prior convictions for second-degree kidnapping, obstructing an officer, theft, weapons display and solicitation, according to charging papers filed Monday by county prosecutors in King County Superior Court. Jonathan Burnett, died from

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[4] June 19, 2015

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to use these funds to go back in to support public safety,” Police Tuesday meeting. Chief Ken Thomas said. “The jail The school zone traffic camera (built in 1986) is an aging facility fund has a balance of just more and we’ve had some failures of the than $1 million from speeding control panel, which electronicalfines over the last year ly opens and closes doors, from cameras at Sunrise and it created a security and Neely-O’Brien elconcern for us and a safety ementary schools, where concern for our staff.” drivers often exceed the Voters last fall turned 20-mph speed limit. Podown a $34 million city lice plan to add cameras bond measure to build a in the fall at Meridian new police headquarters as and Millennium elemenwell as raise about $800,000 Thomas tary schools. for jail renovations. Kent will spend Thomas said the $400,000 an estimated $400,000 for jail from the traffic camera funds renovations, including $250,000 would cover the first phase of to replace the plumbing system; jail repairs but more money for $55,000 for new security cameras; additional repairs is needed down $50,000 for new control panels the road. The renovations will to open and close jail doors and extend the life cycle of the jail for monitor security cameras; and decades, according to city staff. $45,000 for electrical wiring. “I anticipate this will be a “We were looking to be creative several-years project,” Thomas

[ CAMERAS from page 1 ]

said about the repairs that will start this year.

Funds will purchase training equipment

$300K will cover overtime costs

The department plans to spend nearly $100,000 on a use of force training simulator to provide a wide range of realistic scenarios that enhance the effectiveness of officers. The training will help officers decide when to shoot or don’t shoot, when to use force or de-escalate a situation, how to handle emotionally disturbed or impaired people and when to use less lethal weapons (such as a Taser). The Washington State Patrol recently bought a similar simulator for training its troopers, Thomas said. “They are very realistic scenarios that can be controlled by an instructor with a laptop computer on a video screen so based upon the actions of the officer the instructor can put in various

Police will spend another $300,000 of the traffic camera funds to help cover overtime costs for 2015. The department has 17 officers in training who aren’t available to patrol streets but are still collecting pay and benefits. “They don’t count as staffing on the street, however, they do receive a salary,” Thomas said about the officers in training. “We are still paying overtime to fill those slots that haven’t been filled yet by the officers out on the street.” The unsolved baby shooting murder case has caused more than $50,000 in unanticipated overtime costs with five of the department’s 18 detectives assigned to the case.

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[ SHOOTING from page 1 ] close range (in the chest,

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Center in Kent, according to the King County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office. He remains in the county jail in Kent with bail set at $1 million. “The defendant chased an unarmed victim through an apartment complex,” wrote Senior Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Adrienne T. McCoy in charging papers in seeking the high bail. “When the victim sought refuge in an apartment, the defendant pursued him inside into a small bedroom. There, the defendant attacked the victim by pistol whipping him in the head and face, shredding his ear and breaking his clavicle. The defendant then shoved the victim to the floor and shot him three times at

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denied any knowledge of the shooting of Gary and claimed he hadn’t been in that area in the previous three days. He also denied he had any guns in his car. He told detectives he had watched the NBA playoffs that night and then went to visit his wife’s residence in Renton. He said he was driving back to his Federal Way hotel when Renton Police stopped him. Hutton has several criminal convictions, including two counts of first-degree promoting prostitution in 2007 in Kent, where he lived in an apartment. He used girls younger than 18 while running a prostitution ring. Gary and Hutton had reportedly known each other for a number of years. An aunt of Gary told detectives that she had dated Hutton many years ago. This marked the second time in three years that Gary had been shot. Gary testified in 2012 against a Seattle gang member who shot and wounded him outside of a South Seattle restaurant.

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butt and hip).” Witness descriptions at the apartment complex of the suspect led a Kent Police officer to immediately recognize the description as being Hutton. The officer has worked for several years in the area of the shooting and had seen Hutton parked at the apartment complex in recent months in a late 1990s Cadillac El Dorado. Police had the license plate of the car and put out an all-points bulletin about Hutton and his vehicle. Renton Police spotted the Cadillac shortly after the shooting and stopped Hutton in the 10500 block of Southeast Carr Road. He was taken into custody without incident. Kent Police obtained a search warrant for the Cadillac and found in the trunk a chrome-color revolver wrapped in a wash rag inside a plastic grocery bag. The gun appeared to have a blood smear on it. During an interview with detectives, Hutton

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responses by the suspect they are dealing with,” Thomas said. “It’s all based upon teaching judgment. … It’s the opinions of many that these types of use of force training simulators are the very best tool available to teach judgment for officers dealing with deadly force encounters in our communities.” Another expenditure includes $34,000 for traffic safety equipment, mainly radar signs and trailers that show the speeds of vehicles and encourages drivers to slow down. Crews will place the signs at Meadow Ridge and Springbrook elementary schools because of safety concerns at those two locations. Police also plan to spend $11,000 on a document management system to archive important documents outside of police case reports such as department policies and procedures.

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June 19, 2015 [5]

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Detectives seek help to identify woman in suitcase pounds, according to the King County Medical Examiner’s Office. Her hair was black with gray streaks and shoulder length. Unknown The woman had no woman injuries, was properly nourished but had cirrhosis of the liver from long-term

BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

King County Sheriff ’s Office detectives are looking for help to identify a woman found dead in a suitcase on May 27 near the Green River in unincorporated Kent. The woman is believed to be Caucasian, age 50 to 60, about 5-feet-4 inches tall and 106

drove out of the complex and onto 109th Avenue Southeast, with Burnett hanging out of the passenger window. Witnesses say it appeared the suspect was intentionally trying to get Burnett out of the vehicle by swerving and hitting the curb. After about a block, Burnett was thrown from the vehicle and was seriously injured. Witnesses started first aid until officers arrived and took over doing CPR. Medics arrived and took the Burnett to Harborview Medical Center in

[ MURDER from page 3 ] injuries, suffered in the June 11 evening incident when he left his car running momentarily in front of the Somerset Apartments, 25220 109th Ct. S.E., and then tried to stop Riley from reportedly stealing his vehicle. Burnett, who had left his car to make contact with residents at the apartments, saw Riley get into the driver’s side of the vehicle and tried to climb through an open window on the passenger’s side to get Riley to stop. Riley then reportedly

[ COUNCIL from page 3 ]

Wage glance

Commissioners decided not to raise council pay as high as Everett and Bellingham, where the members make more than $24,000 per year. “We felt the salaries paid by Bellingham and Everett, both at more than $24,000 per year for their council members, were too far out of line with the other cities,” Haffner said in an email. “Kent’s council member salaries are already close to Federal Way and more than Auburn and Renton.” Haffner said that Auburn,

City Council annual salaries (part-time jobs) Everett: $26,964 Bellingham: $24,108 Federal Way: $13,800 Kent: $13,752 (new rate to be $14,095) Auburn: $11,700 Renton: $11,400

Renton and Federal Way do not provide medical/dental/vision benefits to their council members, and of those only Renton provides

Kitchen fire displaces three on West Hill A Kent family of three has been displaced following an apartment kitchen fire last Friday in their West Hill home. Firefighters from the Kent Fire

heavy alcohol consumption based on the autopsy, according to a Sheriff ’s Office media release on Tuesday. She had no scars, marks or tattoos. The medical examiner believes the woman died in the first week of May. The examiner did not give a cause of death. She wore full dentures but

Seattle where he later died. A Kent detective attended the autopsy of Burnett by the King County Medical Examiner’s Office who advised that Burnett had suffered a broken right leg, a pelvic fracture, rib fractures and a torn aorta, according to charging documents. The examiner indicated the leg fracture and torn aorta contributed to his death and added Burnett’s leg was likely run over noting that axel grease remained on his right leg. On June 11, Kent Police put out an all-points bulle-

tin to surrounding agencies for the stolen vehicle. About an hour later, Renton Police responded to a vehicle collision involving Burnett’s stolen vehicle, a black Hyundai Sonata. Riley fled the accident, but officers were able to find him nearby and arrested him. Just prior to the car theft, Riley’s mother, who lives in Kent, had called 911 to advise that her son was having a psychotic episode, according to charging papers. Kent Police made contact with Riley, but he was released.

such benefits to its council president. Kent offers such benefits to its council members. “Overall, we felt the existing salaries for Kent’s council members and president were appropriate, but that 10 years without an increase was too long,” Haffner said. “Accordingly, we unanimously agreed (though one member was absent) that cost of living adjustments of 2.5 percent were appropriate immediately and for each year hereafter.” The commission will file its salary schedule with

the city clerk. Once that becomes official, a resident can within 30 days file a referendum petition to put the pay increase for the mayor and council to the voters if enough signatures of registered voters can be submitted. The salary hikes then would not go into effect unless approved at the referendum election. Because the commission approved annual pay boosts, the council will take steps to disband the commission but keep the salary schedule established by the group.

Department Regional Fire Authority and South King Fire and Rescue were dispatched at 9:08 a.m., and found smoke coming from a ground floor apartment in the 4700 block of South 272nd Street, according to a Kent Fire Department media release. Firefighters used very little water Hewescraft’s #1 Dealer in the Nation * For Overall Sales * And Customer Satisfaction

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none were recovered. She wore sleeping-type clothes, a purple short-sleeve shirt with flowers and an adult diaper. Detectives responded near the 24900 block of Frager Road South on May 27 after a passerby saw what were believed to be human remains. The body was found in a vacant lot about one-half mile south of the Meeker Street Bridge,

to extinguish the fire because it had been largely controlled by property managers using several fire extinguishers. Because of how quickly the fire was contained, there was limited damage to the apartment and no damage to adjoining units.

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near the Old Fishing Hole Park and across from the Riverbend Golf Complex as well as the popular Green River Trail. A reader posted on the Kent Reporter website in late May that he had found the body in a big suitcase. Anyone with information about the woman is asked to call the Sheriff ’s Office at 206-296-3311.

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KENT

OPINION

www.kentreporter.com

OQ U O T E O F N O T E :

“I-5 is less costly, has less commercial impact and less noise and visual impact.” – Cathal Ridge, Sound Transit light rail development manager, on Kent‘s preference for the commuter route.

THE PETRI DISH

Crunch time as sides try to budge on budget

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

“ Should the mayor receive a pay raise to $138,000 a year? ” No: 62% Yes: 38%

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 Heidi Sanders, reporter hsanders@kentreporter.com 253-872-6600, ext. 5056 Delivery inquiries: 253.872.6610 or circulation@kentreporter.com

Jerry Cornfield

[ CORNFIELD page 7 ]

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

Mayor should do honorable thing, reject pay raise Just when we saw Mayor Suzette Cooke get a $20,000 cash payout, she now gets a huge $35,808 annual pay hike. So I guess Kent also has the money now to fix roads, provide schools with supplies, update the police station and pay off the ShoWare Center’s debts? Seems a short time ago Mayor Cooke asked for a license tab/property tax increase. Am I missing something? I would love to see an honest breakdown of the mayor’s typical “work day.” What she actually does in an eight-hour day to earn $66.35 an hour. And in a 40-hour work week? And unused vacation? It should be “use it, or lose it.” Then there’s the issue of the

MY TURN

Here’s to all those dads out there As Father’s Day approaches, I am reminded of a column I wrote years ago of gifts that you shouldn’t give dear old dad. Gifts like “World’s Greatest Dad” on a coffee mug, executive tie holders and that sort of stuff. But as I have grown wiser I’ve realized there are few gifts more appropriate than a genuine hug and a

“I love you, Dad.” As fathers we our often left out of the gift parade. More often it is a gift certificate to our local golf store, which is a fine gift, don’t get me wrong. Or a gift card to our local watering hole. But what we really want is acknowledgement of what we have done over the last year.

COMMENTARY

Vote online:

Todd Nuttman

“Should fireworks be outlawed in Kent?”

COMMENTARY

?

Question of the week:

If silence is golden, a lot of wealth is stockpiled in the state Capitol, where lawmakers and the governor are mum on progress in reaching a deal on a new state budget. Thursday marked the 51st day that the Legislature was in special session – that’s one-and-two-thirds extra sessions – and only 12 days remained to reach agreement to avert the first-ever state government shutdown. This is all reminiscent of 2013, when a clash between House Democrats and Senate Republicans pushed the Legislature through one-and-a-half special sessions – and state government to the same brink. It took lawmakers until June 27 to get a deal. They approved the budget the next day, and Inslee signed it June 30. A similar scenario is shaping up this year. Democrats still rule the House and Republicans the Senate, and they are once again unable to bridge their financial and philosophical differences. They are wrangling over how much money to spend in the next budget – the Rs say $37.9 billion, and the Ds counter with $38.4 billion – as well as where the money will come from. House Democrats insist additional revenue is needed to pay all the bills, and Senate Republicans disagree. If any of the negotiators talked publicly, they’d express frustration, not panic. While it’s long past time for a deal, it’s not too late to get it done, they’d say. They are assembling the hundreds of small pieces of an agreement as they go. Once they settle the big disputes, such as how large a pay hike to give teachers and how deep to cut college tuition, budget writers and their staff will pull an all-nighter

Letters policy The Kent Reporter welcomes letters to the editor on any subject. Letters must include a name, address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Letters may be edited for length. Letters should be no more than 250 words in length. Submissions may be printed both in the paper and electronically. Deadline for letters to be considered for publication is 2 p.m. Tuesday. five commissioners appointed by Cooke – Greg Haffner, Mizanur Rahman, Corren Jones, Kelly Beckley and Mason Hudson. What are their qualifications, background, expertise and are they friends or related to Cooke? How were

As comedian Chris Rock once said, “Gee dad, thanks for knocking out that rent!” Dad gets little credit for the things that make it easier for kids to flourish than anyone. Sure, mom is the main player, but when Father’s Day rolls around it is a tie clip or a new pair of beer steins. My dad died at age 51. It still affects me to this day. So many questions I’d love to ask him. I loved my dad till the day he died. And every day since then, I would wish it were Father’s Day so I could hug him just once more and ask him if I were a good son. Here’s my best answer as a Father’s

they found? Since taxpayers foot the mayor’s salary, any raise should be put to a vote from all Kent property owners. Or, at least, these commissioners should be voted in, not appointed. Imagine, if us citizens could “appoint” five friends/ family members to determine our salaries in our workplace at the company’s expense? We are very angry about this. These commissioners are throwing away our money. They are using the excuse “to attract people with skills required to serve as mayor.” Well, just what are those skills? Usually, it’s who can raise the most campaign money. I wonder if next week’s paper will have Mayor Cooke getting another cash sum, maybe a “golden handshake” or another windfall from these [ more LETTERS page 7 ]

Day gift. Hug your dad, ask him what you need to do to become a better person. If I know dads, and I think I do, he’ll say just be the best person you can be every day. So here’s to all the dads out there who knock out that rent, provide good guidance and pick the good cereal, instead of the generic stuff on the bottom shelf for their kids to eat. And to my own dad, somewhere in heaven, “Yes, Pops, I cleaned my room, gave my daughter 20 bucks for the movies and gave mom a hug.” I got it covered. Todd Nuttman contributes to the Kent Reporter.


June 19, 2015 [7]

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Kent families, residents embrace Father’s Day in different ways

[ LETTERS from page 6 ] benevolent commissioners? She must have a good accountant to keep up with all this taxpayer money coming her way. No wonder she is always smiling in pictures. Mayor Cooke, the honorable thing to do would be to reject the raise and the $20,000 payout coming and put it in the fund for Kent projects. You should be embarrassed to take this when so many things in Kent need attention and fixing. – Richard Schurk

Working to preserve habitat, parks An opinion piece in the June 5 Reporter (“State Senate diverts money toward favored projects”) suggested that the proposed Senate capital budget prioritized local recreation over critical habitat preservation. The reality is more complex. I am working with local citizens and stakeholders, such as those from the Washington Wildlife and Recreation Coalition, to update language for the capital budget. Our goal is to continue to support and prioritize the incredible range of existing projects in a way that better fits the realities of 2015. Working together, I am confident we will maintain our local parks while still

protecting irreplaceable natural areas. – Sen. Karen Keiser, D-Kent, 33rd Legislative District

Do the right thing, ban fireworks Well, here we go again. Another year has gone by where the City Council has done nothing to address the fireworks ban that we sorely need. I’ve lived here over 35 years. Every year it gets worse, and all we get from the council is that they are

Across the street, at the Town Square Plaza, Jennifer Jeffers talked about her plans, as well as the importance of Father’s Day. Jeffers said her whole family goes to the Oregon Coast once a year, and that this year it happened to land on Father’s Day. “My dad’s an amazing man. He raised five children who are strong and love God, their kids and family,” Jeffers said. “He always put his family first, and he was a great supporter of our mom in more than one way, not just financially, but emotionally and spiritually.” She said Father’s Day is very important to her, but that it’s also a very important holiday in general. “It’s important to celebrate our fathers. We wouldn’t be here without them. They’re an integral part of our families who need to be recognized,” she said.

reviewing the situation. Every year they receive more and more letters and complaints to no avail. The police and fire departments are stressed already and can’t respond to the hundreds of calls received over illegal use of fireworks for the several weeks before and after July 4. I invite them to come camp out in my front yard and listen to the onslaught of noise day and night that rattles our nerves, keeps us awake and frightens our pets. With the hot weather and dry conditions that it

to compile everything into legislation, get it proofread and voted on. Any accord would likely ban amendments by individual lawmakers. as was the case in 2013. Before the cone of golden silence came down on the proceedings, House Minority Leader Dan Kristiansen, RSnohomish, offered his survey of the landscape. Noting that the Legislature is made up of 147 free agents, he said the challenge each budget cycle is figuring out how to help every member feel they got something out of the process. Two years ago, it wasn’t easy. The budget was more constrained, and the politics more inflamed, with the rise of the Republican-controlled Majority Coalition Caucus. The delay was predictable. Kristiansen didn’t expect it would wind up as contentious this year and had predicted adjournment on time in April. But even though the economy is rebounding and Democrats and Republicans share similar priorities for where to spend the

appears we will be dealing with this summer, now is the time for them to step up and do what is right for the citizens of Kent and our environment. Ban the use of fireworks except for authorized and monitored shows.

money, they still can’t agree on how much spending is enough. Kristiansen said that when he’s met with majority leaders in each chamber, he asks them to “set aside the (lawmaker) names, set aside the party labels and talk about the wins we’re going to get this year.” There will be a historic increase in funding for public schools, as well as a sizable boost in money for mental health services and early learning. State workers and teachers will get their first state-funded pay hike in years. An unprecedented reduction in college tuition is likely, he said. “I look at them and say there’s a whole bunch of winners here, and you’re still fighting for more,” Kristiansen said. “Let’s just call ‘uncle,’ both of you.” That would require them to lift the cone of silence. Given the weight of gold, it might take a few more days to muster the muscle. Political reporter Jerry Cornfield’s blog, The Petri Dish, is at www. heraldnet.com. Contact him at 360352-8623; jcornfield@heraldnet.com and on Twitter at @dospueblos.

Stop the sales of them like Renton and Auburn did. The fire danger alone this summer should make them stop and think about the effects. We realize there will always be people who think

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This year’s Father’s Day won’t just be about giving your dad gifts, but remembering the gifts your dad gave you, Kent residents said. While taking in the sun at Kent Station, some residents took a moment to remember their dads before the holiday. Father’s Day falls on Sunday. Yulenni Venegas said her dad taught her the meaning of morality. “My sense of morality is influenced by him,” she said. “One of the things he told me was to always be nice to people first. He said if you’re nice to them first and they hurt you, you can destroy them.” She described her dad as a kind and optimistic man who always wants to please others. Dads don’t always have to be biological to be celebrated, such

as Alexi Molinari’s uncle, who she said was her father figure growing up. “My parents got a divorce so I’m not very close to my dad,” Molinari said. Molinari said her uncle took the role of her father and guided her spiritually. “I appreciate that he’s always been there for me. He’s been a priested holder in our house. It’s kind of a man’s role. He says prayers and gives me religious support,” she said. David Wise, a father of three, said he looked forward to his nap. “Theoretically, I’ll get a nap. And if I get it, (my wife) will remind me about it for the next six months,” Wise said as his wife laughed and began telling a different story. “I have three kids and we usually make a banner and go visit all the other dads,” Jennifer Wise said.

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BY AGUEDA PACHECO For the Kent Reporter

[ CORNFIELD from page 6 ]


[8] June 19, 2015 [ CLINIC from page 1 ] Typically, the school district contracts with a health care provider to run the clinic. The cost and responsibility of operating the clinic fall on the health care provider. The clinics usually are staffed by a registered nurse or physicians assistant and a mental health care provider,

www.kentreporter.com as well as an administrator who oversees the clinic and is certified in health care enrollment. “They can actually do all the enrollment for whatever insurance they qualify for there right on site in school,” Rigel said. “They can also enroll families if they haven’t yet accessed their insurance benefit as well.” Rigel said having access

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to health care can help students succeed academically. “We know that compared to kids who don’t access their clinic and may get health care otherwise or not at all, their attendance is better and they have increased and improved rates of gradation,” Rigel said. School-based clinics can help save time for both students and parents, Rigel said. “It reduces the time they miss class,” she said. “They are right into the clinic for a quick visit and right back out. Parents don’t have to miss work to take their kids to the clinic or to other doctors appointments.” Mary Newell, the school district’s coordinator of health services, said in addition to Kent-Meridian students, she hopes the clinic will provide other students with immunizations and sports physicals. It would be up to the operator of the clinic whether services would be available to families and community members. District officials plan to present the board at its June 24 meeting with a request for investment, which would allow the district to

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light rail development manager, during a report to the committee. “I-5 is less costly, has less commercial impact and less noise and visual impact,” Ridge said. Kent and Des Moines officials each prefer a light rail station on the east side of Pacific Highway South near Highline College, where officials and students prefer a station on the west side closer to campus. All favor a pedestrian overpass over the highway if a station is built on the east side near 30th Avenue South. Other people during public comment sessions told Sound Transit they prefer the Highway 99 alternative because the route would provide better access to activity centers and have less residential impact. About 285

seek proposals from health care providers to operate the clinic. They also plan to present a communication plan for the clinic and information about remodeling classroom space in the high school to accommodate the clinic. Board member Russ Hanscom supports adding a school-based health clinic at Kent-Meridian although he was a bit leery of the idea at first, since there are already community organizations that provide health care close to the school. “We have to replicate what is missing from the other higher performing school districts and that is the parental piece,” he said. “A school-based health center replicates much of what’s missing for the support of a kid, so anything that we can do to replicate that kind of support for our student’s success I’ve got to back it.”

KPA health clinic proves beneficial Merrilee Lyle, Kent Phoenix Academy principal, said before the academy opened, a committee recommended residential units would need to be removed in the Kent-Des Moines area for the I-5 route. Ridge said the estimated costs are higher for the Highway 99 route because the tracks would need to be elevated, utility relocation costs are more and additional properties would need to be purchased. Sound Transit plans to expand light rail from the Angle Lake Station at South 200th in SeaTac, which opens in 2016, to Kent/Des Moines at South 240th Street by 2023 and then the full 7.6 miles to Federal Way near South 320th Street when more funding is secured. King County Councilman Dave Upthegrove, who represents the Kent-Des Moines area and serves on the Sound Transit board, agreed to delay the decision.

that the school offer health services to students. The recommendation was heeded and students appear to be utilizing the resource, Lyle told the school board. Last year, 207 students made 1,485 visits to the clinic for mental health and other services. The school serves about 250 students. Two years ago the school increased the number of days the clinic is open from two to three, providing 22.5 hours of health care service a week. The clinic is staffed by a registered nurse, provided through Public Health – Seattle and King County, and an administrative assistant. Mental health counseling, provided by Kent Youth and Family Services, is available 40 hours a week. Lyle said providing health care, particularly mental health, is crucial. “We have seen a change in what our young people face today,” she said. “One of the newest activities online is a cutting club, so students cut themselves and take pictures and post it (online). We had a student come in that had 100 cuts across his chest. If we did “To give the board time to July to process is a good idea,” said Upthegrove, whose Des Moines home sits about one quarter of a mile from the proposed route. “This encourages the board to dig into the details.” Seattle City Councilman Mike O’Brien, also a Sound Transit board member, said the extra month will give more time to work out a few of the differences in opinion about a preferred route for the tracks and station locations. Once the board picks a preferred route for the Kent/Federal Way extension, staff will prepare a final environmental impact statement (EIS) for the preferred route with a final board decision to be made next year.

not have a mental health counselor or a nurse on site, I don’t know if we could have kept that student.” Lyle encouraged the board to establish a clinic at Kent-Meridian. She said the district has tried to open services at the KPA clinic to K-M students, but it wasn’t utilized. “I will tell you from first-hand experience, kids will not visit another school to go get medial or social emotional support,” Lyle said. “Kids don’t like leaving their big boundary schools and their friends.” Newell said the health clinic can also benefit students’ families. She recalled a situation she encountered while working as a school nurse at KPA where a student was missing a lot of school. “It is because he stayed home because his mother needed an inhaler, and it is was his inhaler that he shared with his mother and his little brother,” she said. “Through us and working with the nurse practitioner at the clinic that nurse practitioner was able to get that family qualified for health care and be able to get inhalers for all of them.” MAINTENANCE WORK is scheduled to start this summer along a dozen miles of levees that protect the cities of Renton, Tukwila and Kent from Green River flooding. The work will require temporary, intermittent closures of sections of the Green River Trail. King County crews will repair damaged portions of levees, replace stormwater infrastructure, remove stumps, hedges and debris, and carry out other needed maintenance work. Maintenance is required to improve levee integrity and allow safety inspections of the levees. The maintenance project’s extensive use of heavy equipment along the levees will require temporary closures portions of the Green River Trail, which serves as the levee maintenance and emergency repair road. Trail closures will occur in various locations and for times ranging from one day to as long as a few weeks, and the work will continue into 2016. General notification signs will be posted at major trail access points and trail closure signs will be posted at either end of active work areas.

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Celebrate America’s independence at Kent’s 17th annual Fourth of July Splash at Lake Meridian Park, 14800 SE 272nd St. The fun begins at noon and continues until 10:30 p.m. on Saturday, July 4. The free event features family entertainment including live music, children’s activities, food and drinks and culminates with a classic fireworks display.

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The Kent Reporter is published every Friday and delivery tubes are available T KEN R FREE to our readers who live in our E T R REPO distribution area. Our newspaper tube can be installed on your property at no charge to you. Or the tube can be provided to you to install at your convenience next to your mailbox receptacle or at the end of your driveway. Pick up your FREE tube at our Kent office, located at 19426 68th Ave S during regular business hours.

NiteHawk won the Award of Excellence in Power Sweeping from the World Sweeping Association in 2014. The company also supports Disabled American Veterans. For more information, visit www.nitehawksweepers.com.

“It’s a pleasure to host the Splash at Lake Meridian Park for what has become a great community tradition,� said Kent Parks’ cultural programs coordinator Mark Hendrickson. “It remains a great family event and a fantastic venue to celebrate Independence Day.� Hendrickson says Splash attendees will be treated to a continuous day of stage entertainment starting at 12:15 p.m. where local performers will show their talents in front of the hometown crowd. “This year’s stage lineup may be the best is Splash history,� he said. “The evening concludes with a special performance by The Stone Foxes, whose music is infused with country, rock, blues, and a touch of San Francisco.� The fireworks display starts at 10 p.m. Sponsored by the city’s Parks Depart-

Schedule 12:15-1 p.m.: Spotlight Dance, contemporary dance 1:15-1:45 p.m.: Greg Bennick, learn to juggle with Greg 2-2:45 p.m.: Allegro, awardwinning local dancers 3-3:45 p.m.: Pie eating contest 4-4:45 p.m.: Root5, Americana roots music 5-5:45 p.m.: Mario and Friends, Latin music 6:15-7:15 p.m.: Shaggy Sweet, high energy festival music 8-9:30 p.m.: The Stone Foxes, country, rock and blues 10 p.m.: Lake Meridian fireworks display

ment and the Lake Meridian Community Association, the show is approximately 20 minutes long and is one of the largest displays in South King County. Off-site parking and free shuttle bus service begins at noon and continues approximately every 20 minutes to and from Lake

Meridian. Follow event parking signs to Fire Station No. 75, 15635 SE 272nd St.; Kentwood High School, 25800 164th Ave. SE; and Meridian Elementary School, 25621 140th Ave. SE. For more information, visit KentArts.com or call 253-856-5050.

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and its latest innovations. According to Tracy Day, From humble begincompany president, the new nings, Kent-based Nitebuilding will help accomHawk Sweepers, LLC, has modate growth, increase blossomed into a national efficiency and meet a leader in its industry. growing demand for its The company – products. which designs, For more than BUSINESS manufacturers and 20 years, NiteHawk sells parking lot has been producing sweepers to a wide parking lot sweepcommercial clientele ers with an innova– recently moved into a tive hydraulic design. By larger facility at 19713 58th eliminating the auxiliary Place S. The 28,000-square- engine, NiteHawk Sweepers foot complex doubles the have proven to be the most company’s space from its fuel efficient, environmenoriginal home at South tally conscious and cost 206th Street. effective to operate. Part of the Alamo Group NiteHawk focuses on of companies, NiteHawk parking lot contractors, employs 25. domestically and internaCompany officials astionally. sembled for an open house The company features June 11, inviting industry innovative, eco-friendly representatives, city officials single-engine technology and other guests to learn that dramatically reduces fuel more about the company usage, pollution and noise. REPORTER STAFF

The restaurant is at the old Cal’s location across from The Ram. For hours and more information, visit agaverest. com. ... Kent Smiles Dentistry has opened in Kent. “I am honored and excited to serve our community,� said Dr. Sanaa Beguwala of Kent Smiles Dentistry. “I am looking forward to serving our residents, friends and neighbors from Kent and the surrounding areas. We strive to ensure a great experience for each patient while tending to all of their dental needs.� The dentistry, a Vancouver Dentist and a Smile Generation-trusted office, is equipped with advanced technologies. The office is at 25248 Pacific Highway South, Suite 105, in the Fred Meyer Shopping Center, next to Cutter’s Point Coffee. For more information, visit www.KentSmilesDentistry.com or call 253-9465766.


[10] June 19, 2015

KENT

SPORTS

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MERIDIAN VALLEY COUNTRY CLUB GOLFERS PARTICIPATE IN CITY CHAMPIONSHIP Three golfers from the Meridian Valley Country Club in Kent were among 88 women who participated in the 2015 Seattle Women’s Golf Association City Championship. Participants from Meridian Valley Country Club were Linda Selegue, Sharon Falkner and Dodie Fitzsimmons. University of Idaho senior Cassie McKinley, who plays at Seattle Golf Club, won the tournament. The tournament, which has been an annual event since 1927, took place from June 8-11 at Glendale Country Club in Bellevue.

REGISTRATION UNDER WAY FOR SHOWARE SHOOTOUT The sixth annual ShoWare Shootout ball hockey and basketball tournament is set for July 18-19 at the ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St. The event features four-onfour ball hockey and threeon-three basketball. The entry fee, which includes three games and T-shirts for each player, is $65 through July 1 and $75 between July 2-16. All ages and skill levels are welcome. For more information, call 206-240-9029. Register online at ShoWareShootout.com.

The Kent Crusaders girls rugby team exceeded expectations this season with a club that included 26 first-year players. COURTESY PHOTO

Kent Crusaders place second in nation BY HEIDI SANDERS hsanders@kentreporter.com

Despite having only eight returning players and 26 rookies, the Kent Crusaders girls rugby team exceeded coach Rex Norris’ expectations finishing the season with a 21-1 record, earning second in the national championships and winning the state title for the 16th straight year. “There have been It turned out to be a banner season for the Kent Crusaders girls rugby team. COURTESY PHOTO other seasons where we have had some amazing times. Last year, they placed other.” players and our expecfourth won the national title in The players were motivated to tations have been pretty high,” 2002. come to practice and learn about Norris said. “This year was a In the year’s title game, the the sport, he said. surprise.… For us to do what we Crusaders faced Fallbrook Rugby, One of the biggest challenges did is pretty incredible.” reigning national champions since was teaching the girls to tackle, Norris said opponents were im2011 from Southern California, in Norris said. pressed by the young team, made Pittsburgh, Pa., in May. “You are having to teach girls up of students from about a dozen The Crusaders lost 41-0, but that have never tackled before to high schools in the area. He said Norris was pleased with how his after a game, the teams would often tackle, and that is not easy,” he team played against its challengsaid. “That is the one big thing get together to discuss the match ing opponent. He said many of you have to get over.” and would ask first-year players to the players on Fallbrook have But, he said, his players did raise their hands. been involved with rugby for a good job of encouraging one He said most teams had five or another while practicing tackling. several years before competing at six rookies and would be surprised the high school level. “A girl would tackle another to see 26 Crusaders put up their “We were their closest match,” girl and they would say, ‘Oh, you hands. he said. “The other teams would just be can do way better than that,’” he Rugby has risen in popularity said. in awe of that,” he said. during the last few years. The Crusaders are no stranger Norris attributed the team’s “It is the fastest growing sport to the national tournament, havsuccess to the tight-knit bond the in the country right now,” he said. ing appeared there nine out of players formed. When the Crusaders started the past 11 years, and finishing “They got really close early,” competing at the national level in fifth or better each year, includhe said. “We work really hard on the early 2000s, there were only ing playing in the title game five getting our team to play for each

about 20 or 30 high school girls rugby teams in the county, Norris said. The number of teams has grown tenfold since then. “For us to still be competing at that level is quite an accomplishment,” Norris said. Rugby is also growing at the collegiate level. “In the next two to three years, the number of universities that give scholarships for girls rugby is going to triple,” he said. In the past three years, 14 members of the Crusaders have received scholarships to play college rugby. This year’s team has a handful of players who plan to play rugby in college next year. Norris said 15 of his players made the Washington state girls all star team this year. This season both the boys and girls Crusaders teams traveled to Kamloops, Canada, to compete in a tournament, Norris said. The Crusaders boys rugby team finished second in state this year. Next year, the teams plan to play in New Zealand. For Norris the international travel and competition is a unique aspect of the program. “You just don’t hear about that in high school sports,” he said. For more information, visit kentcrusaders.com.


June 19, 2015 [11]

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FRESH TASTES AND SOUNDS The Kent Farmers Market comes to life each Saturday in downtown. A man, right, empties his tray of tasty Yakima Valley cherries while Kathy Radosevic, the lead vocalist for Titusville Station, performs for the crowd under sunny skies last weekend. The market is open from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturdays, through Sept. 26. For more information, visit www.kentfarmersmarket.com.

MARK KLAAS PHOTOS

Add some flash, foliage to your garden

Q. After rhododendrons bloom must I remove all the faded flowers? J. Email

A. No. it will not harm a rhododendron to let it go natural and leave the blooms. Snapping off the faded and often sticky blooms will tidy up the shrub and if you break off the new growth candles or leaf shoots that pop up on the sides of the spent flower trusses you will be pruning at the same time and creating a more compact and shrubby rhododendron. Removing spent flowers will force the rhodies to

THE GARDENER

put more energy into root and leaf production so many gardeners pamper their rhododendrons by deadheading when they are young and the flowers are easily reached. A light bamboo rake can be used to claw off the highest blooms and new growth candles from taller shrubs. Marianne Binetti

The third week of June is the start of the summer season and if your landscape is looking a bit dull with the end of the spring rhododendron and azalea show, it may be time to add more flash and foliage to the garden. Summer-long color from fancy foliage is an easy way to add more drama without more drinking. Barberries, sambucus and golden tipped evergreen shrubs are just a few of the choice plants that are anything but green. Scan the local nurseries for other trees and shrubs with dramatic and different foliage. In the vegetable garden, be sure to provide plant supports for climbing and vining plants before they need it. You can make a sturdy tee pee from long lengths of rebar that can provide growing room for tall beans and peas.

Q. I had some

lovely leafy Swiss Chard growing in my garden and was harvesting a few leaves at a time. Then a few weeks ago all my Swiss Chard plants grew very tall and started to bloom and now the leaves do not taste the same. What happened? L.P., Olympia

stronger than the other branches. I think our rose plant is trying to change into a climbing rose and I would like to let this shoot continue to grow and train it over a trellis. My wife insists I cut it out. We would like your opinion. B.N., Email

A.

. Cut it out. Your yellow rose is experiencing a hostile takeover by a runner or sucker that is originating from the root stock. All hybrid roses are grafted to hardy roots from a wild rose to make them more cold hardy and it is

this wild rose from below that is making its move to dominate the yellow rose top graft. To keep this wild branch from coming back dig down until you see where the sucker meets the root stalks and pull or tear it away so that you remove more of the eye or point of growth.

Q.

When and how do I prune lavender? S., email

A. Pruning after blooming is the general rule of green thumb and so when your lavender plants have finished flowering you

Marianne Binetti has a degree in horticulture from Washington State University and is the author of “Easy Answers for Great Gardens� and several other books. For book requests

See Marianne Marianne Binetti hosts “Dig In Seattle,� a garden and cooking show that is back on the air. You can watch the show via podcast at www.diginseattle.com or on Channel 22 KZJO TV at 12:30 p.m. Saturdays. The show focuses on local gardening tips and cooking demos from local chefs.

or answers to gardening questions, write to her at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. Send a self-addressed, stamped envelope for a personal reply. For more gardening information, she can be reached at her website, www.binettigarden.com.

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A.

Leafy vegetables such as lettuce, kale and chard will bolt or go to seed when the weather turns warm or if they are fed with a rose and flower type food that is high in potassium and phosphorous. Most vegetables prefer a fertilizer that is higher in nitrogen. Fertilizers made for flowers and roses have less nitrogen. You can replant your leaf crops in early fall when the nights begin to grow cool and enjoy a second harvest or grow Swiss chard in a cool and partly shaded location as part of your landscape either in the center of mixed containers or as a border next to the lawn.

can use scissors or clippers to shape the soft new growth into tidy mounds. Using scissors will help prevent cutting into woody old growth on the plants. Pruning lavender is a lovely, fragrant experience and because the scent of lavender is calming to the human brain be warned that you may find yourself taking nap in the garden halfway through the job. When you wake up, collect the pruning crumbs, stuff them into a cloth bag and place with your sheets and pillowcases.

Co-sponsored by the City of Kent Arts Commission

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[12] June 19, 2015

www.kentreporter.com

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[14] June 19, 2015

www.kentreporter.com

HEIDI SANDERS PHOTOS

Graduation celebration Nearly 1,500 Kent School District students walked across the stage at the ShoWare Center last Saturday to collect their high school diplomas during commencement ceremonies. Kentridge High School graduated 448 seniors, while Kent-Meridian had about 340 students take part in its ceremony.

During Kent-Meridian’s ceremony, students paid special tribute to classmate Lupo Benson, who was killed after falling off the hood of a vehicle in the school’s parking lot on March 31. Benson’s sister, Melissa Quitoriano, walked across the stage when her brother’s name was called and accepted his diploma.

Free Spring Class for Seniors and their Families Changes in the Aging Eye Wednesday, June 24, 2015 @ 10:30am Join us for an informative presentation discussing eye care, normal changes as our eyes age as well as unexpected changes due to macular degeneration, glaucoma, diabetes, stroke or cataracts. To help you adapt to vision changes, we will review helpful resources, aids and support. Presented by: Jane Elliott, Social Worker Sight Connection, a nonprofit agency serving seniors living with vision loss

PLEASE REGISTER BY CALLING: (253) 850-0333 Class held at the Kent Senior Activity Center 600 E. Smith St., Kent, WA 98030

Clockwise from top left: Kentridge High School students prepare to walk across the ShoWare Center’s stage to receive their diplomas. A Kent-Meridian senior stands proud during Saturday’s commencement ceremony. Atif Bhatti gets covered in silly string while celebrating his graduation from Kentridge. Kent School Board member Maya Vengadasalam hands a diploma to Melissa Quitoriano, who accepted it on behalf of her brother, Lupo Benson, who died earlier this year following an accident in Kent-Merdian’s parking lot.

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June 19, 2015 [15]

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Kentridge students receive National Merit Boeing Scholarship FOR THE REPORTER

Two students from Kentridge High School were among winners announced by the National Merit Scholarship Corporation to receive scholarships in the 60th annual National Merit Scholarship Program. Kelson Kaiser and Raymond Tat received the National Merit Boeing Scholarship, a corporatemerit SCHOOL sponsored scholarship for children of Boeing employees. Kaiser and Tat were named National Merit finalists earlier this year and represent less than 1 percent of the nation’s seniors based on PSAT scores. Kaiser plans to attend the University of Washington and major in electrical engineering. He also plans to attend graduate school. Tat plans to study physics at the University of California, Berkley. “Kelson and Raymond are wonderful young adults,” said Mike Albrecht, principal at Kentridge High School. “They are well liked by their teachers and peers, are actively involved in student activities, and are contributors to our learning community.” Scholars were selected from

BRIEFS

Kentridge High School students Raymond Tat, left, and Kelson Kaiser received the National Merit Boeing Scholarship, a corporate-sponsored merit scholarship for the children of Boeing employees. COURTESY PHOTO, Kent School District students who advanced to the finalist level in the National Merit Scholarship competition and met criteria of their scholarship sponsors.

‘Green’ schools honored The King County Green Schools Program has recognized 55 schools, including three from the Kent School District, for their conservation achievements. Glenridge and Covington elementary school are being

honored as Level Three schools for their water conservation and pollution prevention efforts. Mattson Middle School is being recognized as a Level One school for its waste reduction and recycling practices. Schools from 33 cities and 15 school districts in King County are engaging students, teachers and staff in reducing waste and recycling, and conserving water and energy, with help from the King County Green Schools Program.

The program involves students and school employees in learning about and practicing resource conservation. “The King County Green Schools Program directly supports our goal of increasing the County’s recycling rate from 53 percent to 70 percent,” said Pat McLaughlin, director of the King County Solid Waste Division. During the last school year, 75 percent of participating schools achieved recycling rates of at least 40 percent, and 15 percent of those schools reached recycling rates of 60 percent or better. The program has served a growing number of schools each year, from 100 schools in 2009-10 to 216 schools (40 percent of the schools in King County outside the City of Seattle) in 2014-15. The program also assists school districts, with 12 districts participating.

Elsewhere Green River College mathematics instructor Laura Moore-Mueller was recently awarded the Washington Mathematical Association of Two-Year Colleges’ Lifetime Achievement Award. MooreMueller, who has taught at the college since 1987, was nominated by fellow mathematics instructors,

Rochelle Mitchell and Donnie Hallstone. The Lifetime Achievement Award recognizes an instructor with at least 15 years experience teaching community college level mathematics. … The following Gonzaga University students from Kent graduated during the May 11 commencement ceremony. The students have either completed their undergraduate degree or are expected to complete their degree requirements this year. Students included: Gary Bell (bachelor of education in sport management); Kelly Jansen (bachelor of arts, psychology, with a minor in criminal justice, cum laude); Jeffrey Larsen (bachelor of business administration, accounting); Tabitha Lovell (B.A., honors, psychology, with a minor in general business); and Samuel Vogel (B.S., computer science). … Rajpreet Dhaliwal, of Kent, graduated as a member of the class of 2015 at Union College (Schenectady, N.Y.) during the college’s 221st commencement exercises on June 14. Dhaliwal graduated with a bachelor of arts degree majoring in Spanish and Hispanic studies. He is a 2011 graduate of Kent-Meridian High School.

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[16] June 19, 2015

Kent man receives top service award from Machinists Union Machinists Union District Lodge 751 recently honored a Kent man for his service to the union and the community. Robley Evans was this year’s winner of the union’s Bill Johnson True Trade Unionist Award, which is given annually to an IAM 751 volunteer who gives freely of his or her own times without expectation of getting anything in return.

www.kentreporter.com Evans’ “tireless devotion to helping others through organizing and volunteer work inspires many more union members to get involved,” wrote Andrew Dennis, an IAM 751 union steward from Everett who was one of those who nominated Evans for the award. The award is given in honor of the late Bill Johnson, the former IAM 751 president who created the Machinists Volunteer Program, the union’s community service arm, in 1997. Evans was cited for his ser-

vice as former chairman of the volunteer program’s organizing committee, as well as his part leadership on the board of directors of the Employees Community Fund of BoeingPuget Sound, the employeerun charitable giving program at Boeing. Evans also has been the organizer for the annual “Dog Days” drag racing event at Pacific Raceways Park, which has raised more than $53,000 for Guide Dogs of America since its inception.

PUBLIC NOTICES TO: BRANDON GANNON:  <RX DUH QRWL¿HG WKDW WKHUH LV QRZ RQ ¿OH LQ WKH RI¿FH RI WKH FOHUN RI FRXUW IRU 3RON &RXQW\ ,RZD D SHWLWLRQ LQ FDVH QXPEHU -9-9  ZKLFK SUD\V IRU D WHUPLQDWLRQ RI \RXU SDUHQWFKLOG UHODWLRQVKLS WR D FKLOG ERUQ RQ -XQHLQ'XEXTXH,RZD )RU IXUWKHU GHWDLOV FRQWDFW WKH FOHUN¶V RI¿FH DW  0XOEHUU\ 6WUHHW 'HV 0RLQHV ,RZD  7KH SHWLWLRQHU¶V DWWRUQH\ LV &KULVWLQD , 7KRPSVRQ RI 3KLO :DWVRQ 3&  <RX DUH QRWL¿HG WKDW WKHUH ZLOO EH D KHDULQJ RQ WKH SHWLWLRQ WR WHUPLQDWH SDUHQWDO ULJKWV EHIRUH WKH ,RZD 'LVWULFW &RXUW IRU 3RON &RXQW\DWWKH&RXUWKRXVHLQ'HV 0RLQHV,RZD5RRPDW DPRQ$XJXVW &/(5.RIWKH$%29(&2857 3XEOLVKHG LQ WKH .HQW 5HSRUWHU RQ -XQH   DQG -XQH   7KH Kent Fire Department Regional Fire Authority (RFA) LV DFFHSWLQJ sealed bids IRU WKH ¿UH¿JKWLQJ SHUVRQDO SURWHFWLYH HTXLSPHQW 33(  RU ³%XQNHU *HDU´  7KH GHDGOLQH IRU VHDOHG ELGV LV -XO\   DW  SP %LGVZLOOEHRSHQHGDWSP RQ -XO\   DW  WK $YHQXH 6( .HQW :$  )RU LQIRUPDWLRQ DERXW WKH ELG GLQJ SURFHVV RU WR REWDLQ D FRS\ RI WKH ³,QVWUXFWLRQV WR %LGGHUV´ DQG ³7HFKQLFDO 6SHFL¿FDWLRQV´ SOHDVH JR WR RXU ZHEVLWH DW ZZZNHQW¿UHUIDRUJ RU FRQWDFW WKH.HQW)LUH'HSDUWPHQW5)$DW  EHWZHHQ WKH KRXUV RIDPDQGSPRQDOO UHJXODUEXVLQHVVGD\V    3XEOLVKHG LQ WKH .HQW DQG &RYLQJWRQ0DSOH 9DOOH\%ODFN 'LDPRQG 5HSRUWHUV RQ -XQH   ASSESSMENT INSTALLMENT NOTICE LOCAL IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT #351 CITY OF KENT  &RQVWUXFWLRQ RI D QHZ ¿YHODQH DUWHULDO H[WHQGLQJ IURP $XEXUQ :D\ 1RUWK (DVW 9DOOH\ +LJK ZD\ HDVWZDUGXSWKHKLOOWR.HQW .DQJOH\ 5RDG DW WK $YHQXH DVSURYLGHGE\2UGLQDQFH  1RWLFH LV KHUHE\ JLYHQ WKDW WKH ¿IWHHQWK WK LQVWDOOPHQWRIWKH DVVHVVPHQW OHYLHG IRU WKH DERYH QDPHG LPSURYHPHQW FRPSULVLQJ /RFDO ,PSURYHPHQW 'LVWULFW 1R  XQGHU 2UGLQDQFH  LV QRZ GXH DQG SD\DEOH DQG XQOHVV SD\PHQW LV PDGH RQ RU EHIRUH -XO\   VDLG LQVWDOOPHQW ZLOO EH GHOLQTXHQW ZLOO KDYH D SHQDOW\ RI QLQH   SHUFHQW DGG HG DQG WKH FROOHFWLRQ RI VXFK GHOLQTXHQWLQVWDOOPHQWZLOOEHHQ IRUFHG LQ WKH PDQQHU SUHVFULEHG E\ODZ 'DWHGWKLVWKGD\RI-XQH $DURQ%H0LOOHU )LQDQFH'LUHFWRU

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WKH &LW\ &OHUN¶V 2I¿FH RQ WKH ¿UVW ÀRRU RI &LW\ +DOO  WK $YHQXH6RXWK.HQW:DVKLQJWRQ $OOELGVPXVWEHSURSHUO\ PDUNHGDQGVHDOHGLQDFFRUGDQFH ZLWK WKLV ³,QYLWDWLRQ WR %LG´ %LGV PXVW EH GHOLYHUHG DQG UHFHLYHGDWWKH&LW\&OHUN¶VRI¿FH E\WKHDERYHVWDWHGWLPHUHJDUG OHVV RI GHOLYHU\ PHWKRG LQFOXG LQJ 86 0DLO  $OO ELGV ZLOO EH RSHQHG DQG UHDG SXEOLFO\ DORXG LPPHGLDWHO\ IROORZLQJ IRU WKH &LW\ RI .HQW SURMHFW QDPHG DV IROORZV Kent Commons Roof Project  7KH SURMHFW FRQVLVWV RI UHURRI LQJ WKH H[LVWLQJ  VI .HQW &RPPRQV EXLOGLQJ 3URMHFW LQ FOXGHV SUHSDUDWLRQ RI H[LVWLQJ PHWDO URRI SDQHOV LQ¿OOLQJ RYHU H[LVWLQJPHWDOURR¿QJQHZFRYHU ERDUG QHZ 630 URR¿QJ ZLWK DSSOLHG GHFRUDWLYH ULEV UHYLVHG ÀDVKLQJ VWXFFR UHSDLU WRXFK XS SDLQWLQJ EHDP UHSDLU DQG RWKHU UHODWHG ZRUN DV UHTXLUHG DQG DV LQGLFDWHG LQ WKH SURMHFW PDQXDO DQGRQWKHGUDZLQJV 7KH (QJLQHHUV HVWLPDWHG UDQJH IRU WKLV SURMHFW LV  WR   %LG GRFXPHQWV PD\ EH REWDLQHG E\ FRQWDFWLQJ 'DYLG $ &ODUN $UFKLWHFWV 3//&   .HQW%LGV#FODU NDUFKLWHFWVFRP A pre-bid conference will be held on site at Kent Commons, 525 4th Avenue North, Kent, WA 98032, at 10:30 a.m. on June 23, 2015. While attendance is not mandatory, it is strongly encouraged.  %LGV PXVW EH FOHDUO\ PDUNHG ³%LG´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¶V ([HFXWLYH 2UGHU 1R  1RELGGHUPD\ZLWKGUDZKLVKHU ELGIRUDSHULRGRIVL[W\  GD\V DIWHUWKHGD\RIELGRSHQLQJ 'DWHGWKLVWKGD\RI-XQH %<5RQDOG)0RRUH&LW\&OHUN  3XEOLVKHG LQ WKH .HQW 5HSRUWHU RQ -XQH   DQG -XQH  

Robley Evans of Kent, middle, receives the Bill Johnson True Trade Unionist Award from Jon Holden, left, the president of Machinists Union District Lodge 751 and Ed Lutgen, right, who helped found the union’s Machinists Volunteer Program. COURTESY PHOTO

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June 19, 2015 [17]

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real estate for sale - WA Real Estate for Sale Chelan County ,!+%å#(%,!. ååå

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20 Surveyed Acres overlooking the snowpacked Cascade mountains. Close to Tonasket, WA Great Homesite. $19,900 $99 Down $217 Month

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[18] June 19, 2015 Employment General

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Buildings Built: 19,793 Square Feet: 21,098,071 As of 5/16/2015 #& ;08/" < <  Concrete Included!

12â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 9â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Metal framed sliding door with cam-latch closers, 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; split opening unpainted wood Dutch door, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door with self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; continuous flow ridge vent, 2â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 24â&#x20AC;&#x2122; poly eavelight.

12,765

$

11,661

$

2â&#x20AC;? Fiberglass vapor barrier roof insulation, plans, engineering, permit service, erection, 8 sidewall & trim colors with 25 year warranty.

9,250

$

168mo.

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4â&#x20AC;? Concrete floor with fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; raised panel steel overhead doors w/low headroom hardware, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door with self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18â&#x20AC;? eave & gable overhangs, (2) 12â&#x20AC;? x 12â&#x20AC;? gable vents, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 36â&#x20AC;&#x2122; poly eavelight.

21,545

19,793

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118mo.

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285mo.

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33,023

$

431mo.

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4â&#x20AC;? Concrete floor with fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 9â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 9â&#x20AC;&#x2122; raised panel steel overhead doors with lites, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door with self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; continuous flow ridge vent.

15,275

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13,875

$

199mo.

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Concrete Included!

29,989

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Concrete Included!

$

8,192

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Concrete Included!

4â&#x20AC;? Concrete floor with fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 16â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x

4â&#x20AC;? Concrete floor with fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 16â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; raised 4â&#x20AC;? Concrete floor with fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 7â&#x20AC;&#x2122; raised panel steel overhead door, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door with self-closing panel steel overhead door, 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 13â&#x20AC;&#x2122; sliding door, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door with self-closing 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 9â&#x20AC;&#x2122; raised panel steel overhead doors, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door with hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 2â&#x20AC;&#x2122; double glazed cross-hatch vinyl hinges & stainless steel lockset, 2â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 36â&#x20AC;&#x2122; poly eavelight, 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; continuous flow ridge vent. self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; continuous flow ridge vent. windows with screens, 18â&#x20AC;? eave & gable overhangs, bird blocking at all gables.

24,585

$

22,469

$

323mo.

$

#&  < < 

18,975

$

17,279

$

248mo.

$

24,399

$

$ ! < < ;08/ < <  Concrete

22,385

$

322mo.

$

#&    < < Concrete Included!

Included!

10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Metal framed sliding door with cross hatching & cam-latch closers, (2) 4â&#x20AC;? Concrete floor with fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 4â&#x20AC;? Concrete floor with fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 16â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; split opening unpainted wood Dutch doors, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door x 12â&#x20AC;&#x2122; & (2) 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; raised panel steel overhead doors, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door raised panel steel overhead door, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;8â&#x20AC;? PermaBilt door with self-closing hinges & with self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 6/12 roof pitch, 18â&#x20AC;? eave & with stainless steel lockset & self-closing hinges, (2) 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; continuous flow ridge vents. stainless steel lockset, 18â&#x20AC;? eave & gable overhangs, 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; continuous flow ridge vent. gable overhangs, 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; continuous flow ridge vent, bird blocking at both gables.

20,025

$

18,395

$

$ 26,455 264mo. PermaBilt.com

$

$ 14,375 $12,981 349mo. Facebook.com/PermaBilt

24,299

$

$

187mo.

$

800-824-9552

1329592

Washington #TOWNCPF099LT

Financing based on 12% interest, all payments based on 10 years (unless otherwise noted), O.A.C.. Actual rate may vary. Prices do not include permit costs or sales tax & are based on a flat, level, accessible building site w/less than 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 7/7/15.

   

          SOUNDCLASSIFIEDS.COM 1.800.388.2527 Classifieds@soundpublishing.com

Whether youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re buying or selling, Sound Classifieds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll find everything you need in the Sound Classifieds. Put Sound Classifieds to work for you, and inch even closer to your goals.

 

visit Soundclassifieds.com â&#x20AC;˘ call toll free 1-800-388-2527 â&#x20AC;˘ email classifieds@soundpublishing.com


[20] June 19, 2015

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www.soundclassifieds.com Dogs

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Call or go online today to place your ad. In Print and Online!

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Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds. www.SoundClassifieds.com

   visit Soundclassifieds.com call toll free 1-800-388-2527 email classifieds@soundpublishing.com

We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: B16/7=6<A B1<;)87=6<A B4)44)57=6<A B-C-:;767=6<A B"3)67/)67=6<A B#1-:+-7=6<A B;4)6,7=6<A B%)6=)67=6<A B%670751;07=6<A B(0)<+757=6<A B:)A;):*7:7=6<A 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

B =4<1 -,1),>-:<1;16/%)4-; Consultants - Bellevue - Everett - Kitsap - Renton - Whidbey Island

Non-Sales Positions B:-)<1>-:<1;< - Everett - Poulsbo (On-Call) - Coupeville B#)/16)<7: - Port Angeles

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Circulation

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B:1>-:4);; - Everett

B@-+=<1>-,1<7: - Port Angeles B1.-;<A4-,1<7: - Aberdeen

B1:+=4)<176%)4-; )6)/-: - Everett

Featured Position

Current Employment Opportunities at www.soundpublishing.com

DRIVER (CLASS B) Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for an experienced truck driver with a CDL-B to drive out of Paine Field area in Everett, WA. Must have excellent driving record, be able to lift 50 lbs and load/unload truck. Position is Full-Time, 40 hrs a week and include excellent benefits. The schedule varies and requires flexibility. Must have knowledge of the Puget Sound area. Must provide current copy of driving abstract at time of interview. Please email application tohr@soundpublishing.com or mail to HR Dept/DREPR, Sound Publishing, Inc, 11323 Commando R W, Unit Main, Everett, WA 98204.

E.O.E.

B$-87:<-: - Freeland B%<)C(:1<-: - Seattle

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

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www.soundclassifieds.com Dogs

June 19, 2015 [21]

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Dogs

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1995 FORD PROBE

1978 CHEVROLET CAMARO

259SS .................................. ASK9613 WA 12R217

257472 ................................ AVD0028 WA 12R227

K31628 .................................AJU5819 WA 12K144

1997 BUICK REGAL

1990 FORD THUNDERBIRD

257414 ...............................AGW3565 WA 12R218

257432 .................................. 837YPO WA 12R228

1999 CHEVROLET EXPRESS K3168 ...................................C74197B WA 12K145

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1995 INFINITY G-20

K308SIO .............VIN FMZU73E31ZA5516 12K146

257910 ................................ ALN2489 WA 12R230

1994 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE

259510 ...................................661XRF WA 12R220

1986 CHEVROLET BLAZER 259555 ................................. 847RMA WA 12R221

1997 CHEVROLET CONVERSION VAN

1989 LINCOLN CONTINENTAL 257470 ...................................056YTN WA 12R231

1991 LINCOLN TOWN CAR

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2000 MAZDA MPV

2586I9 ................................. ANP7961 WA 12R222

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1987 SUBARU WAGON

1994 MERCEDES 220

2574I4 .................................. 954ZWG WA 12R223

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K32267 .................................. 069YNR WA 12K149

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1992 TOYOTA PRIVIA

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[22] June 19, 2015

www.kentreporter.com

KENT

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

CALENDAR Events Kent Farmers Market: 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Saturdays, June 6-Sept. 26. Fresh produce, flower, vendors. Kent Lions program. For more information, visit www.kentfarmersmarket.com. Kids Safety Day: 10 a.m.-1 p.m. June 26, ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St. The King County Fire & Life Safety Association invites families to its free event. Come see emergency vehicles, safety partners and more. There will be fire trucks from around the area, police vehicles and ambulances. Learn things to keep you safe. Life jackets, 911, poison control, crosswalk safety and more. Please contact your local fire department or call 253-856-4482 for more information. Greater Seattle Postcard and Paper Show: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. June 27; 10 a.m.-4 p.m. June 28, Kent Commons, 525 Fourth Ave. N. Approximately 15-20 dealers from throughout the Northwest and California, displaying old postcards, paper collectibles and ephemera. Included: postcards, stamps, advertising trade cards, cigar labels, valentines, scrap, travel brochures, photographs, stereographs, aviation, auto, railroad, ship, movie memorabilia, Western Americana. Free appraisals of all old paper collectibles. Admission: $5. www.postcardshows.com.

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27th annual Pacific Northwest Historics: July 3-5, Pacific Raceways, 31001 144th Ave. SE, Kent. Vintage car racing. SOVREN (Society of Vintage Racing Enthusiasts) salutes to racing BMWs. For more information, visit sovrenracing.org.

Entry fee: $10 or $25 (with a technical T-shirt) before July 9. Participants age 60 and over run for free courtesy of the Tab Wizard. Register online at www.active.com or pick up registration forms at the Kent Commons and many Puget Sound athletic stores. For more information, visit www. kentarts.com or call 253-856-5050.

17th annual Fourth of July Splash: Noon-10:30 p.m. July 4, Lake Meridian Park, 14800 SE 272nd St. Featuring family entertainment presented by Kent Parks, Recreation and Community Services and the Kent Arts Commission. Live music, childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s activities, food and drinks and a classic fireworks display beginning at 10 p.m. Sponsored by the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Parks Department and the Lake Meridian Community Association, the show is approximately 20 minutes long. Off-site parking and free shuttle bus service begins at noon and continues approximately every 20 minutes to and from Lake Meridian. Follow event parking signs to Fire Station No. 75, 15635 SE 272nd St.; Kentwood High School, 25800 164th Ave. SE and 132nd; and Meridian Elementary School, 25621 140th Ave. SE. Free admission. For more information, visit www. KentArts.com or call 253-856-5050.

Sixth annual ShoWare Shootout: July 18-19, ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St., Kent. Presented by Republic Services, the outdoor event features four-on-four ball hockey and three-on-three basketball for age divisions in men, women, seniors, kids and wheelchair. Entry fee, which includes three games and T-shirts for each player, is $65 through July 1 and $75 between July 2-16. All ages and skill levels welcome. For more information, call 206-240-9029. Register at www.ShoWareShootout.com. MVCF Community Craft & Flea Market: 9 a.m.-4 p.m. July 25, Mountain Vineyard Christian Fellowship, 19001 SE 272nd St., Kent. Collectibles, flea market fare, kidsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; fun zone, quality crafts and more. Free parking. For more info, email mvcf. events @gmail.com or call 206-304-3752.

Kent Cornucopia Days 5K: 9 a.m. July 11. Race starts at Three Friends Fishing Hole, 20025 Russell Road, near the Hydroplane Raceboat Museum. Hosted by Kent Parks Recreation and Community Services.

Emerald Downs 3-On-3 Tournament: All day, Aug. 8-9, Emerald Downs, parking lot, 2300 Emerald Downs Drive. Western Washington regional basketball tourna-

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Juneteenth The Kent Black Action Commission presents the fourth annual Juneteenth celebration on Saturday, from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., at Morrill Meadows Park. Activities â&#x20AC;&#x201C; from keynote speakers to vendors, food to live music â&#x20AC;&#x201C; unfold throughout the day. The event is free and open to the community. Juneteenth turns 150 this year. The celebration commemorates the day, June 19, 1865, when Americans of African descent learned of their freedom, in Texas. The Kent celebration showcase local talent, celebrates students and shares African American culture with the community. The day includes games, live music, essays from youth and an appearance by the Buffalo Soldiers. A KBAC hosted and ticketed meal is from noon to 2 p.m. For more information, visit www. kentblackactioncommission.com and follow KBAC on Facebook. MARK KLAAS, Kent Reporter

ment. Registration is open and closes July 26. Cost per team: $120, with a maximum of four players. For more information, visit www.emd3on3.com.

Benefits Sleep Countryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Clothing Drive for Foster Kids: Now through July 19. Dona-

tions of new clothes in all sizes â&#x20AC;&#x201C; infant to adult â&#x20AC;&#x201C; can be dropped off at any Sleep Country store. All donated clothing is distributed among Sleep Countryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nonprofit foster care partner organizations. For more information or to find the nearest location please visit the store locator, call 888-887-5337 or visit www.sleepcountryfosterkids.org.

GEM Mentoring breakfast: 8-10 a.m. June 27, Applebeeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 25442 104th Ave. SE, Kent. For $10, enjoy a full flapjack breakfast. Proceeds support the Glover Empower Mentoring and its Youth Summer Program. For more information or to donate to the cause, call 253-520-3888 or visit gementoring.wix.com/gementoring.

[ more CALENDAR page 23 ]

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JUNE 26 & 27 AT 7PM Join us as we welcome Grammy Award Winning Rose Royce to the stage at Muckleshoot Casino! Watch this R&B Funk group perform their multi-platinum sensations such as â&#x20AC;&#x153;Car Wash,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Wishing on a Starâ&#x20AC;? and many more in Club Galaxy! Simply reserve your seats at Coat Check with your Players Club card. Maximum of two reserved tickets per person per show. Entertainment subject to change without notice. Must be a Players Club member to participate. Membership is free! Management reserves all rights.


www.kentreporter.com [ CALENDAR from page 22 ] K-M Royals Football & Cheer Boosters/PTSA: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. June 28, Kent-Meridian High School, 10020 SE 256th St., Kent. Inaugural new mattress fundraiser. Proceeds support the school’s football and cheer programs. Royals, working with Custom Fundraising Solutions, will display 25 mattresses. All sizes available: twin, full, queen, king and custom. Mattress ordered from the manufacturers the Monday following the event and are ready for pick up or delivery usually within two weeks. Professional salespeople available to answer questions. Cash, check, and credit cards accepted. Free layaway, if needed. For more information, visit bit.ly/Beds4KentMeridian

Health Kent4Health Free Trail Walks: 3-mile (5K) self-guided walks exploring various Kent Parks on marked trails. Walks are twice a day at 9 a.m. and 6 p.m. Visit Kent4Health.com for more information and a full schedule. Zumba: 5:30-6:30 p.m. Monday and Wednesday (except holidays), SeaMar Community Clinic, 233 Second Ave. S, Kent. Dance to great music with great people. Taught by licensed instructors. Habla Espanol. Free. Call 206-436-6380 to register. Sponsored by Kent4Health and SeaMar Community Clinic. www. kent4health.com Bloodworks Northwest drives: 8-10 a.m., 11 a.m.-2 p.m. June 26, Blue Origin, LLC, 21218 76th Ave. S.; 1-3 p.m., 4-7 p.m. June 30, First Christian Church of Kent, 11717 SE 240th St.; 10-noon, 1-4 p.m. July 10, Kent Station, 417 Ramsay Way; 12:30-2:30 p.m., 3:30-6:30 p.m. July 13, St. James Episcopal Church, 24447 94th Ave. S. Appointments can be made by calling 1-800-398-7888, or visit www. bloodworksnw.org. TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly): 6:45 p.m., Thursdays, Swanson Court Clubhouse, 12200 SE 207th St., Kent, near Kentridge High School. Nonprofit weight loss support group. Cost: $32 to join and $7 monthly. For more information, call 253-709-5098 or visit www.tops.org or www.whywelovetops.com. Gamblers Anonymous: For meeting times and locations, call toll free the Gamblers Anonymous Hotline 1-855-222-5542. Visit www.gawashington. org or www.gamblersanonymous.org for additional information. BEPC Conscious Wellness Expo: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. July 25, Kent Commons, 525 Fourth Ave. N., Kent. Boeing Employees Parapsychology Club (BEPC) invites

the public. Expo features a variety of vendors, healers and readers. Free admission, free parking, hourly door prizes. For more information, visit www.bepcweb.org

Clubs, programs Book Signing: 1-3 p.m. June 19, Urban Timber Coffee, 20038 68th Ave. S., Kent; 1-3 p.m. June 27, Barnes & Noble, 31325 Pacific Highway S., Federal Way. Author Mari Borrero, a Kent resident, available to sign copies of her book, “Daddy Has a New Home, Not a New Heart”. Alex doesn’t understand why his dad is not ready for his Saturday baseball game. It’s unusual that he is not ready, and Alex sets out to find out where he is. As he sets out to find where his dad is, an intense conversation with his grandma takes place. Find out what happened to Alex’s dad and what his grandma said that would change Alex’s life forever. Book launch and signing: Noon-3 p.m. June 28, Reds Wine Bar at Kent Station, 321 Ramsay Way, Suite 110. Meet the authors: Matthew Tolleth (www.stillnesswithinthestorm.com); Dayna Reid (www.daynareid.com) and Sue Mocker (www.thehopefactor.com). Get a copy of the book signed or buy one there. www. facebook.com/events/1662504480647156/ Rotary Club of Kent: Join the local Rotary Club of Kent every Tuesday for its weekly meeting and luncheon at Down Home Catering in historic downtown Kent, 211 1st Ave. S. For more information go to: www.kentrotary.com

Camps Kent Parks’ Teen Camp: 7 a.m. to 6 p.m., MondayFriday, June 22-Aug. 14, Mill Creek Middle School, 620 Central Ave. N, Kent. Hosted by Kent Parks and Recreation Department. Field trips to Game Works, Snoqualmie Falls, LeMay Car Museum, and a Tacoma Rainiers game are among the activities that await seventh-, eighth- and ninth-graders. Attendees will experience two field trips per week. With the exception of the week of July 4, weekly sessions cost $160 each and include field trips, sack lunches, afternoon snacks and a T-shirt. Registration is first come, first served until camp is full. A $20 deposit reserves your teen’s spot and can be applied to the balance of that’s week’s fee. Full payment is due the Monday the week prior to the week your teen is registered to attend. For more information and to register, call 253-856-5030. Kentwood Youth Football Camp: 8:30 a.m.noon, June 23-25, Kentwood High School, 25800 164th Ave. SE, Covington. Inviting experienced or beginning youth players. Coaches and Kentwood players teaching fundamentals, teamwork, self-discipline and

other skills. Cost: $75. For more information, email Kentwood coach Michael Bush at Michael.Bush@kent. k12.wa.us or visit www.Kentwoodfootball.com. Resident Camp at Waskowitz informational meeting: 6:30-7:30 p.m. July 8, Kent Commons, 525 4th Avenue N. Opportunity for parents and campers to meet the camp director and staff. Kent is one of the few cities to offer a summer resident camp for boys and girls entering the fifth, sixth or seventh grade this fall. The Aug. 3-7 camp, now in its 36th year, offers a wide spectrum of activities and professional management. Eighty-five percent of the camp counselors return. The camp, at the base of Mount Si in the Cascade foothills, is four miles east of North Bend. It is nestled in the woods on 360 acres of land. Cost for the camp is $320, which includes transportation, cabin accommodations, supervision and all meals, field trip and camp shirt. Scholarship monies are available for Kent residents on free-and-reduced lunches. For more information or to register, please call 253-856-5030 or visit www.kentwa.gov.

Entertainment SHOWARE CENTER 625 W. James St., Kent. 253-856-6777. Order at www.tickets.showarecenter.com. Events include: Stayin’ Alive – Bee Gees Tribute: 8 p.m. June 26. Offering fans the full sights and sounds of the Bee Gees playlist and singing their blockbuster hits. Tickets: $20-$75. Bikes, Brews & Tattoos: 1-7 p.m. June 27. Lawless Harley-Davidson of Renton presents free concert, featuring Spike and The Impalers and guest, Invasive. Hollywood B Harley Stunt Show; tattoo artists; bikes, food, wine and beer garden. Live auction benefitting Bikers Against Bullies and the Miss in America Project. 1964 The Tribute: 8 p.m. June 28. Show is an accurate re-creation of a Beatles Concert Live from songs, voices, instruments, suits, haircuts, down to the Beatle boots. Tickets: $20-$75. Legends Football League: 8 p.m. July 3, Seattle Mist vs. LA Temptation. Tickets: $10-$55. ELSEWHERE Live music ballroom dances: 7:30 p.m. every Tuesday, Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St. Open to all ages. Cover charge: $4 at the door for all ages, dancers and listeners. Refreshments served at 8:30 p.m. Program schedule: • First Tuesday: 17-member Big Band Kings of Swing, 7:45 to 9:30 p.m. Refreshments by the Lakeshore or Radcliffe Place;

June 19, 2015 [23] • Second Tuesday: Randy Litch, ballroom dance music, 7:30-9:30 p.m. Refreshments by the Weatherly; • Third Tuesday: Andy Burnett, rock ‘n roll music, 7:30-9:30 p.m. Refreshments by Stafford Suites; • Fourth Tuesday: Randy Litch, ballroom dance music, 7:309:30 p.m. Refreshments by Farrington Court; • Fifth Tuesday (when occurring): Randy Litch, ballroom dance music, 7:30-9:30 p.m. Refreshments by Judson Park. For more information, call 253-856-5150 or visit kentwa.gov/SeniorActivityCenter/ “Charlotte’s Web, The Musical”: 7 p.m. June 19; 3 p.m. June 20. Green River College, Performing Arts Building, 12401 SE 320th St. Presented by Heavier Than Air Family Theatre. Musical adaptation of E.B. White’s beloved story, an affectionate pig befriends a spider who reminds us to open our eyes to the wonder and miracle often found in the simplest things. Tickets: $8 advance, $10 at the door. 253-833-9111, www.heavierthanair.com “Guys & Dolls”: 7 p.m. June 19, 20; 2 p.m. June 21, Knutzen Family Theatre, 3200 SW Dash Point Road, Federal Way. City of Federal Way Parks Friendship Theater, an inclusive theater group for individuals with and without special needs, performs. Tickets: $8.00 general admission and can be purchased by calling the Federal Way Community Center at 253-835-6900 or Sharon Boyle at 253-835-6935, or atwww.itallhappenshere.org, or at the door. 8th Annual Kent Music & Art Showcase: 5-8 p.m. June 25, Kent Senior Center, 600 E. Smith St. Free concerts (The Coats, James Caddell, Richard Dean); free art show (Kent Valley artists); free fesserts (Stafford Suites). Discounted dinners by Mitzels mobile food truck. Co-sponsor informational booths, Mocktail Garden by donation. Call 253-856-5150 for more information. Federal Way Harmony Kings 54th annual show: 2-4 p.m. June 28, Our Savior’s Baptist Church, 701 S. 320th, Federal Way. Family friendly show takes a look at the fun, follies and foibles of sending and receiving love letters. Portion of the show’s proceeds go to the Kings’ Youth In Harmony Outreach and provides scholarships to Harmony Explosion Summer Vocal Camp. For more information, call 253-858-8095 or visit www.harmonykings.org “A Maze”: 8-10 p.m. Thursdays, Friday, Saturdays, July 16-Aug. 1, Theatre Battery at Kent Station, 438 Ramsay Way, Suite 103. Northwest Premiere Production of Rob Handel’s play, under the direction of Logan Ellis. There are two kinds of mazes: The kind where you try to get through and out the other side, and the kind where you try to get to the center. It’s fragmented at first – you have to allow things not to

make sense and trust that all will be revealed. Two rock stars struggle to regain their art after rehab, a young kidnapping victim finds her voice, and the King and Queen of a distant land protect their unborn heir. Tickets: $15-$25. For tickets or to learn more, call 206419-1675 or visit www.theatrebattery.com KENT SUMMER CONCERT SERIES Republic Services Wednesday. Performances noon to 1 p.m., Town Square Plaza, 2nd and Harrison Roberto the Magnificent: July 8. He rides very tall unicycles, bounces on industrial strength pogo sticks and juggles sharp knives, flaming torches, and spinning hand saws – all while keeping audiences in fits of giggles. Big Bang Boom: July 15. Rockin’ three-piece band delivers a clever mix of alternative, hip-hop, pop, country and other genres to create music that parents and kids enjoy. Thursdays at the Lake, 7 to 8:30 p.m., Lake Meridian Park, 14800 SE 272nd St. (shuttle bus service available) The Suffers: July 9. Ten-piece band from Houston is redefining the sound of Gulf Coast Soul, intertwining elements of classic American soul with rock and roll. Little Bill and the Blue Notes: July 16. Northwest original will have audiences singing the blues. “Little Bill” Englehart has been a fixture on the music scene in the region since he first started playing in the mid-’50s.

Reunions Kentlake Class of 2005: 7-11 p.m. June 27, Tavern Hall, 505 Bellevue Square, Bellevue. 10-year reunion. Ticket information: klhs2005.weebly.com

Galleries, studios Centennial Center Gallery: 400 W. Gowe St., Kent. Hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday. Closed weekends and holidays. For more information, call 253-856-5050 or visit artscommission@kentwa.gov. Michael Tolleson Savant Art Center: 205 1st Ave. S., Kent. Art studio and autistic art mentoring center. To learn more about the center and its programs, call 253-850-5995, visit www.MichaelTollesonArtist.com or email michaeltollesonartist@gmail. com. The center also can be found on Facebook.

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[24] June 19, 2015

www.kentreporter.com

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The Muckleshoot Indian Tribe is a sovereign tribal government. Much like other governments use their tax revenues, the Tribe uses revenues generated through economic enterprises to fund infrastructure, education, healthcare, housing assistance, conservation, and an array of other vital programs and services. Consistent with a cultural tradition, the Tribe believes in sharing

with their neighbors and those in need. In 2014, the Muckleshoot Indian Tribe is proud to have supported communities with over $3.1 million of assistance to nonprofit organizations, schools, and churches; as well as local governmentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; fire, police, and other services. The Muckleshoot Tribe is thankful for their services and we reaffirm our commitment to helping our neighbors and building communities.

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Kent Reporter, June 19, 2015  

June 19, 2015 edition of the Kent Reporter

Kent Reporter, June 19, 2015  

June 19, 2015 edition of the Kent Reporter