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NEWS | Valley Cities to build 8-acre mental health campus to serve South King County [5]

VOL. 17, NO. 28




OPINION | Editorial: Mirror editorial board endorses candidates [4] Roegner: PAEC at the point of no return? [4] BUSINESS | Federal Way hairstylist who helps others earns Young Careerist title [8] POLICE | Man slits throat in business parking lot, dies at hospital [18]

Community | Federal Way family OPINION | Q&A with Mr. Federal Way, commentary FRIDAY, JULY 10, 2015 | 75¢ bonds through bike riding [10] regarding forum, heat [25]

Council candidates tackle marijuana, homeless day shelter Federal Way forum heats up when mayor calls out candidate BY RAECHEL DAWSON


uring the last hour of the Federal Way Mirror’s candidate forum on Wednesday, things took a turn when Federal Way City Council candidate Mark Greene made a bold statement and Mayor Jim Ferrell called his bluff. In the midst of answering how Federal Way should attract more businesses to the city, Greene applauded the mayor for doing an “excellent job.” “And as everybody, well I shouldn’t say everybody, but as every political insider in Federal Way knows, I was chosen to be put in this race by the mayor’s political camp,” Greene said to an

audience of about 60. “And so I’m going to be there helping Mayor Ferrell attract business.” As Greene ended his answer, City Council candidate Anthony Murrietta took the microphone. Murrietta was about a minute into his answer of explaining why the Seattle and Tacoma ports make Federal Way an ideal location for businesses, in addition to easy accessibility to Interstate 5 and Sea-Tac Airport when he joked, “And apparently you heard it first today, Mayor Jim Ferrell apparently put Mark up here to do this.” The mayor was on his feet. “That is not accurate,” asserted Ferrell from the back of the room at Twin Lakes

Golf and Country Club. “That is not accurate!” After Murrietta rushed to explain his sarcasm and T.M. Sell, the forum’s emcee told the mayor to sit down, Ferrell said, “I have been injected into this forum and that is not accurate. We have never met.” The heat quickly cooled when Sell interrupted Greene, who tried to say Ferrell’s political aid had contacted him. “I’m sorry, it’s not your turn,” Sell said. “I believe Mr. Murrietta has a little bit of time left.” As the candidates resumed answering questions about the $8.2 million purchase of the former Target site, a preferred route for the Federal Way Link Extension and how more partnerships could be formed with faithbased organizations, the mystery of Greene’s state-

Council candidates for City Council Position 1 sound off during the Mirror’s candidate forum on Wednesday at the Twin Lakes Golf and Country Club. Left to right: Anthony Murrietta, Mark Greene and incumbent Lydia Assefa-Dawson. For coverage of the South King Fire and Rescue and Lakehave Utility District races, see pages 6 and 7. CARRIE RODRIGUEZ, the Mirror ment couldn’t be contained. The mayor had another opportunity to question Green during the “questions from the audience” portion of the night.

“Who was it that approached you and what in the world would make you think I had anything to do with your candidacy?” Ferrell asked.

Greene said he appreciated the mayor was trying to get out of him the exact identity of the mayor’s political aid but said he wouldn’t [ more COUNCIL, page 13 ]

Firefighter injured in fireworksrelated house fire BY RAECHEL DAWSON

A South King Fire and Rescue firefighter was injured on the Fourth of July while battling a house fire. Firefighters responded to a house located in the 900 block of SW 346th Court in Federal Way after a 911 call came in at 3:38 p.m.

Firefighters pulled down the ceiling to ensure there was no fire between the sheet rock and roofing, according to Capt. Jeff Bellinghausen with South King Fire and Rescue. As they pulled it down, an adjacent panel, which was wet from being extinguished, came down and “smacked a firefighter on the head.” The dazed firefighter sustained a minor neck injury and is recovering at home after being checked out by a doctor. [ more FIRE, page 2 ]

FEDERAL WAY (253) 838-2424 1515 SO. 344TH ST.

A crowd lined the streets of the North Lake community in Federal Way for the annual Fourth of July parade. Mayor Jim Ferrell rode a 1965 Ford Falcon convertible as brightly decorated trailers, wagons, bikes and walkers made the length and back to the North Lake Community Improvement Clubhouse. Courtesy of Bruce Honda

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[2] July 10, 2015 [ FIRE from page 1]

brushfires in Federal Way, Bellinghausen said. At 4 a.m. on July 5, firefighters responded to a grass fire, 20-by-50-feet in size, on the BPA Trail. “A little after 4 a.m., our neighbor calls and says ‘Fire on the BPA Trail,’” wrote Federal Way resident Bruce Honda. “Nothing clears your head and things go into automatic response mode.” But firefighters were able to extinguish that fire fairly quickly. Bellinghausen said South King Fire and Rescue responded to 30 fires from July 1-5, 17 of which were related to fireworks.

The home sustained an estimated $350,000 in damages with the majority of damage stemming from the roof. Bellinghausen said the fire marshal investigated the cause of the fire and ruled out everything but fireworks, as the fire had started on the outside of the roof. “The takeaway from this is get renter’s insurance,” Bellinghausen said, noting the occupant lost a significant amount of their belongings in the fire. The hot and dry Fourth of July weekend mixed with fireworks resulted in many

A firefighter was injured while battling a house fire on July 4, which was caused by fireworks. Courtesy of South King Fire and Rescue

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Woman uses children in purse theft at Federal Way restaurant the front counter, while one of the children climbs onto the counter. The other two children then begin to wander around the restaurant. One of the children returns with a purse, taps the mother and then exits the building quickly. Another woman who is mentioned in the police report said she was a victim to the same type of theft three days prior at Joey Southcenter in Tuwkila. She stated that video footage showed it was the same woman and children. Tukwila police stated that the suspects are a Hispanic female with three Hispanic children. Anyone with information is urged to call the Federal Way Police Department at 253-835-6700.


A woman and her three children are suspected of a theft at the Jasmine Mongolian Grill in The Commons mall on June 30. According to the police report, a woman who was dining at the restaurant that evening left her purse at her table and when she returned, it was missing. A witness stated that an unknown female in the restaurant had asked her child to grab the purse. They left the restaurant shortly thereafter. Video surveillance footage from the restaurant shows a woman approach the front counter with her three children. She begins a conversation with the employee at

Milosica, Kochmar new office

The grand opening of the local district offices of Sen. Mark Miloscia, R-Federal Way, and Rep. Linda Kochmar, R-Federal Way, will be held from


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11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. on Tuesday, July 14. The joint legislative office will serve as a resource for the community to reach their state government and increase engagement with 30th District constituents. The office, located at 33305 First Way S., Suite B-104 in Federal Way, is prepared to greet and serve constituents when the Legislature is not in session, providing resources and support for many local needs. Issues with state agencies or questions about state budgets and policies may be addressed to legislative staff at the location.

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Hundreds run Miles for Meso in Federal Way Hundreds of attendees of all ages strolled and ran in the fourth annual Miles for Meso Washington Memorial 5k Fun Run/Walk on Saturday at the Federal Way Community Center. Race organizers set a goal of raising $20,000 this year to support families and raise awareness about Mesothelioma, a malignant tumor of the lining of the lung, abdomen or heart caused by exposure to asbestos. Washington state has the highest number of cases of mesothelioma in the nation. The Miles for Meso event began four years ago thanks to the efforts of three women — Pat Dyhrman, Pat Hatley and Diana Stewart — to raise money for the foundation and to honor their husbands who died from mesothelioma. For more information, visit Photos courtesy of Bruce Honda



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Mirror Editorial

Mirror’s endorsements for council, other local races


he Mirror’s editorial board endorses the following candidates in the 2015 primary election:


In the race for Federal Way City Council, Position 1, the Mirror endorses incumbent Lydia Assefa-Dawson and Anthony Murrietta. Assefa-Dawson was appointed to the council 18 months ago to fill a vacant position and though she is still learning the issues, her experience in and passion for human services sets her apart. A native from Ethiopia, Assefa-Dawson came to the United States where she earned her master’s degree, raised three successful sons and currently works for the King County Housing Authority, where she offers financial services for survivors of domestic violence. Her goal is to show minorities in Federal Way that a college education and successful career are obtainable. Assefa-Dawson builds community through her volunteer positions and her outreach to various human service providers. Her approach to bringing people to the table to hear the many voices of the community is needed in Federal Way. She will bring experience and compassion to the office. Murrietta’s priorities for Federal Way are to attract living wage jobs, operate a cost-effective city government and to fix traffic — an issue on many of our minds. Currently president of Teamsters Local 763, Murrietta would bring real-world experience and practical common sense to the position. He would also bring creative solutions, including saving the city money by targeting inefficiencies, such as recycling police tires to use for training purposes. His approach to helping create employment for Federal Way’s entire population by creating internships that target various trades is needed in this city, where 75 percent of residents do not have college degrees. Mark Greene is also passionate about eliminating extravagant spending and he has a basic grasp of several issues facing the city. He would benefit from serving on city boards and as a community [ more EDITORIAL page 26 ]

PAEC at the point of no return? Have we reached the point of no return in the construction of the Performing Arts and Events Center? Will it get built no matter what the changing circumstance might be? And if that’s true, what do our city leaders do if the cost actually comes in higher than predicted? And remember the term “change order,” you might hear it again. That is a financial adjustment after construction starts that increases the price. Or what if some of the money doesn’t materialize as expected? The city did get some good news when two funding sources, including the state budget, came through with $4 million. But there is still divided opinion on the eventual outcome. Events center supporters still show absolute blind confidence in the plan coming together. Others have reservations, but also have their fingers crossed. Still others don’t believe the plan will come together and that more taxpayer funds will be needed. The rea-

son for concern is all the moving parts that must come together in the manner expected. But there are other residents who are simply cynical about the whole process and they may have good reason. The most recent discussion by the City Council on Mayor Jim Ferrell’s recommendation that the city use a Community Development Block Grant loan for funding rekindled a “Back to the Future” moment. Everyone was reminded of thenCouncilman (and candidate for mayor) Ferrell’s 2013 accusation that funding in this manner was like opening a credit card account and he, Councilwomen Kelly Maloney and Susan Honda voted “no” on Mayor Skip Priest’s proposal. It passed after discussion by the council, majority suggested the loan could be used for other needs, not just the events center. This time, it was Ferrell’s request that the council activate and use the credit card he previously opposed. Honda again voted no on the loan, while Kelly voted Bob Roegner


The Mirror’s editorial board: Rudi Alcott, publisher; Carrie Rodriguez, editor; Karen Brugato, community volunteer; Bruce Biermann, community volunteer; Karen Feldt, active retiree, Rotarian; Patrick Godfrey, political consultant; and John Jarstad, business CEO. Contact the board: editorialboard@




[4] July 10, 2015

[ more ROEGNER, page 26 ]


To submit an item or photo for publication: email Letters may be edited for style, clarity and length.

An act of kindness over watermelons This morning I was at Costco buying items for the community supper at Steel Lake. I stopped by the watermelon display, thinking how nice that would taste on such a hot day. I commented to the couple that were also looking at watermelons that I wondered

how many watermelons it would take for 70 people. Olivia repeated this question to Tony in a different language. He replied that he felt I would need 10 watermelons. I explained that my budget wouldn’t permit that kind of an expense, to which Olivia said she would pay for them. I protested that I hadn’t expected that and she replied that she could afford this and wanted to do it. Tony got another cart and really concentrated on picking out the best watermelons. They not only paid for the 10 watermelons but delivered them to my car. Olivia stated they live in Bellevue but came to Federal Way for a doctor’s appointment and she thought it was fate

that they would be there at that particular time. She asked where the supper would be held and I told her Steel Lake Presbyterian so she asked me if I was a Christian. When I replied yes, she stated that they were Buddhists but felt the important thing was that we have faith in something. This act of kindness really made my day and made all of our volunteers feel good.

Hope Elder, Federal Way

Hickel passionate about community Candidate for 30th District state representa-

tive, Teri Hickel has shown an impressive example to those around her on how to run a campaign with the highest of principles. Her 15 years as the executive director of Advancing Leadership has shaped her leadership style into one that is grateful, inclusive, collaborative and anchored in first-class integrity. Over 850 adults and youths have graduated from this program gaining personal and professional skills, while yielding access to key community projects of public importance. Teri is the embodiment of that organization that transforms people into participants in the community. In fact, Teri’s climb to excellence is rooted in

her passion for this community, spending a dozen years with the Federal Way Chamber of Commerce, where she served as an interim CEO and serving over 20 years as a member of Citizens for Federal Way Schools. Those who know Teri have awarded her for what she does. Her community awards include the “Key to the City,” Federal Way Public Schools outstanding volunteer of the year (four times), Seahawks Community Quarterback award, Federal Way Community Garden Golden Shovel for outstanding board work and a nomination for citizen of the year. Teri’s impressive resume tells us she is well qualified for her next step as our state representative, should the voters elect her.

Jon McIntyre, Auburn

Valley Cities to build 8-acre mental health campus BY ANDREW FICKES For the Mirror


ing County is facing a mental health crisis. Despite a unanimous ruling by the Washington State Supreme Court last August that affirmed boarding psychiatric patients in emergency departments for hours before beds become available was unconstitutional, there is still the problem of where to safely put these patients after they’ve been discharged. This year in King County alone, more than 3,000 psychiatric patients who are a danger to themselves and/ or others and are involuntarily committed, will be turned away from emergency rooms with virtually no place to go, according to Valley Cities Counseling & Consultation. The nonprofit, which serves low-income mental health patients in King County, said that is not right. This year, Valley Cities responded to a request for proposal from King County. “They selected us and another provider to find a location and go through the permitting process and either remodel or build from the ground up an inpatient psychiatric unit,” said Ken Taylor, chief executive officer of Valley Cities. The other provider selected is Telecare Corporation. What Valley Cities has planned is the Woodmont Recovery Center, composed of five buildings on an 8-acre campus, including an evaluation and treatment center that houses 16 involuntary beds and eight voluntary beds. “We hope to start construction on the evaluation and treatment center this

July 10, 2015 [5]

fall,” Taylor said. “By late in the second quarter of 2016, we hope to be open to admit patients.” The mental health campus will be located at the corner of 272nd Street and Pacific Highway South in Des Moines, one block north of the Federal Way city limits. “This is the first time we have built a campus from the ground up, and we think it’s groundbreaking,” Taylor said. “We’re figuring out the ways to lower the barriers to access. People who have a history of mental illness, many of whom are low income, over-utilize emergency departments. They may not have a primary doctor or clinic; what we’re trying to do is help them to navigate this complex system of care and services.” With permission from the city of Des Moines, Valley Cities has plans to construct five buildings on the campus over the next four to five years, as funds become available. The probable second building under construction, Taylor said, will be a three-story outpatient and administration building. Valley Cities is in discussion with Health Point to provide dental and primary medical care in this building. Valley Cities will provide behavioral health services. “(Our partnership with Health Point) has been a stunning success,” Taylor said. “What we want to achieve at Woodmont is an integrated approach to providing medical care to those in need.” Taylor said Valley Cities considers medical care to be broadly defined, and looks at the whole body. “There is a lot of research that substantiates connect[ more RECOVERY, page 27 ]

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Fire commissioner candidates sound off on bond failure, transparency BY CARRIE RODRIGUEZ


andidates for South King Fire and Rescue’s commissioner Position 2 sounded off on topics ranging from the district’s recent bond failure to transparency and nepotism during the Mirror’s candidate forum on Wednesday night. Longtime campaigners Roger Flygare and Jerry Galland, as well as political newcomer Bill Fuller addressed approximately 60 people during the forum, which was held at the Twin Lakes Golf and Country Club. They are running for longtime commissioner Mark Freitas’s open seat as he is not seeking reelection. Flygare attributed the failure of the fire district’s recent $53.7 million bond to voter confusion. In addition to South King Fire’s measure — which would have replaced equipment, facilities, vehicles, as well as fund an additional fire station and fleet maintenance shop — King County also had a Proposition 1 on April’s special election ballot to fund the region’s emergency public safety radio network. The King County measure passed. “I also heard comments and talking to people that there might have been too big of an ask,” said Flygare, who was on the pro-committee for South King Fire’s ballot measure. He added that fire commissioners have also heard this concern and plan to come back with some different ideas about how to go forward with potentially putting two new propositions before the voters — one this year and another later. Galland agreed that the bond’s price tag was too high, however, he said the measure didn’t fail because of any confusion. “I believe the bond measure failed because the district was asking for too much and it was a surprise

to the voters,” said Galland, who was on the concommittee for the measure. “The preparation that went out on that was very short. (The district) indicated that they were going to hold a lot of public meetings and they didn’t. They didn’t get out in the community and share the need. So a lot of what was going on — you can mention confusion on the ballot — but it was a raise in taxes and it was a large ask, it was a very large ask and I don’t believe the community knew what that was going to go towards.” Fuller agreed with Galland that voters were unaware of the bond issue. He spoke with some of his neighbors, who “were really not aware of what the issues were and I’m not sure that they were communicated well … We’ve got some equipment age issues and we need to solve some of those. The public needs to be aware of what the issues are and that they are getting a tremendous bargain.” So how would the candidates maintain the fire department’s equipment? Flygare held up his wrist. “This watch here — talk about buying quality equipment — this is a watch that I bought in 1970 in Saigon, Vietnam,” he said, as the audience laughed. “These shoes that I have on right now I bought for my wedding day, 1976. So having good equipment that lasts a long time is very important.” Both Flygare and Fuller support the fire district establishing its own in-house maintenance shop, as they said contract maintenance is costly. Fuller said if he’s elected as commissioner, he will focus on preventative maintenance of the district’s equipment. “I spent most of my career working in pulp mills and the real goal is preventative maintenance because when you have breakdown maintenance, it’s very expensive,” said Fuller, who

worked at Weyerhaeuser for 35 years as a senior scientific advisor and other capacities. All three candidates acknowledged that the district has antiquated equipment. However, Galland said the fire agency has had opportunities in the past to use existing revenues to purchase equipment. “We haven’t done that,” Galland said. “Instead, we’ve come to the voters in this big bundle activity … So equipment is vital, it needs to be there, I think there’s a direction that it should have gone and it hasn’t.” The candidates also addressed how they would work cohesively with other commissioners, while not being a rubber stamp for the district. Flygare said as a small business owner, he’s a state and federal contractor. To be successful in his court reporting business, he said he has to do his research, build his budget, look at equipment and “analyze as you move along.” He said he’s been successful doing that “and the people that I work with appreciate that. And I’ll take that skill with me to the fire department. I think it’s really important that you know how to work with people.” Galland, a longtime South King Fire activist, emphasized he is not a rubber stamp. “I believe that one of the things that helps to make things happen in the district or any organization, especially a public agency, is the viewpoints opposing what you might believe is the absolute God-given truth on something,” Galland said. He said he respects Freitas for issues he’s faced as a commissioner, especially in the past year, due to a lack of cohesiveness on the current board. “I believe that I can do a lot on the board that I can’t do from the audience,” Galland added. “I’m going to

be more vocal than Mr. Frietas was. I’m going to be a little bit more insistent that Mr. Freitas was. And the citizens are demanding that already. You’re seeing that in the bond failure. They need answers, they need information they’re not getting, so they’re asking for a citizen to step forward and do that and I’m volunteering. I’m stepping into the hornet’s nest, if you will, and I will not be a rubber stamp.” Fuller would bring his skills in conflict resolution and problem solving to the board. He said one of the key things in problem solving is gathering all the facts and data, analyzing those facts, working at creative alternatives “and then discussing them and discussing them some more.” However, Fuller said as he looked at the minutes of past commissioner meetings, “it’s very difficult to evaluate discussions and whether things are rubber stamped … I’ve seen a little bit of discussion, but I’d like to see more of that kind of analysis, reports made available, lots of data — as a scientist, a lot of data. I spend all my time analyzing data. That’s what we have to do, whether it’s maintenance or statistics on responses.” To improve transparency on the fire district’s board, Fuller said he would form committees and involve the public to draw knowledge from them. “The transparency will come simply because the commissioners know it’s important and they can do it through more frequent communication, through TV,” Fuller added. “I haven’t seen the department featured on the local TV what a good job we’re doing. We have a fall program that is working on fall prevention … but it needs to get out there and be made known. It’s not transparency about what’s wrong; it’s transparency about showing folks what is working and why

Candidates for South King Fire and Rescue’s commissioner Position 2 (left to right) Jerry Galland, Bill Fuller and Roger Flygare answer questions from the audience during the Mirror’s candidate forum on Wednesday. Terrence Hill, the Mirror our department is doing so well.” Galland said he doesn’t believe anyone “in the history of this fire department has asked for more public records than I have. A lot of that is because I need to — you need to. If you want to see (the records), you need to go and request them because they don’t tell you about them. They don’t tell you about committee meetings, they don’t tell you about a lot of activities. They don’t even keep minutes of their committee meetings like you have with the City Council. So if you want to find out what’s going on in the district, you have to ask questions because they’re not open and accountable. I believe that I can change that.” Galland said if elected he would ensure the fire district’s committee meetings were posted on the district’s website and reports of those meetings were made available to the public. Flygare said if the fire district has a problem with transparency, then the department could take steps to make its committee meetings open to the public by videotaping the meetings and posting those videos to the district’s website. “That seems to be a very simple thing to do and then people wouldn’t have to necessarily troop down to the fire department where they hold their meetings, but they could watch them

on the website and offer input after that,” Flygare said. “I haven’t heard of any real significant problems.” South King Fire has recently faced issues involving nepotism and the candidates addressed their viewpoints on the matter. Both Fuller and Galland agreed that the district should avoid nepotism. “I’d avoid it if I can. Only if there’s an exceptional skill that you need to bring on board would I go against that,” said Fuller. Galland said one of the biggest problems with nepotism is that it creates a perception problem with the public, who may perceive it as favoritism. “ … As far as bloodlines, I don’t believe that that should be there,” Galland said. “I think that if you want to be a firefighter, there’s other fire district’s that you can go be a firefighter in; you don’t have to be in your parent’s district.” Flygare addressed the issue directly with fire department officials. “I was told that there is no direct-line supervision to family members of the few family members who might work there,” Flygare said. “If there is direct supervision and there is a conflict there, then that could be bad but I was assured talking to the fire department that doesn’t happen. It’s just rumors that we hear and that’s not good.”

Lakehaven commissioner candidates aim to keep operations running smoothly BY TERRENCE HILL

Editor’s note: Due to the Mirror’s scheduling error, Peter Sanchez was the only candidate for Lakehaven Utility District’s commissioner Position 3 who was able to attend the candidate

forum on Wednesday. The Mirror strives for accuracy and regrets the error. With the exception of minor technological changes, the candidates for Lakehaven Utility District’s commissioner Position 3 hope to maintain the dis-

trict’s status quo. Political newcomers Peter Sanchez, Richard Peterson and Randy Smith addressed their qualifications and what they would bring to the table, if elected, during the Mirror’s candidate forum on Wednesday at the Twin Lakes Golf and

Country Club. Sanchez attended the event, while Peterson and Smith provided statements that were read to those in attendance. A resident of Federal Way for 33 years, Sanchez was asked a series of questions at the forum. The first

was what he thought were the two biggest issues facing Lakehaven and how he would address them. “There’s two things that are a constant: Water supply and waste water treatment,” Sanchez said. “You can have all the water you want, but if you don’t have the

proper treatment, you have a problem.” Sanchez touched on state and federal regulations that will affect both topics. He mentioned that soon they will be required to deal with nutrient removal (removal of nitrogen and/or [ more LAKEHAVEN, page 7 ]

July 10, 2015 [7] [ LAKEHAVEN from page 6]

phosphorus from water) in the near future. While he didn’t know what Lakehaven faced from a financial standpoint, he mentioned that Southwest Suburban Sewer District faced a potential bill of $30-50 million per treatment plant. Sanchez said there is a possibility that rates may rise in the near future, and while commissioners will have no say over it, he is prepared to meet the challenges that will come with it. Peterson addressed Lakehaven’s top issue in his statement, including “continued clean and safe drinking water and effective and sanitary sewer treatment to meet the needs of our growing community … in ways that respect our environment while ensuring long-term viability for future generations.” Peterson also mentioned cost management that would keep rates as low as possible while maintaining high accountability and long-term planning for the future for inevitable growth and tools to continue to excel at service, such as through computer infra-

structure and networks. Smith said technology, transparency and environmental responsibility are what he would like to get to work on, according to his statement. He believes Lakehaven needs a more customer friendly website and to save money by allowing customers to receive their bills electronically. Smith would also like to have all commission meetings streamed live or available on video services for all to enjoy. Finally, Smith believes future rate increases could be limited through an incentive rainwater catching program. He would like for residents to collect and store rainwater to help take the demand off the system. The collected water would be used to water lawns, gardens, wash cars, etc. Smith would like to implement a coupon system for customers who do this, such as the one used by Puget Sound Energy for using LED light bulbs. Sanchez was then asked why voters should vote for him over the other candidates. Sanchez believes his work “in the trenches” is an asset to him as he started out at

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accountability,” Peterson wrote in his statement. “I have a proven track record of faithful stewardship of assets and resources and I believe these skills and talents are transferrable to my role as one of your commissioners.” Smith believes that his residency in Federal Way for most of the last 49 years is a huge asset to the community. He also previously worked in the city directly. “I have served as commissioner on the Federal Way Parks and Recreations Commission and served on the site selection committee for the new Federal Way High School,” Smith wrote in his statement. “As your utility’s commissioner I will not only be looking out for today, but will be looking out in to the distant future and redefining what is needed to meet the needs of the community water and sewer needs. Designing and building infrastructure in advance of growth projections saves us all money.” When asked what changes he would make to Lakehaven, Sanchez didn’t believe there were necessarily any changes that needed to be made. “I wouldn’t be so pre-


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the bottom rungs of the Southwest Suburban Sewer District, where he has worked for 32 years. He has a group four certification in waste water treatment, the highest obtainable in the state. “I’ve been out in all kinds of weather at all kinds of hours dealing with it,” Sanchez said. “I know what operators face both on the water side and the waste water side. I’ve worked very close with other utilities and I understand what it takes. I believe that I can offer a different perspective and an understanding that most people don’t have.” Peterson mentioned his background in his statement. He believes that his service as the director of Catholic Cemeteries in the state of Washington since 1991 has “uniquely positioned” him to serve as utility district commissioner. One of the cemeteries he oversees in Gethsemane Cemetery in Federal Way. “I am running for the position of commissioner because my background and work history have been entirely about service to people, business management, long-term planning and development and



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Lakehaven commissioner candidate Peter Sanchez answers questions during the Mirror’s candidate forum. RAECHEL DAWSON, the Mirror sumptuous to tell you what changes I’d make,” Sanchez said. “What I know about the district is that it’s running well. I don’t know of any issue that needs a change right away or anytime soon. I know that it can be terrible, but these gentlemen have done a good job and I’m not going to say there should be any changes.” Peterson did not explicitly state any changes he would make in his statement, but he did also praise the Lakehaven Utility District’s current work. “I have worked in Federal Way since 1985 and have lived in Federal Way since

1988,” Peterson wrote in his statement. “It is in this community that my wife and I raised our family. As residents of the community, we, like you, have benefited from excellent service and low rates provided by Lakehaven Utility District’s water and sewer service.” Smith is hoping to significantly change the district’s website, scrapping the current website and starting over. He would implement a one-click login system on the site as well. His previously mentioned changes to billing and streaming are also changes he would like to make.

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[8] July 10, 2015


Fifteen years ago, the beginning of Alex’s Lemonade Stand Foundation grew from the front yard lemonade stand of 4-year-old cancer patient Alexandra “Alex” Scott. Today, the foundation bearing her name has become one of the nation’s leading philanthropic organizations in support of pediatric cancer research. A month-long campaign that kicked off June 29 marks the 11th consecutive year that franchisees of Applebee’s Neighborhood Grill & Bar have supported Alex’s Lemonade Stand Foundation. Coming off a record of more than $1 million fundraising proceeds generated in 2014, and nearly $5 million raised since 2005, more than 870 Applebee’s restaurants nationwide will work toward topping the $6 million mark in 2015. As part of the brand’s broader Applebee’s Serves program, participating restaurants will raise funds in support of Alex’s foundation. Fundraising efforts, which vary by restaurant, include donating a portion of each lemonade and Summer Squeeze sales to the foundation. Applebee’s guests may also have an opportunity to donate to the foundation through the purchase of a paper lemon in support of childhood cancer research. Applebee’s restaurants will also host a variety of events, including lemonade stands, golf tournaments, donation nights and more. Contact your local Applebee’s for further information and event details. For more information on this year’s Alex’s Lemonade Stand Foundation fundraising efforts, visit the Federal Way Applebee’s located at 1801 S. 320th St. in Federal Way.

Local hairstylist earns Young Careerist title Advocate for sex trafficking victims to extend services ‘beyond the cut’ BY RAECHEL DAWSON


n the midst of living in 19 countries in one year, 25-year-old Jessica Dahl found herself in Thailand’s Red Light District having conversations with young girls and women trapped in the sex trafficking trade. “That stole my heart and I had to do something about it,” Dahl said of her experience during the World Race trip with Adventures in Mission. It was because of this work and her drive to do more that Dahl was nominated and recently won the Young Careerist title from the Business and Professional Women’s Foundation at a state conference. Dahl was among three participants in the competition who were judged on written biographical information, personal interviews, group interaction, a four-minute speech and leadership qualities. “Business and Professional Women’s Foundation supports women both personally, professionally and politically,” said Susan Lipston, the state president of Business and Professional Women in Washington. “And Jessica was able to rise to the occasion.” Prior to taking that lifechanging trip, the Todd Beamer High School/ Highline College Running Start graduate went straight to beauty school and held a year-long apprenticeship at the Hair Lounge in Federal Way, which she describes as one of the most “intensive years” of her life. “Just very much in the way of leadership and mentoring and taking every-

thing that you learned from school and following the absolute best,” she said, noting that she still works there today as well as at Salon Matarazzo in Bellevue. But it was while she was working at one of the top hair salons in Los Angles and teaching “crazy boot camps out on the beach” when she realized she was trying to get to the top of something. Not knowing quite what that was, Dahl gathered her backpack, tent and shears to “get outside of your [sic] own box and experience other lives.” From there, the World Race trip took her to places many can only imagine. “Sometimes I was working with an orphanage, sometimes we were on top of a mountain 45 minutes away from anything social,” she said. “Sometimes it was a completly flooded place and you’re helping build a church or you’re working in a small village for trafficking and trying to bring awareness to families.” Each person on the trip utilized their own skills and Dahl’s was cutting hair and promoting health. After her encounter with prostitutes in Thailand, Dahl felt she had to do something more. She joined the board of directors for an organization called Justice and Soul Foundation. The foundation has a beauty school in Cambodia and enlists volunteers to travel all over the world. And for two months last October, Dahl spent her time helping others at the beauty school. “It reminds you, you have a gift and how you can use it beyond yourself. So for me, it was one of my biggest turning points to realize that I don’t just work in a hair salon to work in a hair salon,” she said. “I don’t just do hair to do hair. It goes way beyond that and I want

Young Careerist Jessica Dahl cuts a woman in need’s hair during her trip traveling across the world. Dahl has traveled to 19 countries as well as to Cambodia to help with the Justice and Soul Foundation. Contributed photo to share that with everyone.” Dahl said so many women are taught to believe if they look good on the outside and their “genitals are intact” then that’s all that matters. “And that’s not OK,” she said. “My outreach is to broaden the minds of people in these beauty industries to use their gift to do things like help those that would be less fortunate and not able to on their own.” And if Dahl wasn’t busy enough, to promote this awareness of using your gift to help others, she and another hair stylist are in the process of creating a nonprofit. Although the name of the nonprofit is still in the works, their vision is very clear. The two hope to create a large event called Beyond the Cut. With the help of many volunteer hairstylists, Beyond the Cut will provide as many free haircuts to those in need as possible in one day and one location. “We’re using our gift, let’s pay it forward and let’s give without trying to receive anything back,” she said.

“There’s a lot of people that would never ever be able to have somebody just offer an open hand or to sit and have a conversation or just remind them that they have value and worth.” Dahl was inspired to create Beyond the Cut after giving a rundown, tired and unhappy woman a haircut on a stump one day. “We didn’t speak the same language but we could communicate,” Dahl said. “And so, I had my shears with me and I basically asked, ‘Can I cut your hair?” Within 20 minutes, Dahl proclaimed the woman’s life had changed in her hands. “The rest of the month she was all giddy, throwing her hair around and just a completely different person, so for me, that changed everything.” Although the date is subject to change based on location availability, the Beyond the Cut event is tentatively scheduled for Oct. 4. Hairstylists interested in volunteering should contact Dahl at jessdahl24@ “Beyond the Cut is focused on everyone,” she said. “Some people might

not want to help with sex trafficking. We want to open it up to where all people are welcome.” Dahl is also involved in an organization called Real Escape from the Sex Trade, or REST. Now, Dahl looks forward to stepping into other leadership roles, being mentored by the Business and Professional Women’s Foundation and picking another young careerist for next year’s state competition. “I think that being a leader, you have to be willing to be mentored and mentor other people,” she said. “The young careerist is somebody that is driven and may already be doing something but … I can be mentored, I can go to people that can help me or teach me how to present in front of people or gain other insights and just be with other women who are serving their community. It’s a really neat and exciting thing to be a part of.” For more information on the Business and Professional Women’s Foundation, visit bpwfoundation. org.

and how World Vision was meeting that need. “Current donors and potential donors were our audience,” Chandler said. Chandler’s videos and Reid’s news articles were dispersed across World Vision’s social media network, like YouTube, Facebook and the World Vision website. Chandler and Reid arrived in Nepal two days following the earthquake.

They worked together, and sometimes separately, for two weeks before returning to Federal Way on May 10. “We started at the international airport in Kathmandu and did a good bit (of reporting) around there before setting out into the countryside,” Reid said. “It’s a very different situation when you get out in the urban areas where you have to park and walk and climb

into the small villages in the mountains.” As Chandler and Reid ventured through the villages, documenting as they went, they said they saw pockets of poorly constructed, multi-story buildings that had collapsed like dominoes onto other buildings that were otherwise sturdy. “We were focusing on people and their needs,” [ more WORLD, page 17 ]

World Vision in Federal Way provides relief to the people of Nepal BY ANDREW FICKES For the Mirror

A devastating 7.8-magnitude earthquake erupted in the south-central Asian country of Nepal between the Himalayas and Kathmandu, the capital on April 25. Many villages were flattened, historic buildings were reduced to rubble and thousands died or were injured.

Meanwhile, thousands of miles away at World Vision headquarters in Federal Way, Ben Chandler, a video producer at World Vision, and Kathryn Reid, a humanitarian news editor for the global nonprofit, mobilized to go as a team to Nepal where they would transmit back video, still photography and news articles, documenting the need of the people there

July 10, 2015 [9]

Students named Dimakis named to EWU dean’s to Hamilton Collist lege dean’s list FROM STAFF REPORTS


The following students from Federal Way were recently named to Eastern Washington University’s dean’s list for the spring 2015 quarter: Tauatia Afoa, Erica Chavarrias, Jessalyn Coleman, Ashley Curran, Mackenzie Davis, Kendall Floyd, Mercy Kiniu and Sophia Miller.

Sarah M. Dimakis, daughter of Rachel and Al Dimakis of Federal Way, was named to the dean’s list at Hamilton College for the 2015 spring semester. To be named to the dean’s list, a student must have carried throughout the semester a course load of four or more graded credits with

an average of 3.5 or above. Dimakis, a rising junior majoring in mathematics and psychology, is a graduate of Charles Wright Academy. Hamilton is a national leader in teaching writing and persuasive speaking.

Locals named to Gonzaga dean’s list FROM STAFF REPORTS

The following Federal Way residents earned

placement on the Gonzaga University Dean’s List for spring semester 2015: Alicia Maurine Hansen, Manuel Thomas Uson, Olivia Rae Walker and Taylor Patricia Wintler. Students must earn a 3.5 to 3.69 grade-point average to be listed. Gonzaga University is a humanistic, private Catholic University providing a Jesuit education to more than 7,500 students. Situated along the Spokane River, Gonzaga is routinely recognized

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May 28. Haley Michelle Ward received a Bachelor of Science degree while majoring in neuroscience. Aaron Sir Hyun Jeong received also received a Bachelor of Science degree. He majored in biology. Washington and Lee University, the nation’s ninth oldest institution of higher education, is among the nation’s premier liberal arts colleges and universities.

among the West’s best comprehensive regional universities.

Locals earn degree from Washington and Lee University FROM STAFF REPORTS

The following Federal Way residents received a degree from Washington and Lee University on


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[10] July 10, 2015


Andrew Cho of Federal Way recently graduated from Boston College with a Bachelor of Science degree from the University’s Robert J. Morrissey College of Arts and Sciences. He majored in psychology. Founded by the Society of Jesus in 1863, Boston College today is one of the foremost universities in the United States, with a coeducational enrollment of approximately 14,100 undergraduate and graduate students drawn from all 50 states and more than 80 countries.


Alison T. Ishii, a resident of Federal Way, was recently named to the Dean’s List at Boston University for the Spring semester. Each school and college at Boston University has their own criterion for the Dean’s List, but students generally must attain a 3.5 grade point average (on a 4.0 scale), or be in the top 30 percent of their class, as well as a full course load as a full time student.

Contact and submissions: Carrie Rodriguez or 253-925-5565

Federal Way family bonds through bike riding BY TERRENCE HILL


eremy Cucco and his family were visiting southern France in mid-July of 2012. They were spending some time in the Pyrenees Mountains when they happened to see part of an event that would continue to shape their lives to this day. “My son had just turned seven and had barely gotten the training wheels off his bike,” Cucco said. “We ended up seeing a small portion of the Tour de France. My son saw it and said ‘That’s what I want to do.’” Cucco’s son William, who is now 10, was awestruck as he saw the riders training during one of their rest days. They had just missed out on seeing part of the actual race. It did not matter, William knew he was going to get serious about his bike riding after seeing just the training. At the time, Cucco and his wife Olivia owned bikes, but they were not into biking all that much. It was not until William got serious about it that they did too. “[William] kept getting faster and stronger,” Cucco said. “When he started riding for real, we got nicer bikes. Next thing you know, we’re doing faster rides, riding more often and just having a lot of fun.” Cucco said it took him a lot less time than it should have to get interested in long bike rides. He ended up doing his first 100 mile ride by September that same year. At the time, they still lived in Virginia. The terrain there made it slightly easier to get into long rides because it was much flatter than here in Washington. The first long distance ride the two did together was the Mount Vernon Trail in Washington D.C., a 36-mile round trip. “[William] was still on a kid’s bike then,” Cucco said.

“He said that he wanted to do that ride on his birthday, so we did. Then we went and watched The Avengers.” They have now lived in the area for two years; a move they made to be closer to nature. Since the move, William has gotten into racing. He has raced both for fun and in sanctioned events. Prior to allowing his son to race, Cucco tried it out for himself, as he knew it could be challenging. “I know I’m not going pro at my age,” Cucco said with a laugh. “I just wanted to try it out to see what it was like. I wanted to know what it meant to be in a race and learn some of the terminology.” Recently, William joined Rad Racing, a junior development racing team. The new focus on racing has not stopped the two from enjoying a non-competitive long distance ride. On May 30, they completed the Flying Wheels Summer Century, a 100-mile ride through the Snoqualmie Valley. They often join in with many of the Cascade Biking Club’s lengthy rides. Since coming to Washington, they have ridden throughout many cities including Federal Way, Orting, La Conner, Elma and others. Just a week ago, they were at the San Juan Islands where they climbed Mount Constitution on their bicycles. The three members of the family use cycling as a way to bond in their spare time as well. While Cucco and William are competitive, Olivia isn’t. The bike rides give them an opportunity to chat about everything together. They often talk about friends, family and school while riding before going out to eat. “I think [bike riding] is good overall,” Cucco said. “You don’t have to be obsessive over performance. You

Above, Jeremy Cucco, left, his wife Olivia, right, and son William, middle, hold up bikes after climbing to the top of Mount Constitution in the San Juan Islands. Right, William Cucco, 10, sits on his bike. Will has been training for long distance rides since he was seven years old. Contributed photos

get to experience getting to places in different ways. When you hop in a car to go somewhere, you don’t get to smell the lavender fields and other things like that.” As riding season is coming to its end, the two still have a few plans for the year. On July 11-12, they will be participating in the Seattle to Portland ride that features 10,000 riders. They will go 206 miles in two days. “I did it last year,” Cucco said. “This year they kept asking if we were going to do

West Fork Hylebos Creek project to improve fish access in Federal Way FROM STAFF REPORTS

Chinook, coho and chum salmon will soon find their travels through Federal Way much easier. A project this summer will replace a 90-year-old box culvert and realign and re-grade the West Fork Hylebos Creek under State Route 99, making it easier for fish and other wildlife to use the waterway. Contractor crews working for the Washington State Department of Transportation began work in June, with the major work expected in July, including a full weekend closure of SR-99. The existing 6-by-6 foot culvert was installed in 1925 and is too small to accommodate fish traveling through the creek. Replacing it with a 10-by-20 foot culvert will provide more room for fish and other wildlife. Fast-moving water rushing over large drops in many areas washed away the creek bed and created significant drops, making the creek impassable for

it. I didn’t think I was going to this year, but eventually Will said, ‘I want to do Seattle to Portland this year.’ So we decided we’d take part. It’s challenging.” One of the other big goals for the two of them is to take part in the GranFondo Banff in British Columbia. William will also be participating in races the rest of the year, including the Northwest Juniors Classic Stage Race. He would like to turn pro at some point and eventually

do the Tour de France. His father says that is still far off, however. “Right now he needs to concentrate mostly on the fact that it’s fun,” Cucco said. “For right now [he’s] a kid. He’s interested in other things too and I wouldn’t want him to just focus on this. He wants to be an astrophysicist. But we have years and years to worry about all of that. Everyday he surprises us with what he can do.”

fish. “We’re going to rebuild and realign the creek to create a meandering stream with a gentler slope,” said Mike Askarian, a project engineer for the Washington State Department of Transportation. “We’ll also add woody debris in areas to give fish places to rest. This will provide better habitat for migrating and spawning fish.” When the project is completed, an additional 1.7 miles of upstream spawning habitat will be accessible in the Hylebos watershed. Non-native trees and shrubs like cherry laurel, Himalayan blackberry, knotweed and reed canary grass have moved into the area but they’ll be replaced with native species like Oregon ash, Sitka spruce, western red cedar, black twinberry, Indian plum, red osier dogwood and salmonberry. Replacing the culvert will require a full weekend closure of SR-99 from Southwest 356th Street to South 373rd Street as about 100 feet of roadway has to be removed as part of the project. The closure is tentatively scheduled for early August. Drivers will take about a six-mile detour to Interstate 5 during the closure and should add about 10 minutes to their travel time.

July 10, 2015 [11]

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[12] July 10, 2015

Crowd gathers for Federal Way Red, White and Blues Festival The annual Federal Way Red, White and Blues Fourth of July Festival treated the hot crowd with cool tunes. Misting tents were a hit as temperatures soared over 90 degrees, where fine water sprays cooled off 20,000 hot attendees. Photos courtesy of Bruce

Honda and the city of Federal Way.

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July 10, 2015 [13] [ COUNCIL from page 1]

subsequent email, Greene told the Mirror he’s aware that the emails don’t reflect this but “that was pretty much said during the one long phone call we (Truppner and I) had back in December of ‘14, if I’m not mistaken about the month, which I am 99 percent certain is the right month.” When the forum ended, Ferrell reflected on the validity of Greene’s statements. “He said I had somebody, or essentially he implied that I put him up to running, which is absolutely untrue,” Ferrell told the Mirror in an interview. “Then he made reference to a former campaign manager of mine and so the only former campaign manager of mine is Chris … I’ve made no contact with Chris about candidates running for office. I have never met this individual [Greene].” Ferrell said he was not going to stand back and let somebody say false claims about him in a public setting, especially when it put the impression that he was endorsing someone over current Councilwoman Lydia Assefa-Dawson, or Murrietta, the mayor’s friend. “I felt I had two options as that happened,” Ferrell said. “The first is to remain silent and let this play out and have an opportunity to talk to you later or ask that question. Not knowing whether I would be given that opportunity, I made a decision to stand up and really call out Mr. Greene, who I thought was making a misrepresentation that I was not going to allow.” Truppner, the mayor’s former campaign manager who was accused of telling Greene to run for council

disclose that information until he had permission. “Your campaign manager for your mayor’s race,” Greene said. “He’s the one that contacted me first and he’s the one who pushed me into this race because I was dead set on running for state representative. I thought, ‘Wow, you think I got a chance getting elected for this’ in so many words. I came to the conclusion that I’ll forget about state representative and run for council.” But Greene would still not say who it was, even when South King Fire and Rescue Commissioner James Fossos pressed him. “Sir, I have proof in the form of an email,” Greene replied to Fossos. “I’m not going to disclose that right now unless I have his permission but I said it was the campaign’s manager. How many campaign managers did (Ferrell) have?” In Greene’s closing statement, he announced he would send the Mirror more information. “A member of the audience basically called me a liar and, so, to counteract that, I am going to send an email regarding the mayor’s camp basically putting me in this position to the editor of the Federal Way Mirror,” Green said. “I don’t like somebody calling me a liar unless you’ve got proof to back it up.” The Mirror did receive multiple forwarded emails from Greene corresponding with the mayor’s former campaign manager Chris Truppner, however, none of them indicated the mayor had asked for Greene to run for council, nor that he would endorse him. In a

on behalf of the mayor, said Greene’s statements are false. “I, in fact, did not ask him to run for this position,” said Truppner, who was at the forum. “I did not use the mayor in any form except that I did work for the mayor on his campaign and that’s public information, you can find that out anywhere.” Truppner said he would never do that to his clients, nevertheless the mayor. As a political consultant, the only contact Truppner has had with Greene is an email he sent requesting services, which Greene never utilized. “I have had no contact with him about this race,” he said. “I have not worked with him in any capacity. So until now, I have not heard this.”


In spite of the night’s dramatics, City Council candidates for Position 1 were able to give their opinion on pressing matters facing the city of Federal Way’s future. When asked whether they support legalizing zoning for recreational retail marijuana, production and processing — there’s currently a moratorium on these businesses in Federal Way — Murrietta was the only one in favor. “Fifty-three percent of voters voted for legalized marijuana in the state of Washington and I find it very difficult to believe in their wisdom they didn’t want legal access within the city of Federal Way,” Murrietta said. “I also believe that by allowing legalized marijuana shops, it’s going to take it away from the black market. Marijuana has been illegal for I don’t know how many years yet children


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have had access to it as have adults because they get it on the black market.” Taking it out of the black market and funneling potential funds from the legalized sale could benefit citizens, Murrietta continued. Assefa-Dawson acknowledged her vote against marijuana zoning as part of the Land Use and Transportation Committee and said her main concern lies with access to youth. “By legalizing it and making it potentially more accessible, we’re telling the youth that it’s OK and that’s not where I stand on the issue,” Assefa-Dawson said, acknowledging the citizen advisory vote in November will give the council a better understanding on what action to take. “It’s all about our community as a whole. It’s about what we bring to the citizens of Federal Way… I still stand by what I believe and it’s not good for young kids, it’s not good for their brain development and if we care about the future of our city and the future of our citizens, this has to take precedence over whether or not it is available.” Greene agreed. “I think that America, we have a very serious acculturation problem,” he said. “Our morals are going downhill. Kids are being conditioned by very obnoxious … entertainment shows and morality has been taken out of the schools. We need to put the morality pro-

grams into schools.” All agreed that the city should invest in a day shelter for the homeless, a controversial issue the city has not taken immediate action on due to lack of Human Services funding. Assefa-Dawson expressed her empathy for the homeless through experiences of her own. “I’ve never been on the streets, however, thank God there were people who came through for me when I couldn’t make ends meet,” she said. “So, I lived with my friend but I was separated from my children during the 10 months that I was staying with my friends, so I can’t imagine what it’s like to be on the streets, not knowing where you’re going to be.” She said homelessness affects more than just the person on the street waving a sign, panhandling. Families and children are affected too, she said, adding that the day shelter will be a one-stop-shop with a multitude of services to help those in need. Murrietta questioned if the city spent $32 million on the Performing Arts and Events Center and the $8 million purchase of the former Target site, then why couldn’t the city afford to coordinate a day center. “I’m not criticizing, I’m just pointing out that I believe our priorities need to take care of all of our citizens,” he said. Whether it be people

affected by the economic downturn, those with mental health issues or drug or alcohol addiction, Murrietta believes the day center should be more than a place for the homeless to bathe, wash their clothes and use computers or telephones. “We should be coordinating where they can go to take care of their mental health, physical health issues,” he said. “We should be ensuring we’re an intricate part of the solution and not just having the NIMBY effect of nobody wants this issue in their backyard because it’s not pretty when I see a homeless person. The reality of it is it’s a part of our society and we have a moral obligation to fix this.” Greene said the city needs to do everything it can to make provisions for persons in need — not just the homeless, but the disabled and those who are tight on their rent or mortgage payments. “The city needs to come up with all kinds of possible arrangements to help these people,” Greene said. “But, as I said, we have to be frugal with the taxpayer’s money and get their approval before we do anything that’s extravagant.” The primary election will be held on Aug. 4. The top two candidates will advance to the November general election on Nov. 3. Ballots will be mailed on July 15 to all registered voters in King County.

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is a 3-year-old male Pointer mix, about 65 pounds (ID No. A466762). Monty is very active, friendly and playful. He loves meeting new people and thinks every dog wants to play with him. Due to his energy level, play style and size, Monty would do best in a home with kids 6 years and older. He would also need to meet any current dogs in your home before being adopted. He needs a buddy that matches his energy level. Monty is good on a leash and loves walks. Monty would love to be part of a family where he’ll get lots of exercise and playtime, and would make a great walking or hiking buddy. Monty is neutered, current on vaccinations and micro-chipped. Meet Monty at Regional Animal Services of King County’s Pet Adoption Center in 35419-B 21st Ave SW • Federal Way Kent, 21615 64th Ave. S. For information, call 206253-839-7297 • 296-PETS.

[14] July 10, 2015

July 10, 2015 [15]

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[16] July 10, 2015

County Councilman Pete von Reichbauer honors late WSU president FROM STAFF REPORTS

King County Councilman Pete von Reichbauer recognized Washington State University President Elson Floyd at a recent County Council meeting. This recognition, honoring the late president and his legacy, was presented to Washington State University Regent Ron Sims and Washington State University Vice President for Government Relations Colleen Kerr. “President Floyd was a man for all seasons, and an advocate for all sections of our state,” von Reichbauer said. “He was a true visionary — and his vision was for the entire state.”

Floyd was highly sought after for leadership positions at higher education institutions around the nation prior to becoming president at Washington State University, which he considered to be “the best job in the country,” according to King County representatives. His vision to expand the university’s presence throughout the entire state and to increase higher education opportunities to students from various backgrounds became a reality when campuses in Spokane, the Tri-Cities, Vancouver and Everett were established. Floyd’s legacy will not only impact Washington State University, but also the entire state of Washington through his belief in the importance of education and developing new doctors. Floyd is survived by his wife Carmento, his children, his parents and his brothers.

King County Councilman Pete von Reichbauer (front row, left) and other council members present Washington State University officials with a recognition honoring the college’s late president. Courtesy of King County

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July 10, 2015 [17]

U.S. Bancorp Investments honors Todd Nichols as a top financial advisor FROM STAFF REPORTS

Federal Way local Todd Nichols is among 23 financial advisors for U.S. Bancorp Investments, Inc., who have earned the 2014 President’s Club Inner

Circle Recognition Award. and careful attention to detail Nichols earned the U.S. in helping our clients achieve Bancorp Investments their financial goals is President’s Club Inner inspiring and makes us Circle distinction by all proud to be part of ranking as one of the the U.S. Bancorp Investregion’s top achievers and ments team,” said Bill for displaying outstandBenjamin, chief executive ing leadership qualities officer for U.S. Bancorp and superior dedication Investments, Inc. “Our Todd Nichols to his clients. advisors are experienced, “Todd represents the knowledgeable and combest of U.S. Bancorp mitted to helping clients Investments. His leadership build, manage and preserve their

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[ WORLD from page 8]

Reid said. “I did still photography and wrote news stories to send back to headquarters and for direct mail to particular groups like churches and to World Vision partnerships in other countries.” Chandler said they were not the only World Vision communicators. Other World Vision communications offices in places like Africa, Malaysia, Mexico, Australia and India sent teams to document. Though Federal Way is home base for World Vision — where it’s been located since moving operations from California in 1995 — the Christian humanitarian organization has global offices and a contingent of aid workers in nearly 100 countries, all with the objective to combat poverty and injustice the underprivileged suffer. For example, World Vision has more than 200 staff based in Nepal and for the past decade more than 70 projects have been underway, focusing on maternal and child health, education, child protection, livelihoods, water, sanitation and hygiene. “We have a World Vision base in Nepal,” said Amy Parodi, World Vision’s media relations director based in

Kevin Jenkins, president of World Vision International, along with Liz Satow, national director of World Vision International Nepal, are engaged in conversation with a local resident of Chautara township, Sindhupalchowk, sharing the loss she has suffered due to the Nepal earthquake. Photo courtesy of World Vision

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Federal Way. “We already know what the needs are and the language spoken there. In Nepal’s case, we’ve already done disaster preparedness in that area.” Parodi said that global offices respond to localized flooding and earthquake relief. In the case of a large disaster, a global response team is dispatched. Because of World Vision’s decade-long presence in Nepal, Parodi said it was many of the aid workers, in fact, who were impacted by the recent earthquake — many of their homes destroyed. Chandler said there was no telling what impact his and Reid’s work had on the increase in financial donations to help in the aid work. “Watching the view count on Facebook going up was great,” Chandler said. Parodi said to date World Vision International has raised more than $36 million worldwide for the response in Nepal. Reid, who has been with World Vision for nearly five years, said she loves nothing better than to talk to people about their needs and helping them make those connections to help their needs be met. “There are things that we see that our donors don’t have the opportunity to see,” Reid said. “It’s a wonderful opportunity and responsibility to be able to connect them.” Chandler has been with World Vision for nearly three years. He said he loves to share people’s stories. “I see myself as the conduit between those who need help and the people who can provide the need,” he said. Chandler said he will travel to Peru in less than two months to document work being done there. Reid said a return trip to Nepal is not in the plans, but she said she would love to return to see the progress being made there. “There are so many things that we saw,” Reid said. “I would like to see where it goes.” Parodi said that to date, World Vision has helped more than 65,000 people in Nepal. Parodi said the monsoon season in Nepal has recently started. “It is more urgent than ever to begin the rebuilding process so families can have a more permanent place to stay,” Parodi said. “World Vision has been working in Nepal for more than a decade and will be walking alongside the people of Nepal, transitioning from relief to long-term efforts in the coming months.”

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[18] July 10, 2015

Man slits throat in business parking lot, dies at hospital CRIME

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Police Blotter The following is a sample from the Federal Way police log: Son hears voices: At 3:25 a.m. on July 5 in the 29800 block of 21st Ave. S., a man was involuntarily committed. His mother called police to report her son was hearing voices telling him to kill every man and woman in the world. She said he also believes he is the chosen one. The mother believes he has mental health issues. Man shoved out of car: At 1:12 a.m. on July 5 in the 2000 block of S. 327th Lane, a 24-yearold man flagged down a passerby to call 911 after his girlfriend shoved him out of a car. When police arrived, he told them he and his 28-year-old girlfriend were arguing about her cheating on him while they were driving in the car. She then pulled into an Auto Zone parking lot, opened his door and pushed him out. She fled the scene and the man sustained a minor injury to his ribs. He was escorted to his apartment to get his cell phone but the woman wasn’t at the residence. He did not consent to a written statement or photographs of his injuries. Wife assaults husband: At 1:25 a.m. on July 5 in an unknown block of S. 302nd St., a woman



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was arrested for domestic violence against her husband in the presence of her two 16-year-old daughters. One of the girls was the 911 caller. However, her husband was also arrested on a $30,000 Pierce County Sheriff’s Office DUI warrant. Woman hits man in head with water bowl: At 2:08 a.m. on July 5 in the 31700 block of Eighth Ave. S., a 55-year-old woman was arrested for throwing a dog dish filled with water at her 46-year-old boyfriend. The two were in an argument because she believed he had taken her cell phone, which he denied. Prior to the assault, the police were called to the residence for a verbal dispute. They advised the two to separate from each other, which they did for about an hour but then the boyfriend came back to sleep in the backyard. He told police she came to the backyard complaining about her missing phone again and when he told her he didn’t have it, she struck him in the back of the head with the dog’s water bowl. She then threw glass bottles into the neighbor’s yard and another water bottle at him. While he was on the phone with 911, she hit the sliding glass door yelling, “Stop hitting me. Get off of me!” But the man was nowhere near her when she said that. After police got there, they noted inconsistencies with the woman’s story and she was arrested on fourth degree assault. Police believe alcohol was involved. Methamphetamine found on man: At 4:03 a.m. on July 5 in the 100 block of Campus Drive, a 19-year-old man was arrested for possessing 11.75 grams of methamphetamine. Police were called to the Reserve Apartments to look into a potential vehicle prowl in the parking lot. Witnesses saw two males looking into cars and set off a car alarm. They left in a grey Honda Civic. When police arrived, they found a grey Honda Accord and contacted the men inside. The driver told police he was working on the wiring of his car when he came to meet his friend to smoke some marijuana. Although he denied looking into cars, he

had a warrant for driving with a suspended license and his friend had a Department of Corrections escape warrant. That’s when police arrested and searched the driver’s friend, finding the methamphetamine in a zip-lock bag. Post-Miranda, the man told police he had a stomachache because he was coming off his high and was addicted to methamphetamine. Woman threatens to kill child: At 12:49 a.m. on July 5 in the 3000 block of S. 288th St., police responded to reports of a woman wanting to kill herself and her 11-year-old child. She got into an argument with her boyfriend’s mother and then left in a vehicle, sending suicidal text messages. She was found, arrested and taken to the hospital. Boy shot in eye: At 7:44 p.m. on July 5 in the 29400 block of Military Road S., an 8-year-old boy was accidentally shot in the eye with a BB pellet gun by his 8-year-old friend. He was immediately taken to the St. Francis Hospital emergency room but doctors said he would need to be transported to Harborview Medical Center for further treatment. The boy suffered a “globe rupture” and would potentially lose his eye, doctors said. Shoplifter busted for drugs: At 5:18 a.m. on July 5 in the 34500 block of 16th Ave. S., a man was arrested for shoplifting at Walmart. During a police search, officers found methamphetamine along with several bank cards that didn’t belong to the suspect. He was sent to St. Francis Hospital for treatment of medical issues before being transported to jail. Burglar scared off by gun: At 7:47 a.m. on July 4 in the 1500 block of SW 320th Court, a 57-year-old man said he was sleeping in his house when he was awakened by knocking at his door. As he reached to open the door, an unknown Hispanic man believed to be in his 20s opened the unlocked door. The resident grabbed a hammer-like tool and struck the man on the left side of his head. The suspect stumbled and then grabbed the victim and took him to the ground. As they wrestled, the victim called his wife, who

...obituaries Gary Frey

, a resident of Federal Way for the past nine years, lost his battle with liver cancer at the age of 75, in the early morning hours of June 10 in the presence of his life partner, Verna Murray. Survivors include his daughter and son-in-law, Jeff & Kim Thomas of Snohomish; his son and daughter-in-law, Greg & Allison Frey, of Federal Way; his sister Carol and husband Larry Potter, of Federal Way, and sister Peggy Drake, of Milton; 8 grandchildren, 2 great-grandchildren and a host of truly great friends whom he cherished as part of his “family” and appreciated the relationship he enjoyed with each of them. Those who knew Gary can attest to the love of his country (and his many patriotic shirts!) as well as his passion for cooking and barbecuing for the enjoyment of others as evidenced by the many food functions he was instrumental in being involved in. At his request there will be no services. He donated his body to the University of Washington for medical research as his last unselfish act. A celebration of his life will be held on Saturday, July 11 from 2-5 pm at the Auburn Eagles - 702 M Street SE, Auburn, WA 98002. Memorials, if desired, to Auburn Eagles, earmarked for Wounded Warriors.

then ran downstairs with a gun. As she got to the living room, the suspect got up and fled the scene. The victim shut the door and called 911. The suspect is described as weighing between 160-170 pounds, 5-foot, 7-inches tall with brown hair. He was also wearing a blue or green tank top with black shorts. ‘Plenty of Fish’ date threatens man with gun: At 10:31 a.m. on July 4 in the 35400 block of 25th Ave. SW, a man called 911 to report a female was threatening him with a gun. Officers responded and the female exited the residence right after the man. The man said he was lonely and met the woman on “Plenty of Fish,” a website. She picked him up from his apartment and drove him to her apartment in Federal Way. The man denied they were in a sexual or romantic relationship. But the next morning, the woman accused him of stealing $400, which he denied. She then allegedly got a handgun from her purse and pointed it at the man, demanding her money be returned. She also blocked the door but eventually let him go outside. However, the man refused to be a victim and wouldn’t cooperate with the investigation when prompted further. Homeless woman refuses to leave: At 11:13 a.m. on July 4 in the 31200 block of 47th Ave. SW, a passerby called police to request a welfare check on a woman who was sleeping in a sleeping bag off of 47th Avenue Southwest and Dash Point Road. Police located a homeless woman sleeping on the driveway of a city of Federal Way retention pond. She said she was fine but refused to provide identification and refused to leave. Because it was not for public use, she was trespassed. Woman points gun at woman: At 5:29 p.m. on July 4 in the 1100 block of SW 320th St., a 57-year-old woman pulled up next to a police officer in his patrol vehicle stating she needed to speak to him right away. She said she was cut off by another vehicle and she flipped them off. But then the vehicle tried to “run her off” the road twice. It then followed her westbound on Southwest 320th Street. Thinking the driver had stopped following her, she was stopped at a light when she looked over

and saw the driver of the car that had been following her. A woman then pointed a “black shiny handgun” at her without saying anything. The driver went into Retreat at Maple Hills Apartments and was driving a vehicle described as a cream color, older model Impala or Caprice. Officers checked the apartment complex where they found a Chevy Caprice matching the description. Neighbors in the apartment complex said they saw a female park the car about 15 minutes before police arrived. However, the woman couldn’t identify the suspect and police deemed the case for informational purposes only. Fireworks call gets man thrown in jail: At 8:57 p.m. on July 4 in the 4900 block of SW 319th Lane, officers were issuing a man a citation for illegal fireworks when they ran the man’s name and saw a $1,600 warrant for driving while license suspended in the third degree. They transported him to Kent jail. Diamond necklaces stolen from business: At 5:39 p.m. on July 3 in the 1800 block of S. Commons, Diamond Expressions was robbed of three diamond necklaces. The store manager told police the necklaces cost $16,940 total. According to video surveillance, on June 29, an African-American man is seen taking the jewelry while an Asian woman stands by. The video is in evidence but police have deemed the case inactive because they were unable to identify the man or woman. Shots fired at man’s apartment: At 12:02 a.m. on July 3 in the 30900 block of 16th Place SW, a 48-year-old man was sitting on his couch watching TV when several shots were fired at his apartment sliding glass door. No injuries were reported. The man believes the suspects who shot his door are seven juvenile males who he had a confrontation with days prior. However, he did not see them near his residence when the shots were fired. Suspects point gun, demand beer, cigarettes, wallets: At 5:14 a.m. on July 3 in the 28700 block of Military Road S., two victims were walking home with some beer and cigarettes when two suspects approached them. One of the suspects pulled out a semi-automatic handgun and demanded the victims’s wallets, beer and cigarettes. Both suspects

fled with the items and got away. No one suffered injuries. Girl ‘popped’ with belt: At 10:19 a.m. on July 3 in the 36100 block of 23rd Place S., a reporting party called Child Protective Services to report a significant bruise on the leg of one of his or her students at Bethel Christian Church daycare. The 5-year-old girl told a daycare worker she was “popped” by her mom with a belt while they were having a water day at the daycare. When asked about the hit, she said her dad’s girlfriend hit her because she did not finish her cereal that morning. The daycare workers took photos of the girl’s bruise and called Child Protective Services. The bruise is 6 inches long and purple and pink. Police recommended the case be turned over to the King County Sheriff’s Office. Man slits throat in parking lot, dies: At 10:41 a.m. on July 3 in the 900 block of S. 336th St., witnesses called police to report a 44-year-old man cut his throat in the parking lot of a naturopathy clinic. He sustained a severe, selfinflicted laceration to his throat. Medics responded and treated the victim at the scene but he was transported to Harborview Medical Center for his life-threatening injury. However, a King County Medical Examiner pronounced the man dead that afternoon. The man’s father told police he had been suffering from depression recently but had not made any indication that he wanted to kill himself. Witnesses report injured woman: At 8:05 p.m. on July 3 in the 800 block of SW Dash Point Road, two witnesses reported seeing an Asian woman with blood running down her legs. They described her as in her 30s with dark hair, wearing a white tank top and white shorts. They said she appeared in shock and was walking strangely. When asked if she wanted medical attention, she denied help. They also reported an Asian male in his 30s to 40s, who put the woman in a vehicle. He was last seen wearing a blue shirt. Police contacted the King County Sheriff’s Office to check on the registered vehicle owner but he has not been located. The investigation is closed pending further information.

Traditional Quality Dentistry

In a private practice setting Voted Best Dentist of 2015

KENNETH L. BROSSEL, DDS • 1230 South 336th St., Suite B • Federal Way • 253.925.2171

July 10, 2015 [19] call toll free: 1-800.388.2527 Out of Area Rentals

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email: General Financial


SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. Unable to work? Denied benefits? We Can Help! W I N o r Pay N o t h i n g ! Contact Bill Gordon & Associates at 1-800706-8742 to start your application today!

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Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds.

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2 bdrm Condo/ Townhouse, $880 Walk, in closet, fireplace, Garage Also, hiring manager.

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financing General Financial

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announcements Announcements

ADOPTION- A Loving Choice for an Unplanned Pregnancy. Call Andrea 1-866-236-7638 (24/7) for adoption infor mation/profiles, or view our loving couples at Financial Assistance Provided. Advertise your product or service nationwide or by region in over 7 million households in North America’s best suburbs! Place your classified ad in over 570 suburban newspapers just like this one. Call Classified Avenue at 888-486-2466

SUMMER 2015 Stamp Show July 18th-19th Sat-Sun;10a-4p.


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20 dealers from 5 states. Kent Commons 525 4th Ave North Kent, 98032.

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BE A PART OF THE excitement: of helping a local star tup biz! Raffle drawing held on 8/1/15. Chance to win a quart of our high-quality colloidal silver; a $65 value, w/a $20+ donation. Each $20 entry gets a chance to win; the more donated the more chances you can win! Local, familyowned star t-up needs funds, please donate via Paypal, email address After donating please email us your contact info; for keeping track of winners.


Family Oriented FREE Community Event.

July 10th-12th, City of Pacific City Park, 600 3rd Ave SE Kids Parade Fri 6:15p Grand Parade Sat 10a Arts/Crafts, Food, Music, Raffles, Dunk Tank, Car Bash. FREE Kids Games, Prizes & Inflatables too!

Lowest Prices on Health Insurance. We have the best rates from top companies! Call Now! 855895-8361 Friday 4pm - 9pm Kids TalentShow/Karkoke Sell your structured settlement or annuity payments for CASH NOW. You don’t have to wait for your future payments any longer! Call 1-800283-3601

Evergreen Stamp Club

Saturday 11am - 9pm Bo Wittmer, Flash Back Band, Raucous and 8 Second Ride.

Sunday 11am - 4pm Pooch Pagent

jobs Employment General


CARRIER ROUTES AVAILABLE IN YOUR AREA Call Today 1-253-872-6610 THE NAVY IS HIRING To p - n o t c h t r a i n i n g , medical/dental, 30 days’ va c a t i o n / y r, $ $ fo r school. HS grads ages 1 7 - 3 4 . C a l l M o n - Fr i (877) 475-6289, or

Employment General

Employment General

EXECUTIVE EDITOR T h e Pe n i n s u l a D a i l y News in Por t Angeles, Wash., a six-day morning newspaper and 24/7 online news operation serving the beautiful two-county North Olympic Peninsula, seeks a w e b - s a v v y exe c u t i ve editor with excellent writing, editing and pagination skills and proven m a n a g e m e n t ex p e r i ence. Reporting to the publisher, this is the No. 1 position in our newsroom. The executive editor provides day-today newsroom leadership, overseeing online n ew s c ove ra g e w h i l e spearheading the publication of our print newspaper and overseeing all its sections and special supplements. Particularly important on the print side are firstrate InDesign skills. T h e exe c u t i ve e d i t o r also oversees our website (avg 1.2 million page views monthly), Facebook pages and Twitter account and helps deve l o p a n d i m p l e m e n t strategies to grow the PDN’s social media, mobile and video audiences. The right candidate can identify major news and trends pertinent to our print and online readers, edit a story on deadline and help coach repor ters into tur ning their ideas into top-flight reads — and also has the ability to quickly fix a we b s i t e p r o bl e m a n d edit an occasional video or podcast. Affordable Port Angeles, gateway to Olympic National Park and Victoria, British Columbia, gets half the rainfall of Seattle yet is close enough to enjoy Seattle as well as our rain forests, great fishing and other outdoors activities and pleasant lifestyle. ?Port Angel?es just finished second in Outside magazine’s 2015 “Best Town Ever” online contest, beating out Santa Barbara, Calif., Flagstaff, Ariz., Bar Harbor, Maine, and two western cities. We a r e a m e m b e r o f Sound Publishing Inc., the largest community media organization in Washington state, and o f fe r a f u l l r a n g e o f fringe benefits. To apply, please e-mail to

REPORTER The Snoqualmie Valley Record, a division o f Sound Publishing Inc. is seeking a general assignment reporter with a minimum of 1-2 years writing experience and photography skills. This position is based out of the Nor th Bend office. The primar y coverage will be general assignment stories. Schedule includes evening and/or weekend work. As a repor ter for Sound Publishing, you will be expected to: be inquisitive and resourceful in the coverage of assigned beats; produce 5 by-line stories per week; write stories that are tight and to the point; use a digital camera to take photographs of the stories you cover ; post on the publication’s web site; blog and use Twitter on the web; layout pages, using InDesign; shoot and edit videos for the web . We are looking for a team player willing to get involved in the local community through publication of the weekly n ew s p a p e r a n d d a i l y web journalism. The ideal applicant will have a commitment to community journalism and ever ything from shor t, brief-type stories about people and events to examining issues facing the community; be able to spot emerging trends; wr ite clean, balanced and accurate stories that dig deeper than simple features; develop and institute readership initiatives. Candidates must have excellent communication and organizational skills, and be able to w o r k e f fe c t i ve l y i n a deadline-driven environment. Must be proficient with AP style, layout and design using Adobe InDesign; and use the p u bl i c a t i o n ’s w e b s i t e and online tools to gather information and reach the community. Must be organized and self-motivated, exceptional with the public and have the ability to establish a rapport with the community. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) Email us yo u r c ove r l e t t e r, r e sume, and include five examples of your best work showcasing your reporting skills and writing chops to: hreast@sound or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/SNOQ Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE). Check out our website to find out more about us!

(1) a resume including at least three professional references; (2) at least three relevant work samples (or a link to them); (3) a cover letter addressing the specific job requirements we’ve outlined. Please also include your salar y requirements. Advertising doesn’t have to break the bank. The Classifieds has great deals on everything you need.

Employment General

Employment General

Carriers Wanted: The Federal Way Mirror is seeking independent contract delivery drivers Theatre Technicians Auburn PAC is looking to deliver the Federal fo r p a r t t i m e t h e a t r e Way Mirror one day per week. A reliable, intechnicians. sured vehicle and a curContact Pam Smith at rent WA drivers license is required. These are or call 253-931-4827 independent contract defor more information. $13.75 - $19.00 D.O.E. livery routes. Please call (888) 838-3000 or email Multi-Media circulation@federalwayAdvertising Consultant Puget Sound Region, WA 5 Week Photo Specials Do you have a proven Call 1-800-388-2527 for track record of success more information. Look in sales and enjoy man- online 24 hours a day at aging your own territory? Are you competitive and PAGINATOR thrive in an energetic en- Peninsula Daily News, a vironment? Do you de- six-day morning newssire to work for a compa- paper serving the beautiny that offers uncapped ful North Olympic Peninearning opportunities? sula of Washington, has Are you interested in a a full-time opening on its fast paced, creative at- design/copy desk in Port m o s p h e r e w h e r e yo u Angeles. The successful can use your sales ex- c a n d i d a t e mu s t h ave pertise to provide con- demonstrated and creasultative print and digital tive layout/pagination s o l u t i o n s ? I f yo u a n - skills using the Adobe swered YES then you Suite, copy editing expeneed to join the largest rience, good grammar c o m m u n i t y n e w s o r - and syntax skills, be AP ganization in Washing- style-savvy, know curton. The Daily Herald/La rent events, write accuRaza is looking for a rate and catchy headcandidate who is self- lines and possess sharp motivated, results-driv- InDesign skills (we have en, and interested in a a Macintosh-based commulti-media sales ca- p u t e r s y s t e m ) . D a i l y reer. This position will be newspaper experience responsible for print and preferred; will consider a digital advertising sales t o p - d rawe r c a n d i d a t e to an exciting group of from a weekly newspaclients from Bellingham per looking to move to a to Tacoma. The suc- daily. The design/copy cessful candidate will be editor will produce pages e n g a g i n g a n d g o a l and put together secoriented, with good or- tions. The shift is dayganizational skills and time Sundays through will have the ability to T h u r s d ay s . T h e s u c g r o w a n d m a i n t a i n cessful candidate also strong business relation- will post stories on the ships through consulta- PDN’s website as well tive sales and excellent as have Facebook and customer service. Every Twitter responsibilities. day will be a new adven- Affordable Port Angeles, ture! You can be an inte- gateway to Olympic Nagral part of our top-notch tional Park and Victoria, sales team; helping local British Columbia, gets business partners suc- half the rainfall of Seattle ceed in their in print or yet is close enough to online branding, market- enjoy Seattle as well as i n g a n d a d v e r t i s i n g our rain forests, great strategies. Professional fishing and other outsales experience neces- d o o r s a c t i v i t i e s a n d sary; media experience pleasant lifestyle. Por t is a definite asset but not Angeles just finished mandatory. If you have s e c o n d i n a n a t i o n a l these skills, and enjoy magazine’s “Best Town playing a pro-active part Ever” contest after beatin helping your clients ing out all four other achieve business suc- We s t e r n c i t i e s i n t h e cess, please email your contest. Peninsula Daily resume and cover letter N e w s p u b l i s h e s t w o to: hreast@soundpu- zoned a.m. editions in b l i s h i n g . c o m AT T N : Clallam and Jefferson LARAZA in the subject counties. Pay commenline. We offer a competi- surate with experience; tive compensation (Base full benefits package inplus Commission) and cludes medical/dental/vibenefits package includ- sion insurance, 401(k), ing health insurance, paid vacation with immepaid time off (vacation, diate eligibility and sick sick, and holidays), and pay. Finalists may be in401K (currently with an vited to a tryout; prefere m p l o y e r m a t c h . ) ence given to candidates Sound Publishing is an from the Northwest and Equal Opportunity Em- We s t C o a s t . P l e a s e p l o y e e ( E O E ) a n d send cover letter, restrongly supports diver- sume and clips of pages sity in the wor kplace. (PDFs are acceptable) Visit our website to learn with at least three promore about us! fessional references to

[20] July 10, 2015

Employment General

Employment General

CREATIVE ARTIST Sound Publishing, Inc and The Whidbey News Times, a twice-weekly community newspaper located in Coupeville, WA, has an immediate opening for a full-time Creative Artist. Duties include performing ad design, designing promotional materials, providing excellent internal and external customer service. Requires excellent communication skills and the ability to wo r k i n a fa s t p a c e d deadline-oriented environment. Experience w i t h A d o b e C r e a t i ve Suite, InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator and Acrobat strongly preferred, as is newspaper or other media experience. Must be able to work independently as well as part of a team. We offer a great work environment, health benefits, 401k, paid holidays, vacation and sick time. Please email your resume, cover letter, and a few samples of your work to:

EDITOR Sound Publishing has an immediate opening for Editor of the Journal of the San Juans in the beautiful San Juan Isl a n d s o f Wa s h i n g t o n state. This is not an entry-level position. Requires a hands-on leader with a minimum of three years newspaper experience including writing, editing, pagination, photography, and InDesign skills. editing and monitoring social media including Twitter, FaceBook, etc.

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

Thousands of Classified readers need your service. Your service ad will run FOUR full weeks in your local community paper and on the web for one low price with the Service Guide Special. Call 800-388-2527 to speak with a customer representative. Go online 24 hours a day:

Or fax in your ad: 360-598-6800.

EDITOR Sound Publishing has an immediate opening for Editor of the weekly publication on beautiful Va s h o n I s l a n d , T h e Vashon Island Beachcomber, in Washington State. This is not an entry-level position. Island residence is required. The successful candidate must have a demonstrated interest in local political and cultural affairs, possess excellent writing and verbal skills, experience editing reporters’ copy and other submitted materials and be proficient in designing and building pages with Adobe InDesign. Must represent the newspaper in the community and know the value and have experience with social media. Must lead, motivate, and mentor a small staff. We offer a competitive compensation and benef i t s p a ck a g e t h a t i n cludes medical, dental, vision and life insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and a 401K with an employer match. If you are interested, please email your cover letter, resume, and samples of your work to:

Please be sure to note: ATTN: EDVAS in the subject line. Sound Publishing is the largest community news organization in Washington State and an Equal Oppor tunity Employer. Visit our website to learn more about us! find what you need 24 hours a day

We offer a competitive compensation and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) If you are interested, please email your cover letter, r e s u m e, a n d u p t o 5 samples of your work to:

Please be sure to note: AT T N : E D J S J i n t h e subject line. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to find out more about us!

You’ll find everything you need in one website 24 hours a day 7 days a week:

Employment Transportation/Drivers

Diesel Mechanic: Great Pay / Benefits. APPLY www.durham 3212 S Sprague Avenue. Tacoma, WA 98409 253-475-0334 Drivers: Local-Home Nightly! Seattle, Sumner & Kent Openings. Great Pay, Benefits! CDL-A, 1yr Exp. Req. Estenson Logistics Apply 1-855-996-3463 Employment High Tech

HIGH-TECH CAREER w i t h U. S. N av y. E l i t e t e c h t ra i n i n g w / gr e a t pay, benefits, vacation, $$ for school. HS grads ages 17-34. Call Mon-Fri (877) 475-6289, or jobs_seattle@navy.m Business Opportunities

Real- Estate Careers Earn your real estate license before the market goes back up. Evening classes. We Take Payments

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stuff Appliances


Deluxe 30” Glasstop Range self clean, auto clock & timer ExtraLarge oven & storage *UNDER WARRANTY* Over $800. new. Pay off balance of $193 or make payments of $14 per month. Credit Dept.



Repo Sears deluxe 20cu.ft. freezer 4 fast freeze shelves, defrost drain, interior light

*UNDER WARRANTY* Make $15 monthly payments or pay off balance of $293. Credit Dept. 206-244-6966


Heavy duty washer & dryer, deluxe, large cap. w/normal, perm-press & gentle cycles.

* Under Warranty! *

Balance left owing $272 or make payments of $25. Call credit dept.


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UNDER WARRANTY! was over $1200 new, now only payoff bal. of $473 or make pmts of only $15 per mo.

Credit Dept. 206-244-6966 Cemetery Plots

1 C E M E T E RY P L OT asking $5500, retails $7500. Section J, Forest Lawn Cemeter y, West Seattle. Call for details 253-863-5598. 2 PLOTS $2500 each Nice area; located in the the beautiful Garden of the Good Shepherd, at Washington Memorial, Seatac. We’ve moved out of state, no longer needed; accepting offers Dennis 208-571-3711. 2 PLOTS SxS $6,000 OBO. Desirable Garden of the Chimes, at Greenwood Memorial, Renton. Relaxing, mature, well cared for landscaping. 1 plot includes burial vault. Valued at $18,000. Seller pays half of transfer fee. 253-630-7622.

Schools & Training

AIRLINE CAREERS Start Here – Get hands on training as FAA certified Technician fixing jets. Financial aid if qualified. Call for free information Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1877-818-0783 HANDS-ON EXPERIENCE Paid training with U.S. Navy. Good pay, medical/dental, vacation, great career. HS grads ages 17-34. Call Mon-Fri (877) 475-6289, or


Cemetery Plots

C R E M AT I O N N I C H E Located in the original sold-out mausoleum in the Violet Corridor at eye level with a nice glass front. Situated in Acacia Memorial Park. Capacity two. Asking $10,000 or best offer 425-827-2293 (cemetery plot).

Mountain Veiw Cemetery in Auburn. Beautiful view, side x side or 1 single. $4,000/both, $ 2 , 2 0 0 s i n g l e. L o t 3 , block 20, addition 5. MV Cemetery is a peaceful, quiet, beautiful setting, nestled on Auburn’s west hill overlooking Mt. Rainier and the G r e e n R i v e r Va l l e y. Park-like setting includes rolling well-kept lawns. (253)670-3322 SEATAC.

$2000 EACH; 4 PLOTS or $7000 for all. Bonney Watson Washington Memorial Park, Garden of Communion, section 15, block 189, lots A-1, A-2, A-3 & A-4. Easy access near road. Value $4500 ea. Transfer fees paid by private seller. Contact Cate at 253-852-6884 or Sunset Hills Memorial Park in Bellevue (1) cemetery plot for sale at . Located in the beautiful “Garden of Rest”. Lot #44, place #9. $17,000 negotiable. Seller to pay transfer fees. Contact Mike or Vicki: 425-2551381 Electronics

Dish Network – Get MORE for LESS! Starting $19.99/month (for 12 months.) PLUS Bundle & SAVE (Fast Internet for $15 more/month.) 800-278-1401 Get CABLE TV, INTERNET & PHONE with FREE HD Equipment and install for under $3 a day!  Call Now! 855-4193334 Get The Big Deal from DirecTV! Act Now$19.99/mo. Free 3-Months of HBO, starz, S H OW T I M E & C I N E MAX FREE GENIE HD/DVR Upgrade! 2014 NFL Sunday Ticket Included with Select Packages. New Customers Only IV Suppor t Holdings LLC- An authorized DirecTV Dealer Some exclusions apply-Call for details 1-800-897-4169

flea market Flea Market

BATH TUB TRANSFER BENCH. Brand new. $80 o b o. Ke n t . D e l i ve r y available 253-852-0738. B I S S E L L VA C U U M Po w e r g l i d e d e l u xe vacuum with lift off technology. Brand new, still in box, $135. 253-8570539. find what you need 24 hours a day

2 SxS PLOTS at Sunset H i l l s M e m o r i a l Pa r k . Beautiful setting in the desirable Garden of Prayer (sold out area). Tr a n s fe r fe e p a i d by owner ($295). $16,500 each. This is most affordable compared to newest areas priced at $24,000. Call 360-3058326 before 8 pm.

Dresser, $10. Computer table $15. Headboard, twin size, $10. All excellent condition. 253-2051063. PA P E R S H R E D D E R Fellowes Power Shredder P11C, brand new in box, never used $65. GAS WEED WACKER Home Lite 17” gas straight trimmer, brand new in box, never used $85. 253-857-0539

NOTICE OF LAND USE PUBLIC HEARING Kim Residence Stream Setback Intrusion, File 13-102595-00-UP Notice is hereby given that the City of Federal Way Hearing Examiner will hold a public hearing on Monday, July 27, 2015, at 10:00 a.m., in Federal Way City Hall Council Chambers (33325 8th Avenue South, Federal Way, WA). Project: Process IV – Hearing Examiner approval pursuant to FWRC 19.165.070(3), for a stream setback intrusion to accommodate construction of a new single family residence and associated improvements. As part of the proposal, the applicant will be removing the stream on site from an underground culvert, creating an above ground stream channel, and requesting up to a 38-foot reduction of the 50-foot minor stream setback required by FWRC, resulting in an approximately 28-foot average width stream setback. Access to the site is from a driveway off of 2nd Avenue SW. Location: 29424 2nd Avenue SW, Federal Way, WA 98023: Tax Parcel ID #119600-3450 Applicant: Chin-Sup Kim Applicant Agent: Soundview Consultants LLC City Contact: Jim Harris, Planner,, 253-835-2652 Application Received: June 12, 2013 Application Determined Complete: January 5, 2015 Notice of Application and Optional DNS Issued: January 16, 2015 Final SEPA DNS Issued: February 10, 2015 Requested Decision and Other Permits Included with this Application: Use Process IV (File 13102595-UP); State Environmental Policy Act Review (SEPA) (File 13-102596-SE). Existing Environmental Documents & Required Studies: Habitat Assessment Report and Stream Restoration Plan for Kim Residence by Soundview Consultants LLC, dated June 2013; Storm Water Technical Information Report by Contour Engineering LLC, dated December 2014; and Environmental Checklist. Development Regulations Used for Project Mitigation: Federal Way Revised Code (FWRC) Chapter 14, “Environmental Policy;” Chapter 16, “Surface Water Management” and Chapter 19, “Zoning and Development Code” A final State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) Determination of Nonsignificance was issued for the proposal on February 10, 2015, pursuant to WAC 197-11-355. Pursuant to FWRC 19.70, “Process IV – Hearing Examiner,” the Federal Way Hearing Examiner will hold a public hearing on the Use Process IV application and will issue a written decision on the application within 10 working days after the close of the hearing. Any person may participate in the public hearing by submitting written comments to the Hearing Examiner, either by delivering comments to the Community Development Department before the hearing, by giving them directly to the Hearing Examiner at the hearing, or by appearing at the hearing and presenting oral public testimony. Any person may request a copy of the decision once made. Written comments may be mailed to the Community Development Department, 33325 8th Avenue South, Federal Way, WA 98003. Please reference the file number (File #13-102595-UP) when presenting written testimony. This application is to be reviewed under all applicable codes, regulations, and policies of the City of Federal Way. The official files are available for review at Federal Way City Hall during working hours in the Community Development Department. A staff report to the Hearing Examiner will be available for review one week before the hearing. Published in the Federal Way Mirror on July 10, 2015. FWM 2254

constructing right-of-way improvements in the vicinity of Pacific Highway South from South 340th Street to South 359th Street, known as Pacific Highway South HOV Lanes Phase V Project; declaring the public use and necessity of such property; directing staff to exhaust reasonable negotiation efforts to purchase such property; authorizing the condemnation of the property; directing the City Attorney to initiate all necessary actions and proceedings in the manner provided by law for said condemnation if attempts to purchase are not successful; and declaring a statement of urgency. The full text of the ordinance) is available by contacting the City Clerk’s office at 253-835-2540. Copies will be mailed upon request, in accordance with the City’s fee schedule. Dated: July 8, 2015 Stephanie Courtney, CMC, City Clerk Published Federal Way Mirror: July 10, 2015 FWM 2255

Notice of Funds Available 2016 Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Community Economic Revitalization Funding The City of Federal Way will be seeking applications from non-profit and public agencies for projects that benefit Federal Way low- and moderateincome residents. The primary focus of this funding is job creation, economic development, and community revitalization. Proposed projects must be eligible for Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) funds appropriated to Federal Way under the Housing and Community Development Act of 1974, as amended. Projects must serve Federal Way residents that are seniors, disabled, have special needs, or qualify as low- and moderate-income. What types of projects are eligible for CDBG funds? Any CDBG project must meet one of the three national objectives: National Objective #1: Activities Benefiting Lowand Moderate-Income Persons National Objective #2: Activities Which Aid in the Prevention or Elimination of Slums or Blight National Objective #3: Activities Designed to Meet Community Development Needs Having a Particular Urgency For more information on eligible activities, please visit the following website and review sections 570.200-207: =true&node=sp24.3.570.c&rgn=div6 CDBG funds may be used to provide assistance to carry out revitalization activities, including job creation and community revitalization. Examples of eligible projects include, but are not limited to: Business attraction and retention Education, training, and technical assistance programs that create new jobs that increase living wages Programs that support job growth for low- or moderate- low income individuals Community revitalization Building construction or acquisition and redevelopment Community or neighborhood facilities Street improvements such as sidewalks, lighting in low- to moderate- low neighborhoods Who can apply? Qualifying nonprofit organizations and public agencies serving Federal Way residents who are seniors, disabled, have special needs, or qualify as low- and moderate-income. When and where will applications be available? Applications will be available beginning Friday, July 10, 2015, at City Hall and on the City website at Deadline to Apply? No later than 4:00 pm on Friday, August 14, 2015. Contact: Jeff Watson at (253) 835-2650 or for more information. For TDD relay service, call 1-800-833-6388/TDD or 1-800-833-6384/voice. This notice is available in ORDINANCE SUMMARY At their July 7, 2015 Regular Meeting, the Federal alternate formats for individuals with disabilities and will be translated upon request. Way City Council passed the following ordinance: ORDINANCE NO. 15-799 AN ORDINANCE of the Published int he Federal Way Mirror July 10, 2015 City of Federal Way, Washington, authorizing the FWM 2253 acquisition of certain property for the purpose of

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DINING ROOM TABLE, 8 chairs with leaf. Distressed, beautiful with solid gold tweed padding. Iron scrollwork on chair backs & ends of table. Very good condition. $650/OBO (206)9490012

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Lic. - Bonded - Insured Steve, 206.427.5949

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TREE SERVICE Tree Trimming & Pruning. Medium size Removal. Stump Grinding.



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1.25 million readers make us a member of the largest suburban newspapers in Western Washington. Call us today to advertise. 800-388-2527

Current Employment Opportunities at We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: • King County • Kitsap County • Clallam County • Jefferson County • Okanogan County • Pierce County • Island County • San Juan County • Snohomish County • Whatcom County • Grays Harbor County 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: or by mail to: 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.

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Reporters & Editorial • Executive Editor - Port Angeles • Reporter - Bainbridge - Freeland - Everett

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• General Worker Post Press - Everett

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Lot Clearing

All BATH & KITCHEN Improvements from design-to-finish We specialize in cabinets, floors, countertops, including all marble, tile or granite surfaces Lic# WILDWRL927BW Call Joyce or Dick 206-878-3964


Additions & Remodeling. Personal Design Consultant Expert Carpentry, Drywall, Painting, Decks, Fences, Roofs, All repairs. Quality, Affordable Services Lic#WILDWRL927BW Joyce or Dick 206-878-3964


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Interior Painting Texture Match Wall Repair Pressure Washing Ceramic Tile Carpentry Drain Cleaning General Handyman

K&K Landscaping



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Icy, Debris & Stump Removal Bobcat/Backhoe

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Blackberry & Brush Removal Small Bldg Demolition

July 10, 2015 [21]

Home Furnishings


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 or mail to HR Dept/DREPR, Sound Publishing, Inc, 11323 Commando R W, Unit Main, Everett, WA 98204. E.O.E.

• Staff Writer - Seattle

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

[22] July 10, 2015 Cats

pets/animals Cats

PIXIE BOBS Cat KittenTICA Registered. Playful, lots of fun! Hypo-all e r g e n i c , s h o r t h a i r, some polydactyl, short tails, very loving and loyal. Box trained. Excellent markings. All shots and wor med. Guaranteed! Ta k i n g d e p o s i t s n ow ! Ready for Forever H o m e s i n Ju n e / Ju l y. Prices starting at $350. C a l l fo r a p p o i n t m e n t : 425-235-3193 (Benton) Reach the readers the dailies miss. Call 800-388-2527 today to place your ad in the Classifieds.

BENGAL MAINECOON MIX KITTENS WILL BE BIG. Lots of spots and str ipes. Look Bengal. D o c i l e , d o g l i ke a n d smar t. Shots, wor med and guaranteed. $300 Mainecoon Ragdoll kittens, tiny adorable fluff b a l l s , s i l v e r t a b b y, orange & black $300, no Dogs checks. Deliver y possible 206-436-4386. 4 CHIHUAHUA PUPS 8 Find your perfect pet weeks old. 2 boys and 2 g i r l . $ 1 5 0 e a c h . Ve r y in the Classifieds. cute and playful. Call 253-951-6210.


AKC Standard Poodle Puppies. Parents genetically tested, good l i n e s, gr e a t t e m p e ra ment. 2 year health guaranteed & up to date on shots. or call 509-582-6027 And New Puppies on the way for deposit. GOLDEN DOODLE Puppies non-shedding, wormed, shots, $800/ea. 2 older Males, $500/ea. Highly intelligent. Wonderful with children; not just a pet, but one of the family. Sire Blonde Standard medium Poodle. Dame; small Golden Retriever. 360-652-7148.


CHIHUAHUA Puppies, call for pricing. Financing Ava i l a bl e. Adult Adoptions Also, $100 Each. Reputable Oregon Kennel. Unique colors, Long and Short Haired. Health Guaranteed. UTD Vaccinations/wormings, litter box trained, socialized. Video, pictures, informat i o n / v i r t u a l t o u r, l i v e puppy-cams!! References happily supplied! Easy I-5 access. Drain, Oregon. Vic and Mary Kasser, 541-4595951

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JUST TOO CUTE! MINIAUSSIE PUPPIES. We have 3 beautiful pups ready for forever homes now. 2 Merle Males and 1 B l a c k Tr i F e m a l e . They are ASDR registrable, come with one year health guarantee for genetic defects and will have first vaccination and de-wor ming. Parents eyes and hips certified good. Pups are socialized with other dogs and people on our hobby farm. Contact us at 360385-1981 360-385-1981 or

Shop for bargains in the Classifieds. From tools and appliances to furniture and collectables. Open 24 hours a day.



4 PLOTS SIDE BY SIDE located in the Garden of the Good Shepherd. Section 12, block 40, Lot C. D e s i r a bl e B o n n ey Watson Memorial Park. Valued at $4,795 each. for $1,500 each. garage sales - WA Selling or all 4 for $5,000. Call 425-572-6643. Shop for bargains in Garage/Moving Sales the Classifieds. From King County tools and appliances to AUBURN furniture and collectables. Open 24 hours a day. Bazaars/Craft Fairs

HUGE RUMMAGE Sale at Messiah Lutheran Church, 410 H Street NE, Auburn, 98002. All Sorts of Items From A to Z! Friday and Saturday, July 10th and 11th from 9am to 4pm both days.

What is only a few inches tall and can move almost anything?





AUCTION NOTICE In compliance with RCW 46.55.130 State of Washington ABT TOWING of Federal Way, will sell to highest bidder.

Wednesday, 7/15/2015 Viewing noon. Auction 1 pm. 33125 15th Ave S. Federal Way 98003

*15 VEHICLES* AUTO AUCTION 35 + CARS!! Thursday, July 16th, 1pm

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Auto Events/ Auctions

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CRAFTERS/ VENDORS A P P LY N O W F O R VASHON’S ALL ISLAND BAZAAR Early bird special $40; 6’ rectangular table / chairs. After 8/21/15 registration is $45. Held Sat 11/21, 10-4, McMurray Middle School. Applications email Holly Daze Registrar Diane Kajca at Diane 253-579-4683. Molly 206-329-4708.

Preview from 11-1pm 1220 So. 343rd Street Federal Way, 98003

Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds. Marine Power

transportation Auto Events/ Auctions Stan’s Mountain View Towing Inc Abandoned Vehicle Auction 9000 Delridge Way SW, Seattle WA Wednesday 07/15/15 Gates Open 9AM, Auction 12 PM 206-767-4848

24’ CIERA Bayliner (2452), 1997. $10,000. 250hp Merc engine. Microwave, 2 burner alcohol/electric range, refrigerator. Sleeps 4. Garmin GPS with local chips. F i s h f i n d e r. E l e c t r i c downrigger. Mercury 9.9 4 stroke outboard. Inflatable dingy with Niss a n o u t b o a r d . Ye a r l y bottom paint, zincs and e n g i n e t u n e u p. L i fe jackets, fenders, 2 anchors. Stern line roller. Contact Betsy at West Sound Marina Orcas Island. 360-376-2314


258807 .............................. 310YBH WA 13R237


258109 ............................ AHR2161 WA 13R238





258834 .............................AFN5506 WA 13R249

258013 ............................ AGP5249 WA 13R258

259570 .............................ACF2464 WA 13R266




258049 ...............................082XBF WA 13R250

258820 .............................ATN4953 WA 13R259

258746 .............................AFD4250 WA 13R267

258020 .............................. 001XKD WA 13R239


258017 ............................ AHH7043 WA 13R240

258805 .............................839742K WA 13R251




257494 .............................B59249Y WA 13R252

258024 ..............................054UQU WA 13R241

258806 ............................ ABX9844 WA 13R242


2580TI8 ...........................ATS6808 WA 13R243

1995 FORD THUNDERBIRD 259565 .............................AFP3847 WA 13R253

2000 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 258722 ............................AKM9746 WA 13R260

1992 LEXUS LS400 259556 ......... VIN:JT8UF11E9N010540’ 13R261

1989 MAZDA 626 258006 ............................ALW3059 WA 13R262





259592 ...............................4D8579 WA 13R254


258632 ...... VIN:1ZWFT61 L8X5641921 13R263

2595EI7 .......................... DV07728 WA 13R244

2580CL9 ..........................846396N WA 13R245


257982 .............................. 418ZDO WA 13R255



259531 ...............................149GFY WA 13R264


257563 .............................AEE9072 WA 13R256



25SAA1 ............................. 519XPX WA 13R265

259585 ............................. ALF1431 WA 13R246 258929 .............................832150N WA 13R247


259572 ............................. 089ZWN WA 13R248


259589 ............................ ACY5946 WA 13R257





“We are in the business of moving your Equipment, Machinery, Mobile Office Space, or anything else you can imagine!”

2960 E. Valley Rd. • 1-888-239-0652 •


July 10, 2015 [23]

Financing Available!

1941 BLACK CADILLAC 4 Door Classic Car. Fully restored, and driveable. Winner at car shows! Estate sale; $29,999. Call Rich at 253-4553851. Can be viewed at Pioneer Automotive Services in Oak Harbor, ask for Doug or Kevin, call 360-679-5550 1981 CORVETTE same owner for past 21 years. $9,750 or best reasonable offer. Garaged when not being a casual fair weather cruiser. 350 CID / AT. Leather interior in good condition. Pow e r s t e e r i n g , w i n dows, driver seat and side view mirrors. Tires n ew ; l e s s t h e n 1 0 0 0 miles. 84,000 or iginal m i l e s . Po r t O r c h a r d . 360-349-6533.

For a $300 Off coupon ... Visit us at Facebook/PermaBilt 2 CAR GARAGE 20’ x 22’ x 8’

RV SHOP with ATTACHED GARAGE 30’ x 24’ x 9’ with 30’ x 14’ x 13’

2 STALL HORSE BARN 24’ x 30’ x 9’

Concrete Included!

Concrete Included!

Automobiles Others

AU TO I N S U R A N C E S TA R T I N G AT $ 2 5 / MONTH! Call 877-9299397 Yo u c o u l d s ave o ve r $500 off your auto insurance. It only takes a few minutes.  Save 10% by adding proper ty to quote. Call Now! 1-888498-5313 Miscellaneous Autos

(2) 10’x12’ Permastalls w/split opening unpainted wood Dutch doors, 3’x6’8” 4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 12’x12’ & (2) 10’x8’ 4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 2’ poly eavelight, 18” raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel 8’ x 7’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/ eave & gable overhangs, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent, bird blocking at both gables. lockset, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent, bird blocking at all gables. self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 12”x18” gable vents.















CARPORT & SHOP 20’ x 28’ x 9’

DELUXE 2 CAR GARAGE & SHOP 24’ x 28’ x 9’ Concrete Included!





MONITOR BARN 30’ x 30’ x 9’/16’

Concrete Included!

ABANDONED VEHICLE AUCTION Special Interest Towing 25923 78th Ave S. Kent, WA 98032

Every Tuesday at 11 AM Viewing at 10 AM

(253) 854-7240

4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 16’x8’ raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/ selfclosing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 2’ poly eavelight, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent, bird blocking at both gables.







4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zipstrip crack control, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 12”x18” gable vents.

MOTORHOME GARAGE 30’ x 36’ x 12’ Show thousands of readers what you’re selling with our Photo Special. Call 800-388-2527 today 1-inch Photo Approx. 50 Words for 5 weeks for one low price Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories







GARAGE with PORTICO 20’ x 24’ x 9’

Concrete Included!

Concrete Included!

(1) 10’x9’ & (1) 4’x4’ Metal framed split sliding door w/cam-latch closers, (3) 4’x8’ split opening unpainted wood Dutch doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 2’ poly eavelight, bird blocking at both gables.









HAY COVER 30’ x 36’ x 12’





• 18 Sidewall and Trim Colors With Limited Lifetime Warranty (DENIM Series excluded) • Engineered For 85 MPH Wind Exposure B and 25# Snow Load* • 2” Fiberglass Vapor Barrier Roof Insulation • Free In-Home Consultation • Guaranteed Craftsmanship • Plans • Engineering • Permit Service • Erection *If your jurisdiction requires higher wind exposures or snow loads, building prices will be affected.



Hundreds of Designs Available!

TOY BOX 30’ x 48’ x 14’

L-SHAPE 2 CAR GARAGE & SHOP 20’ x 40’ x 8’ with 20’ x 20’ x 8’

Concrete Included!





4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 8’x9’ raised 4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 10’x12’ & (1) panel steel overhead door, 10’x4’ Portico, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing 8’x9’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 3’x4’ & (4) 3’x2’ double glazed vinyl windows stainless steel lockset, 5/12 scissor truss, 2’ poly eavelight, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent. w/screens, 3/12 roof pitch, 18” eave & gable overhangs, bird blocking at both gables. $



Concrete Included!

Free Pick up 253-335-3932 2” Fiberglass vapor barrier roof insulation, 18 sidewall & trim colors w/limited lifetime warranty.

5th Wheels

2000 Sunnybrook, 27’, kitchen/living room slider, AC, used once in 7 ye a r s. Wa l k a r o u n d queen, outside shower. Full BA w/shower, 2 new batteries & awning. Alway s s t o r e d c ove r e d and in very good condition. Must sell. $10,000. (425)746-3766





$ 31,188 177mo.






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[24] July 10, 2015

Community CALENDAR July 11 Bonsai Demonstration: Curator Aarin Packard will demonstrate various bonsai techniques, design concepts and care tips from 1 to 2 p.m. on Saturday, July 11 at 2515 S. 336th St. For more information, email info@pacificbonsaimuseum. org, call 253-353-7345 or visit Historic Cabins Open House: The Historical Society of Federal Way will open the Barker Cabin and the David T. Denny Cabin for public viewing from noon to 4 p.m. on Saturday, July 11 at West Hylebos Park, located at 411 S. 348th St. For more information, call 253-945-7842 or email Teen Summer Saturdays Series: Watch a movie on the big screen and enjoy free snacks at 2 p.m. on Saturday, July 11 at the Federal Way Library, 34200 First Way S. For more information, visit

Decatur Dance Team Fundraiser: The Decatur High School Dance Team will host a yard sale from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday, July 11 in the Christ Lutheran Church Parking Lot, located at 2501 SW 320th St. Funds raised will help the team travel to Anaheim, California for USA Nationals Competition in March. For more information, contact Liza Rivera at or call 253353-6463. Autism Friendly Strategies for Swim Instructors: Marine Hills is partnering with the Autism Society of Washington to provide free training to all swim instructors and lifeguards from 9 a.m. to noon on Saturday, July 11 at July 12 the Marine Hills Swim & Tennis Afghanistan- An Introduction Club, located at 600 S. 302nd St. to the Land and Wildlife: The session is free and open to Learn about Afghanistan’s geograthe public. For more information, phy and wildlife through images contact Dana Anderson at manby photographer John Regan at 1 or call p.m. on Sunday, July 12 at the Fed253-839-4690. eral Way Library, located at 34200 Master Gardener Clinic: A First Way S. For more information, trained Master Gardener from the call 253-838-3668. 3668. WSU Cooperative Extension will be at the library to answer quesJuly 13 tions and offer suggestions on Creating the Life You Deplant care at 10 a.m. on Saturday, July 11 at the Federal Way Library, sire- How to Manifest Your Dreams: Learn the basics behind 34200 First Way S. Bring your manifestation at 6:30 p.m. on questions, and if possible, your Monday, July 13 at the Federal plant! For more information visit Way Library, located at 34200 First or call 253-838280945_4.75_x_6 4/7/15 11:05Way AMS.Page 1 information, call For more 3668.


July 15

Anime Club for Teens: Group will meet at 6:30 p.m. on Wednesday, July 15 at the Federal Way Library, located at 34200 First Way S. Some anime titles may be rated PG-13. For more information, call 253-838-3668. League of Women Voters: Join the League of Women Voters at their monthly meeting from 7 to 9 p.m. on Wednesday, July 15 at Foundation House, located at 32290 First Ave. S. For more information, contact Cindy Piennett at, call 253-777-9864 or visit www.

July 17

Kusamono Workshop: Kusamono artist, Young Choe will lead an exclusive workshop from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Friday, July 17 at the Pacific Bonsai Museum, located at 2515 S. 336th St. Participants will create their own kusamono with native plants of the Pacific Northwest suited for display with a bonsai. Cost is $100 and includes all materials, including soil, container, and plants. For more information, email info@, call 253-353-7345 or visit

July 23-25

Fundraiser Yard Sale for Federal Way Senior Center: Federal Way Senior Center will host its second annual fundraising yard sale from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Thursday, July 23, Friday, July 24

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and Saturday, July 25 at 28824 21st Ave S. For more information, contact Char at or call 253-941-0826.


Yard Sale Donations: The Federal Way Senior Center is looking for lightly used or new items to sell at a yard sale fundraiser. These items include: hand, power or garden tools, kitchen items, small appliances, toys, small furniture, house decor, art, office items and supplies, bicycles. The center asks no one donates clothes, books or holiday decorations. All proceeds from the yard sale will help the nonprofit. The yard sale will be located at 28824 21st Ave. S. in Federal Way, a local residence. To donate or to help, call 253-9410826 or email Book Donations: The Friends of Federal Way Libraries is collecting used books, magazines and DVDs in new or like-new condition to support library programming. Donations are tax deductible. Ask library staff for details. Higher Taste Blueberry Farm: The farm is open from 10 a.m. until dusk, seven days a week until early to mid-September. Hours may vary and its exact closure is based on the blueberry season. The farm is located at 30431 38th Ave. S. in Auburn on Lake Dolloff. For more information, call Mary at 206-579-0214. Summer Concert Series: Enjoy a series of free concerts from 7 to 8 p.m. on Wednesday nights in July and August, at Steel Lake Park, located at 2410 S. 312th St. For more information call 253-209-2422 or event.assistant@cityoffederalway. com or visit Reconciling Risk and Suspending Belief-Photo Collection: A series of thoughtprovoking photographs of the Oso landslide will be on display through August 30, at the Federal Way Library, located at 34200 First Way S. Battery Recycling: Residents may drop off regular household batteries for recycling at City Hall, 1st Floor Lobby, 33325 Eighth Ave S., and the Federal Way Community Center, vending machine alcove, located at 876 S 333rd St. Look for the transparent blue tubes, approximately 3 feet tall. Alzheimer’s Caregiver Support Group: Meetings are held from noon to 1:30 p.m. on the first Tuesday of each month, in Room 15 at Church of the Nazarene, located at 1225 29th St. SE, Auburn. For more information, contact Val Brustad at 253-854-7658 or visit Additional meetings are also held from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. on the first Wednesday of each month, at Steel Lake Presbyterian, located at 1829 S. 308th St. For information call Janet Ross at 253-838-4658. South King County GlutenFree Support Group: These free meetings are held from 6:30 to 8 p.m. the third Monday of the month at Marlene’s Market and Deli, 2565 S. Gateway Center Place. Speakers include respected

2nd Annual Yard Sale Supporting FW Senior Center


dietitians, naturopaths, restaurant owners and more. Contact or 253-839-3499. Pacific Bonsai Museum: Museum will be open from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. on the third Thursday of each month through September; museum is located at 2515 S. 336th St. For more information, email, call 253-353-7345 or visit www. Third Thursday Garden Mingle: The Rhododendron Species Botanical Garden will be hosting free evenings from 4 to 7 p.m. every third Thursday through Sept. at 2525 S. 336th St. Visit for more information and a schedule of spring events or call 253-838-4646 Ext. 140. Domestic Violence Task Force: The city of Auburn’s Domestic Violence Task Force meets from noon to 1:30 p.m. on the third Thursday of each month in Room 3 at Auburn City Hall, located at 25 West Main St., Auburn. Preparing for US Citizenship: Highline College will be offering a free course for community members who are preparing to take the U.S. Citizenship Test from 1 to 3 p.m. on Saturdays through August 29. For more information, contact Joy Smucker at or call 206-592-3856. Freedom From Tobacco Support Group: Group meets from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. every Thursday, at St. Francis Hospital, Oncology Waiting area. For more information, call Heidi Henson, at 253426-6746. One-on-One Resume Assistance: A KCLS volunteer can provide 45 minutes of one-on-one assistance writing or updating resumes. Registration required. For days and times, please call 253-839-0257. Computer Classes: Library volunteers provide computer classes or one-on-one help to learn email, Excel, Facebook, PowerPoint, Publisher, Word and more at the Federal Way Library, 34200 First Way S. For dates and times, please call the library at 253-838-3668 or visit Citizenship Classes: Learn how to become a United States Citizen at 6:30 p.m. on Monday evenings at the Federal Way Library, located at 34200 First Way S. Study for the interview and exam, and practice reading, writing, listening and speaking English in a friendly environment. For more information, visit or call 253-839-3668. Legal Clinic: The King County Bar Association provides free 30-minute consultations with volunteer attorneys regarding civil legal issues at 6:30 p.m. on Tuesdays at the Federal Way Library, located at 34200 First Way S. Attorneys cannot represent clients but can refer to other assistance. Available by appointment only. Please call 206267-7070 between 9 a.m. and noon, Tuesday through Thursday. English as a Second Language Classes: Classes to learn English grammar, reading, writing and conversation skills with an


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experienced instructor will be held at 6 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays at the Federal Way Library, located at 34200 First Way S. For more information, visit www.kcls. org or call 253-839-3668. Spanish Story Time: Family program for all ages at 6:30 p.m. every Tuesday at the Federal Way Library, located at 34200 First Way S. For more information, visit or call 253-8383668. Family Story Time: Family story and song program for all ages at 7:15 p.m. every Tuesday at the Federal Way Library, located at 34200 First Way S. For more information, visit or call 253-838-3668.

Join the club

Veterans of Foreign Wars: VFW Post 2886 meets at 7:30 p.m. on the second Tuesday of every month at Steel Lake Presbyterian Church, 1829 S. 308th St. For more information, contact Tom Leonard at or call 253-927-1615. Kiwanis Club: The Kiwanis Club of Greater Federal Way meets for breakfast from 7:30-8:30 a.m. every Tuesday at Denny’s Restaurant on 320th. For more information or to inquire about membership dues, contact Marie Sciacqua at or 253941-7060 or visit Lions Club: The Federal Way Lions Club meets at noon the first and third Tuesday of each month at Denny’s Restaurant on 320th. For more information, contact Bob Darrigan at 253-874-4282. Twin Lakes Toastmasters Club: Club meets from 6:30 to 7:55 p.m. on the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month at Twin Lakes Golf and Country Club. For more information, contact Don Everly Smith at or call 425-241-4888. Town Criers Toastmasters Club: Polish your public speaking and leadership skills at this weekly meeting, which runs 6:45 to 7:45 a.m. Thursdays at Panera Bread restaurant, 2107 S. 320th St. Contact or call 253-735-5749.


Historical Society of Federal Way: Volunteer opportunities include collections care, greeting public at public events, docents for historic Denny and Barker cabins, computer work, building maintenance and phone calling. For more information, contact Diana NobleGulliford at or call 206-412-5545. Federal Way Coalition Against Trafficking Opportunities: Local non-profit is seeking volunteers for various positions including website manager, funding coordinator, event coordinator and graphic design coordinator. Email for more information. Drivers needed: Volunteer drivers are needed to transport elderly residents in King County. Contact: 206-326-2800 or resource.l@ghc. org. Send Community Calendar items to

July 10, 2015 [25]

Q&A with Mr. FW: Full from a night of manna from Heaven and heat and that’s the reason he dropped out of the District 30 race. Ferrell took exception to this and stood up and said this was absolutely not true. This devolved into the moderator telling everyone to calm down, which no one did, and the war of words was on. And how sweet they were. A few minutes later, during the open microphone session, Ferrell took his turn and demanded that Greene tell him who said this. Greene refused and then during closing statements stated that he would email Mirror editor Carrie Rodriguez the confirmation emails stating that he wasn’t lying. He had proof. Ferrell was livid, and the crowd flagged the publisher down asking for popcorn. Mr. Federal Way loves public discourse, especially when Mr. Federal Way doesn’t have to generate it. Ah, for the love of politics. You just can’t make this stuff up. Federal Way sure has some committed individuals and perhaps some that should be committed. Mr. Federal Way is unsure which is worse, politicians and candidates arguing in a public forum with each other or the fact that this requires Mr. Federal Way to start quoting

Highline president honored by Chinese officials

supporting this partnership,” line College were recognized Bermingham said. “This for the outstanding training award honors the good of Yangzhou Foreign Affairs work by both Yangzhou Office translators and other Need a business loan? and Highline in developcity officials. Minyang also We can help you. Consult with us. ing strong people to people acknowledged the college’s relationships across borders commitment to creating that hopefully improve higher education partnerWe can you. and Consult with us. understanding between ourhelpships, Bermingham’s two countries.” leadership and contributions Bermingham and Highto the city’s success.

Jack Bermingham, president of Highline College, was recently honored by Mayor Zhu Minyang of Yangzhou, China as a 2015 Distinguished City Guest. Minyang’s presentation to Bermingham was shown on Yangzhou television news. Bermingham was one of 13 recipients this year, and was the only foreign honoree. Yangzhou, a city of about five million, in Jiangsu Province is a sister city of Kent. “This special recognition from Yangzhou reflects the exceptional work of some Highline faculty and staff in

give them another reason. The publisher boss is suspect of this writer anyhow so there’s no need to draw more unnecessary attention to this columnist. Displacing a family of 14 would likely do that. Q: Mr. Federal Way, what did you think of the city’s 25th anniversary celebration? A: It seemed a little cheesy to Mr. Federal Way. Wisconsin-level cheesy. Mr. Federal Way doesn’t subscribe to a lot of pomp and circumstance as if that surprises you. The city should reduce Mr. Federal Way’s taxes and hand him a crisp $100 bill rather than throw a party for nothing else than turning 25. Nobody threw Mr. Federal Way a party when he turned 25 many moons ago. Besides, it was on Father’s Day weekend, with a little golf tournament going on and half of it was in one park and the kiddie rides were in another “park.” It was too complicated for the missus and Mr. Federal Way to figure out where to be with each kid. Did I mention it was Father’s Day? What was there for me to do? Go on carnival rides, put together with multi-tattooed, sideways-hat-wearing, high-school-diplomaoptional operators? Uh, no thanks. Mr. Federal Way went home and watched boring golf, while slicing off his fingernails with a

dull butter knife. Q: Mr. Federal Way, what’s up with that new columnist, Judith Magruder, you have talking about barfing, Kim Kardashian’s butt and all other kinds of junior high locker room talk? Where did the newspaper editor dig her up? A: Boy, Mr. Federal Way doesn’t know. She’s some kind of feisty, huh? Perhaps she used to be a sailor with the kind of things that come out of her mouth. Actually, the current editor was a former sailor. Maybe there’s a kindred connection there born out of wisdom and the liberal use of colorful four-letter words. Can you imagine going over to a grandma’s house like hers? Mr. Federal Way can and Mr. Federal Way wants her to be his grandma. None of that gosh darn it, dagnabbit kind of talk. Go to grandmas for Thanksgiving dinner and tell it like it is. Now that’s a party. Let’s just hope she wasn’t brought in to replace this columnist. Mr. Federal Way had better check into that. Q: Mr. Federal Way, does your house have air conditioning and can I come over? A: None of your business and $#%& no.

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Bible verses. Both of these are not good. Q: Mr. Federal Way, what do you think of this recent heat wave and did it affect your plans for fireworks? It did mine with a bunch of punk kids lighting these off at all times of the night. A: Well, perhaps Mr. Federal Way has found a reader that is even more jaded than yours truly. Never thought this would be possible, but then again, I didn’t think it was possible to get an IUD in school before 13 years old either or to build a $200,000 park and then tear it down the next summer. Mr. Federal Way is apparently being left behind in this ever-changing world. Anyway, this heat wave has been brutal. It’s still 90 degrees at 10 p.m. and Mr. Federal Way is hot anyhow. Just ask Mrs. Federal Way. Why else would she stay with me? Generally, Mr. Federal Way is rain adverse, but he is doing a rain dance if nothing else than to temper the heat and cool off this concrete jungle we call home. Mr. Federal Way can bust a move once in a while. Yes, Mr. Federal Way did light off a mortar or 20, but did so where no grass or houses would be in the line of fire. Even Mr. Federal Way has morals. Not extremely lofty ones, but too many people want me to disappear anyhow. Mr. Federal Way can’t

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hen intimate partner violence occurs, its impacts are felt throughout the family. Between three and four million children ages 3-17 are exposed to domestic violence every year in the United States. Studies demonstrate the effects of this exposure resulting in difficulties with a child’s emotional and behavioral functioning as well as in their cognitive capacities and attitudes. It also undermines a non-abusive parent’s relationship with their child, causing undue stress and weakened authority through the eyes of the child. Exposure to domestic violence occurs in many ways: witnessing violence acts and their aftermath, hearing arguments and fighting, or even sensing the tension and fear felt by the nonviolent parent. Through this process, children internalize unhealthy and often violent tendencies for conflict resolution and relationship-building. Boys who witnessed violence during their youth are more likely to abuse their female partners as teens and adults than are those who were raised in nonviolent homes. Better access to resources can provide families the information needed to reduce impacts of violence. Children and their parents need safe options and practical tips. Local domestic violence agencies, such as the Domestic Abuse Women’s Network (DAWN), can offer this support throughout Washington State. It’s never too early to start a conversation about healthy relationships. Reaching out to a domestic violence advocate can provide you with information such as: helpful tips, relationship red flags, and empowerment-based listening skills. DAWN’s services are free, confidential, and available to anyone looking to learn about intimate partner violence. A DAWN Children’s Domestic Violence Response Team advocate is also available to provide mental health and advocacy services to children who have experienced violence at home. To find support and to learn more about DAWN’s services, please visit or call us at 425-656-4305 or toll free at 877-465-7234. We also invite you to join us on October 3rd, 2015 for DAWN’s annual Evening of Promise auction event. You can participate by volunteering, making an in-kind donation, or through sponsorship. Visit get-involved/ evening-of-promise. To raise money and awareness for domestic violence prevention, register for the Goodwill Refuse to Abuse 5K at Safeco Field at Stevie Kimmet Volunteer and Outreach Coordinator Domestic Abuse Women’s Network (DAWN) 206-651-2849,

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: Mr. Federal Way, I hope it’s not too late for this week’s paper, but were you at the Mirror debates this week? What happened with the mayor and the City Council candidate Mark Greene arguing? Why all of the yelling? A: I was there. Quite the show, huh? And this was all free, courtesy of your local newspaper. Anyhow, back when Mr. Federal Way was just a youngster, before even Pac-Man was digitized, we had to actually get out and do something for entertainment. Mr. Federal Way joined this program called Awanas. Basically, not much of this program is relevant to me now, but we had to come to Awanas every week with a Bible verse memorized. I can’t even remember now what John 3:16 is that they annoyingly hold up at all of the football games, but I looked up John 6:31 and it states in part, “He gave them bread out of Heaven to eat.” This is what happened Wednesday night at the debates. From a political perspective, this “food” couldn’t have tasted any better. Greene spouted off that he was told to run for City Council by Mayor Jim Ferrell’s campaign manager

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[26] July 10, 2015 [ EDITORIAL from page 4] volunteer to help him become more seasoned. Voters will benefit by electing Assefa-Dawson and Murrieta, who are more engaged in all facets of Federal Way.


In the hotly contested race for South King Fire and Rescue’s commissioner Position 2, the Mirror endorses Bill Fuller and Jerry Galland. Fuller, a political newcomer, worked for Weyerhaueser for 35 years and served as a volunteer firefighter for nine years. A scientist by trade, he would bring a data-driven approach and thoughtful benchmarking system to the board. Given the investigations and other issues the fire district has recently faced, the board would benefit from a candidate with a fresh perspective who has managed people and possesses conflict resolution skills.

[ ROEGNER from page 6]

yes and it passed. However, the debate seemed to give substance to those who felt the council had been disingenuous in 2013 on how the money would be used. It was also noted that even if the city’s share of block grant funds is lowered, the $192,000 20-year price tag to pay off the loan from block grant funds would remain the same. Loans are troubling, but other parts of the financing are also still fluid. Naming rights, and tax credits, along with annual local fundraising needs to be resolved. And there is a belief that the city staff is already considering additional financial options. That is likely true, but also shouldn’t be a surprise. Others have raised another interesting question. Is our grasp on the New Market Tax Credits program so flimsy that the city needed to change the name of the building to the Performing Arts and Events Center to increase our competitiveness? The May 2014 report of the mayor’s Blue Ribbon Galland has proven he will stand up for what he believes in and for residents as a long-time outspoken activist for the fire district. Galland promises to improve the fire district’s transparency by making committee meetings and reports accessible to the public. Galland represents the voice of the people and would provide the critical oversight the current board needs. Roger Flygare is engaged with the Federal Way community and has a vast amount of experience working on issues with the state Legislature. However, voters will benefit from a commissioner who is not a career politician and who does not have ties to the current board.


Richard Peterson has a solid connection to the community, having lived, worked and paid utilities in Federal Way since the 1980s. As the director of cemeteries for the Catholic ArchdiPanel mentioned the risk in allocation of the funds from the tax credit program, although some council members still thought the funds would be approved last fall. They weren’t. In January at the mayor-council retreat, city staff reported that they would be traveling to San Diego and Washington D.C. to meet with representatives and consultants involved in the tax credit program. The mayor quoted the clearing house representative as saying he could “almost guarantee it,” meaning the receipt of the tax credit funding. However, that consultant didn’t come through, and now the city is working with someone else. City staff also stated they expected an announcement in May or by June 1. It is now July and the city is saying it may be another 30-45 days. The report also contemplated a three-year loan from the city, and the potential of higher ticket prices that the finance director mentioned last year. The panel put a lot of emphasis on hiring an executive director with the right experience. The new director is now in town and seems capable. But she came from a different model

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ocese of Seattle, who manages four major cemeteries in King County, Peterson would bring the managerial and organizational skills the utility district needs to maintain its solid status quo. With his service and business background, Peterson has a proven track record of being accountable to those he serves. Peter Sanchez has been employed with the Southwest Suburban Sewer District since 1982 and would bring his vast knowledge of utility issues to the Lakehaven board. Randy Smith also has a strong connection to Federal Way, having lived in the city since 1966 and graduated from Thomas Jefferson High School. He has served as a Parks Commission member and has exhibited his passion for the community, however, Smith seems better qualified for a City Council position and would benefit seeking candidacy on the council instead. The Mirror recommends voting for Peterson and Sanchez for Lakehaven Utility District, Position 3. than what the public expects here. Federal Way residents expect the Performing Arts and Conference Center — oops there I go again — I mean the Performing Arts and Events Center, to show a profit in a very short period of time. There is also concern about the actual construction costs. The Blue Ribbon Panel stated, “The committee did not analyze the construction and development cost estimates, but Mortenson Construction is reputable and their budget is judged to be reasonable by Lorax partners. The committee finds that the financial projections made by the city and the various fundraising consultants are reasonable.” Neither of those statements should be characterized as an in depth review or stamp of approval by the panel. But that is how they have been portrayed in the community. Although the report provided much needed political cover for the elected city officials to continue on the path of building the conference center, oops the events center. I’ll get it right by the end of the column. The report goes on to say that it was city staff that “quantified the estimated one-time construction and ongoing economic and fiscal impacts” while substituting for a consulting firm unable to perform the task. That may not be the independence the public was looking for. I can already hear Performing Arts and Events Center, see got it right, supporters warming up their computers and letters to the editor to go on the attack toward anyone who dares to raise questions. But residents have questions about the biggest project in city history, about their political leaders’ questionable lack of candor on the tax credit program, and it is hard to ignore all the loose ends and moving parts when the city wants to break ground this fall! But despite the number of questions that remain, the Performing Arts and Conference Center, Performing Arts and Events Center, or the Piquette-Priest-Ferrell Building will get built, whether the finances come together or not. We are way past the fail safe point and there is too much ego and money, and too many political futures involved for it not to go ahead. At this point, we all have to hope that this cityorganized house of financial cards will actually come together. But what happens if it doesn’t, or if the financing plan is significantly different than what has been discussed so far? How will that get explained to the public?

Federal Way resident Bob Roegner is a former mayor of Auburn:

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July 10, 2015 [27] [ RECOVERY from page 5]

ing the body to the head,” Taylor said. “If you have treatment staff talking to one another, you get better clinical care.” Also in the second building will be Valley Cities’ consolidated administrative offices. “Our administrative folks are scattered at multiple sites,” Taylor said. “Since the Affordable Care Act began in January of 2014, we have seen 200 to 250 new patients each month. We have locations throughout the Valley and all of those places are bursting at the seams.” Taylor said a third building will serve as a dependency recovery center for those addicted to hard drugs, prescription medications, or alcohol. “This is in response to a crisis that exists in our county,” Taylor said. “It doesn’t get very much at-

tention. One person a day in King County is dying from addiction, heroin in particular. We have a critical shortage of beds for people to detox from the legal and illegal drugs that they are addicted to. When you have someone who is clean or sober, you have to find treatment providers.” To meet that need, 44 detox beds will be in the recovery center to help people get clean and sober and get engaged in treatment, whether with Valley Cities or some other provider. A fourth building will be the Recovery Café, modeled after the Recovery Café in downtown Seattle. Taylor said people who have been clean and sober for a minimum of 24 hours come to the Recovery Café six days a week. “It’s a wonderful place for people to come inside, have a cup of coffee, have a meal, participate in groups, ease

their way into the treatment process,” Taylor explained. The fifth and final building will house the medical dispensary, helping people addicted to drugs who require medication-assisted treatment. Taylor said patients who come to Woodmont will literally be able to walk from building to building. “In some cases your medical record can be shared between buildings,” Taylor said. “There will be a lot more coordination between service providers.” According to The National Report Card on the State of Emergency Medicine of 2009, Washington state is now last among the 50 states in psychiatric beds per capita. Since 2007, the state has reduced the available beds by 15 percent. This equates to 8.2 beds per 100,000 people. “The county is probably between 50-75 beds short

per day on what it needs,” Taylor said. “(We estimate) we will reduce the problem by a third. We’re making an in-road, but not solving it.” The Woodmont Recovery Center, when completed, will cost in the neighborhood of $40 million. Taylor said project funding has come from a combination of public funds, Valley Cities’ funds, and commercial financing. This includes a $1 million grant from the King County Mental Health and Substance Abuse Division.

Valley Cities has plans to construct five buildings on a sprawling 8-acre campus, one block north of Federal Way along Pacific Highway South, with plans to admit patients in 2016. Courtesy of Valley Cities

In addition, the Washington state capital budget, approved by Governor Jay Inslee on July 1, includes

an allocation of $5 million to help defray costs for Valley Cities’ mental health campus.


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[28] July 10, 2015

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Profile for Sound Publishing

Federal Way Mirror, July 10, 2015  

July 10, 2015 edition of the Federal Way Mirror

Federal Way Mirror, July 10, 2015  

July 10, 2015 edition of the Federal Way Mirror