INSIDE | ShoWare Center reports a profitable June 
Sports | Volleyball star comes home to share her love for the game with youth 
FRIDAY, AUGUST 7, 2015
City plans to shut down medical marijuana shops BY STEVE HUNTER email@example.com
Kent city officials want the owners of the three known medical marijuana shops in town to shut down. City officials plan to send letters
to the owners of South King Holistic, 2824 S. 252nd Street; Amazing Gardens, 517 Central Ave. S.; and Herbal Choice Caregivers, 19011 68th Ave. S., that they need to close because they are violation of the city’s ban against medical marijuana collective gardens.
Kent decided last week to take the action to shut down the businesses after the state Supreme Court denied a motion on July 29 for reconsideration from Deryck Tsang, Herbal Choice Caregivers owner, of a court decision in May that affirmed the city’s ban against
medical marijuana collective gardens. “As a result, the appeal is over and the stay of enforcement has been lifted,” said Pat Fitzpatrick, deputy city attorney, in an email. Fitzpatrick said the city will take steps to get the businesses
Budell, Bhullar lead council race BY STEVE HUNTER
[ more ELECTION page 4 ]
[ more SHOPS page 4 ]
Federal action spares teachers from taking exam
It appears Tina Budell and Hira Singh Bhullar are headed for a Kent City Council race showdown in November. Budell received 37.8 percent (3,212 votes) and Bhullar 27.5 percent (2,334 votes) in Tuesday’s primary election, according to King County Elections. Bailey Stober, who Budell has lost in the general election in two previous council races, received 18.8 percent (1,596 votes). Rich Brandau, who withdrew from the race for personal reasons but whose name remained on the ballot because of a missed
shut down. “We anticipate sending letters to store owners in the very near future,” he said last week. “Those letters will request the medical marijuana shops comply with the
BY HEIDI SANDERS firstname.lastname@example.org
Damaging Kent firefighters work to extinguish a two-alarm fire at Kent-Meridian High School on Monday afternoon. There were no injuries in the blaze, which heavily damaged two classrooms. Repairs were being made this week, and school officials expect K-M to be repaired and ready when classes begin Aug. 31. See story, page 2. COURTESY PHOTO, Kent Fire Department
The U.S. Department of Education has given state education officials an allowance to correct a Kent School District clerical error in 2012 that put the highly qualified status of 177 teachers in question. The Department of Education announced on Wednesday afternoon that it would grant a one-time exception to allow the state’s Office of Superintendent of Public Instruction (OSPI) to amend the records of the affected employees, who faced the prospect of having to take an exam to prove their highly qualified status. The allowance will let OSPI review the teachers’ highly qualified status and, if approved, reinstate it without requiring the teachers to take the exam. [ more EXAM page 8 ]
Washington State Labor Council issues resolution against Green River College BY HEIDI SANDERS email@example.com
The Washington State Labor Council (WSLC) has taken action in hopes of re-establishing shared governance between Green
River College administration and faculty and staff and improving morale on campus. The Labor Council approved a resolution at its annual convention on July 25, which calls for the council to send a letter to Green
River’s administration and Board of Trustees and “explore adding Green River College to the WSLC’s Unfair to Labor/Do Not Patronize list” if the situation does not improve. The resolution comes in the
midst of high tension on campus, following the college’s decision on July 15 to cut two programs – auto body technology and geographic information systems – in the face of a budget deficit. The cuts resulted in the elimination of
two faculty position, including the faculty union president. Faculty members claim the potential cuts targeted members of the Union Faculty and were an [ more RESOLUTION page 5 ]
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Firefighters extinguish fire at Kent-Meridian High School REPORTER STAFF
Repairs were under way Wednesday at Kent-Meridian High School after a fire on Monday afternoon damaged the art building on campus. Kent School District officials expect the building to be fixed when classes begin Aug. 31. Two classrooms were heavily damaged and another classroom and workroom, as well as the hallways, had minor damage, Kent School District spokesman Chris Loftis said. No one was in the building at the time of the fire. There were no injuries to civilians or firefighters, said Kyle Ohashi, spokesman for the Kent Fire Department Regional Fire Authority. The two-alarm fire, which was first reported at 4:23 p.m., started outside on the west side of the building where tall shrubs burned, allowing the fire to get into the small attic space of the singlestory, flat-roofed building, Ohashi said. As of Wednesday afternoon, the cause of the fire remained under investigation. Ohashi said the investigator wanted to see security camera tapes before making a ruling. The fire broke out the windows on the west side, resulting in a small amount of fire and smoke damage to the interior, Ohashi said.
Firefighters from the Kent, Renton and Tukwila fire departments found most of the fire in the two-foot deep attic. The fire required firefighters to cut back large sections of the roof to reach the fire and ensure it was extinguished, Ohashi said. Crews rotated regularly because of the heat. The fire struck during the summer break period, so only a few students were on the K-M campus, Ohashi said. In addition to the fire departments, King County Medic One and the Zone 3 Fire Explorers provided support and rehabilitation. Loftis said on Wednesday he did not have a cost estimate on the damage, but the repairs would be covered by the district’s insurance, minus a $25,000 deductible. He said district crews were on the scene Monday evening and immediately got to work boarding up the building and assessing the damage. “When the fire trucks pulled out our engineers, maintenance and facility people pulled in,” he said. Loftis said if repairs are delayed, there are two empty portables on campus that could be used temporarily for art classes. “We don’t think we are going to need to use those,” he said.
Mayor Suzette Cooke talks to student leaders from central Asia who participated in the annual Study of the United States Institute on Women’s Leadership at Green River College in July. COURTESY, Green River College
College hosts student leaders from Central Asia FOR THE REPORTER
Twenty student leaders from Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan, participated in the annual Study of the United States Institute (SUSI) on Women’s Leadership at Green River College in July. SUSIs are intensive academic programs with
the purpose of facilitating in undergraduate student leaders a deeper understanding of the United States, while enhancing their leadership skills. The SUSI program is part of a broader U.S. Department of State initiative designed to promote a better understanding of the U.S. abroad and help develop future world lead-
ers. This is the ninth year the college has hosted a SUSI program. Participants are highly motivated undergraduates, typically in their junior year at a university, who have demonstrated leadership through academic work, community involvement and extracurricular [ more LEADERS page 5 ]
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BY STEVE HUNTER
If the month of June proves to be an accurate indicator, the cityowned ShoWare Center might be finally turning the corner when it comes to making money. City of Kent and arena officials were excited to see the ShoWare Center made $1,120 in the month of June when budget projections estimated a loss, according to the income statement released last
week by SMG, which manages the facility. “In June, we actually made money compared to a loss we expected of $53,000,” said Mike Miller, chairman of the city’s Public Facilities District that helps oversee arena operations. “We had a positive variance of $54,000 for the month of June.” The arena, which opened in 2009, still lost $173,617 for the first six months of this year. The center had expenses of $1.24 million and income of $1.07 million. The arena lost money in April ($43,620) and May ($61,429), but the losses were less than projected. Revenue is coming in at about $6,000 more
than budgeted for the first six months. Losses for the first six months of 2014 were $319,000, which included about $130,000 for unexpected repairs to the ice compressor that makes the ice for the arena floor. “I was very pleased,” said Miller at a July 30 Public Facilities District meeting about the income statement. “It’s really encouraging to see that kind of variance for the month of June and for the first six months - that’s good news.” The arena had rental income of $130,000 in June from 26 events, including 16 high school and college graduations. A big moneymaker turned out to be a June 7 appear-
CITY FINANCIAL TASK FORCE GROWS TO 18 MEMBERS The city of Kent’s newly formed Financial Sustainability Task Force grew by three more members to 18 on Tuesday partly because of a mistakenly sent email from the city. Elmo “LaMont” Palmer received noticed last month from the city that he hadn’t been selected to the 15-member committee but he also mistakenly received an email that invited him to the July 21 City Council meeting when appointees were introduced. Palmer showed up at the meeting and introduced himself along with the other task force members. Mayor Suzette Cooke and the council decided to appoint Palmer. They also added Parwinder Dhanda and Marcia “Lisa” Bartholomew to the task force after each voiced how disappointed they were to not be selected initially. The task force will evaluate services and revenues in Kent compared to other cities and recommend how Kent should pay for services and what are service priorities. The task force must prepare a draft report by May 1 for public review.
ance by Theresa Caputo, psychic and star of the hit TLC television show, “Long Island Medium,” that drew more than 5,000 fans. “It’s been a good six months,” said Tim Higgins, ShoWare general manager. “And the next six months with (Disney on Ice) Frozen and all of the other events, we’re going to have a good year. We’re seeing the ShoWare Center is building itself and getting a lot of traction in the marketplace. People know ShoWare Center. You mention ShoWare Center and people know exactly where it’s at.” Ben Wolters, city economic and [ more SHOWARE page 4 ]
Knock on door leads to stabbing; police arrest man, search for woman in East Hill attack BY STEVE HUNTER firstname.lastname@example.org
Night Out moment Francheska Joaquin, 6, left, Aleighn Joaquin, 10, middle, and Kimora Barnes, 11, pose with props in a photo booth during a National Night Out event at the Atrium on James Apartments in Kent on Tuesday evening. Similar celebrations took place in neighborhoods throughout the city. Tuesday marked the 32rd year for the national event, which is designed to heighten crime and drug prevention awareness and generate support and participation in anti-crime programs such as Neighborhood Block Watch. HEIDI SANDERS, Kent Reporter
Gwen Allen-Carston, Dave McDongal and Richard Brandau are members of the committee in favor of a fireworks ban. Richard Wilkinson, Lorraine Brinkman and Colin Hauck are members of the committee against a ban.
COUNCIL PICKS FIREWORKS COMMITTEES: Three members each were picked by the Kent City Council on Tuesday for the pro and con committees on a Nov. 3 advisory vote about whether the city should adopt a fireworks ban.
[ more STABBING page 5 ]
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A brutal stabbing attack of a 64-year-old Kent man at his East Hill home started out with a knock on the door by a woman he knew. A roommate of the man answered the door at about 4:30 a.m. on Wednesday, July 22 in the 11400 block of Southeast 256th Street. He recognized the woman as a friend of his roommate, so he let her in. He didn’t recognize the man with the woman, according to a Kent Police report. What happened over the next hour, days and week turned a knock on the door into an assault, robbery and the 64-year-old man in hospitalized at Harborview Medical Center in Seattle with multiple stab wounds. A hospital spokeswoman declined to release any details about the man’s condition. The attack also sent Kent Police in pursuit of Michael Anthony Santos, 32, of Kent, and Abbie M. Rupnick, 26, of Renton. Kent Police issued a media release on July 27 for the public’s help to track down Santos. Based on tips from the public, detectives arrested Santos the next day in the 21200 block of 84th Avenue South for investigation of first-degree assault, second-degree assault and first-degree robbery. Three days later, police issued another media release to seek the public’s help to find Rupnick. As of Monday, Rupnick remained at-large. She faces the same charges as Santos. Both are scheduled to be arraigned on Aug. 10 at the Maleng Regional Justice Center in Kent. Santos remains in the King County jail in Kent. Police found out about the stabbing at approximately 6 a.m. on the morning of the attack when a roommate transported the victim to Multicare Auburn Medical Center. Hopital staff notified police that a man had shown up with stab wounds to his groin, back and legs. Officers briefly interviewed the victim before paramedics
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ShoWare Center turns profit for month of June
August 7, 2015 
253-631-8286 13210 SE 240th Street, #B3 | Kent, WA
 August 7, 2015 some new campaign ideas. “I think that my chances deadline, received 15.4 in November are pretty percent (1,310 votes). good against Hira and his The two candidates with team,” Budell said. the most votes advance to Bhullar is a member of the Nov. 3 general election. Kent’s Sikh community They are vying to replace and a software developer Councilwoman Deborah at Starbucks in Seattle. He Ranniger, who decided not lives on the East Hill and to seek re-election. also teaches at the Punjabi Bhullar has raised School in South $31,499 so far, acKing County which cording to the state instructs children Public Disclosure in computer litCommission reports eracy, music educaon Tuesday. Stober tion, language and has raised $10,470 religion. and Budell $9,865. “I’m very thankThe council seats ful that so many are four-year terms. Bhullar people placed their The part-time positrust in me with tions pay $14,095 per year. their votes,” Bhullar said in Budell has lived in Kent an email. “Since we started for eight years and serves as this campaign, I believe president of the North Park we’ve worked harder and Neighborhood Council. engaged more residents North Park is just east of in Kent than any other the ShoWare Center. She campaign. works as a project manager “I’ve been knocking on for Amplify Solutions, a doors across the city almost business consulting and every day for the past few technical staffing firm with weeks, because I want to a Kirkland office. hear what’s on people’s “I’m extremely humbled minds and make sure I by getting 37 percent of the can represent them on the vote, but I think it points council. That’s what I plan out that there’s always room to do moving forward and to engage voters more, why I’m confident that we work harder, and do better,” can win (in November).” Budell said in an email. “I don’t know why all of the Stober disappointed voters who supported me Stober lost council races did - but I think a good in 2013 against Ken Sharp deal of it stems from them and in 2011 against Ranseeing me for who I am niger. He lives on the East someone who cares about Hill and works as a comthe community and has a munications and marketing roll my sleeves up attitude.” consultant for several small She looks forward to the running against Bhullar and businesses and a politisaid her team will introduce cal client. The state Public
[ ELECTION from page 1 ]
Water early or late so it doesn’t evaporate. An inch of water a week will do. On one acre that’s 27,000 gallons - so keep lawns small.
www.kentreporter.com [ SHOWARE from page 3 ]
Results (through Tuesday) Kent City Council Position No. 1 Name, votes, percent • Tina Budell: 3,212 (37.84) • Hira Singh Bhullar: 2,334 (27.50) • Bailey Stober: 1,596 (18.80) • Rich Brandau: 1,310 (15.43) • Write-in: 36 (0.42)
Disclosure Commission recently fined Stober $2,000 for campaign violations in 2011 and 2013. “Maybe, I don’t have a crystal ball and will choose not to speculate,” Stober said in an email when asked if the PDC fine might have cost him votes. “I will note the Kent Reporter ran the story eight times in the past two years. The way the Kent Reporter chose to cover the story was disappointing. It read like a gossip column rather than an article, similar to the pieces you ran on Ken Sharp.” Stober plans to support either Budell or Bhullar. “I’m sure I will back one of the candidates advancing, I’m not sure which one yet,” Stober said. The three-time candidate appreciated those who voted for him. “I want the people of Kent to know the greatest honor I’ve ever had was receiving their votes, support, encouragement and love,” Stober said. “We have an amazing city and can make it even better if we continue to work together.”
[ SHOPS from page 1 ] law and close their doors immediately. If they fail to comply, we will seek injunctions or contempt orders as well as the recovery of our costs in doing so.” The Seattle-based Cannabis Action Coalition filed
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community development director who helps oversee arena operations, agreed with Higgins. “We’re really starting to see the signs of the building getting recognized in the marketplace what we call getting traction,” Wolters said. “That means more and more people are aware that ShoWare Center is in the marketplace. That extends beyond the region into the national market. We’re really starting to turn the corner from the negative impact of the Great Recession - having opened in the midst of the Great Recession - and not having that honeymoon period to market and highlight the building. We’ve gotten past that.” Even with so many other venues in the Seattle-Tacoma-Everett area, Kent officials are gaining confidence in the $84.5 million arena that holds 6,100 people.
“We’re starting to show as the market improves and the economy improves the building is starting to catch our fair share of that growth and in some cases more than perhaps other buildings are,” Wolters said. “I will always consider as much as we can get as our fair share. But it does reflect we are operating in a highly competitive market - with 24 venues within 50 miles - but we’re starting to compete exceedingly well within that marketplace. It’s encouraging to see and all the while we are doing that while providing a venue for a wide variety of community events.” Miller added that the city also took in $116,000 in the first six months from its admissions tax, a fee added to each ticket sold that goes back to the city. “There is a loss of $173,000 but the additional revenues we generated, which we wouldn’t have if ShoWare wasn’t in busi-
THE KING COUNTY MEDICAL EXAMINER’S OFFICE has identified the body recovered earlier last week in a duffle bag at a SeaTac apartment complex as Jenna K. Ferguson, 23, from Payson, Utah. King County Sheriff ’s Office detectives have notified the family and determined she was in the Seattle area attending a church based drug rehab program called Gethsemane Ministries Church, according to a Sheriff ’s Office media release. Ferguson was last seen around the July 7-8 when she walked away from the program. The medical examiner was not able to determine a cause of death and detectives are still investigating the death as a possible homicide.
the initial lawsuit against the city in June 2012 in an effort to prohibit the city from enforcing its ban on collective gardens because the state regulates medical marijuana collectives, and cities cannot enforce federal law over state medical marijuana laws. The group appealed each of the earlier court decisions at the King County Superior Court and Court of Appeals level. Each of those courts also ruled in favor of the city. “We are aware of three
ShoWare Center revenue losses (First six months of each year) • 2015: $173,617 • 2014: $319,963 • 2013: $132,000 • 2012: $290,741 • 2011: $29,034
ness is $116,000,” Miller said. “So if you look at it that way, we had a loss of $57,000 for the first six months.” ShoWare officials expect solid revenue numbers the rest of the year partly because of 12 Disney On Ice Frozen shows from Nov. 11-16 that will attract more than 30,000 people based on heavy pre-sales of tickets. The arena also expects to draw lots of people to the Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey circus Sept. 24-27 and has sold out the Scorpions concert on Oct. 9.
Ferguson’s body was discovered on July 27 and investigators are interested in speaking to anyone who had contact with her between July 7-26. At about 8:30 a.m. on July 27, SeaTac Police were called to South 204th Street and 30th Avenue South by a maintenance worker who found what appeared to be a body. When deputies arrived they found a decomposed body in a duffle bag next to a Dumpster in the apartment complex. Sheriff ’s Office detectives said the SeaTac case isn’t connected to a woman found dead in a suitcase on May 27 near the Green River in unincorporated Kent. That woman has yet to be identified.
businesses currently open in Kent,” Fitzpatrick said. “All three businesses are well aware of Kent’s zoning prohibition, and there is no excuse for non-compliance. We continue to hope that these store owners will voluntarily follow the law, even if their past actions have demonstrated an unwillingness to do so, and we are prepared to take action if necessary.” The Kent City Council voted 4-3 in 2012 to approve an ordinance to ban medical cannabis collective gardens. That decision immediately
triggered a lawsuit by the Cannabis Action Coalition and the case of Steve Sarich v. the city of Kent. Sarich delivered a copy of the lawsuit to Mayor Suzette Cooke the night the council passed the ban. Kent also bans recreational marijuana businesses. No recreational marijuana businesses operate in Kent. A shop sells recreational marijuana in Des Moines, just across the street and up the street from the city of Kent borders.
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Sound Transit seeks input on permit parking FOR THE REPORTER
Sound Transit is considering offering reserved parking permits at its busiest facilities to frequent transit riders, including at Kent Station. The aim is to make limited parking resources more efficient while provid-
ing guaranteed spots to regular riders and those who frequently carpool to the park-and-ride lots, according to a Sound Transit media release. Sound Transit tested permits during a 2014 pilot project and is now seeking input on the next steps toward making the program permanent at 10 of its busiest locations. For information and a link to a survey about the program, go to soundtransit. org/permitparking.
[ STABBING from page 3 ] transferred him to Harborivew Medical Center. He told police he knew Rupnick but didn’t know the man. According to charging papers, after the couple came into the house they attacked the 64-year-old man. Santos reportedly accused the man of being a child molester and a snitch. The roommate went into the laundry room
[ RESOLUTION from page 1 ] act of retaliation. Faculty and college representatives have been in unsuccessful contract negotiations for more than a year. Ty Pethe, president of Washington Federation of State Employees Local 304, which represents classified staff at the college, submitted the resolution to the Labor Council. He said morale and communication at Green River began to break down about five years ago when Eileen Ely took over as college president. There was an atmosphere of shared governance and collaboration under previous leadership, Pethe said. “She (Ely) came in, removed and turned away from that collective deci-
card to apply for a permit; permit parking would be reserved for permit holders until 9:30 a.m. Monday through Friday; on weekends and after 9:30 a.m. on weekdays, transit riders would be able to park in permit spaces without a permit; permits would be offered on a first-come, first-served basis; permits would be reviewed and renewed quarterly or semi-annually; renewal would require the permit holder’s ORCA records to
Information gathered through the survey and other means will be presented to the Sound Transit Board this fall as it considers implementing the program. The permits could be available to those who carpool to transit lots as early as mid-2016 and then available to solo drivers by late 2016 or early 2017. Here’s how the permits may work: Transit customers must have and use a valid ORCA
show they rode transit at least three times per week during the previous permit term; flexibility will be allowed for time away (such as vacation); carpool permit holders must arrive with at least two transit riders in the permitted vehicle; and at least 50 percent of parking spaces at each location would remain free and available for transit riders on a first-come, first-served basis. Potential locations for the permit program could
fled from the house in a red car. Police are asking for help to find Rupnick, who is white, with blonde hair, standing 5 feet 7 inches tall, weighing about 128 pounds. Her whereabouts are unknown, but it is believed that she may still be in the Renton/Fairwood area. Rupnick should be considered armed and dangerous, police said. According to King County jail records, Rupnick was released on July 17 after being booked on May 12 in connection with a
at the home to finish his laundry when he saw the attack. Santos allegedly hit the roommate in the face with a knife, causing the roommate to need several stitches. A woman roommate of the two men heard the commotion in the laundry room and told police that when she went into the room both men had been duct taped on their mouths and that she was duct taped as well on the mouth. Santos and Rupnick also allegedly took a iPad from the 64-year-old man before they
sion making,” Pethe said. Faculty filed an Unfair Labor Practice complaint with the Washington State Public Employees Relations Commission in May and presented the Board of Trustees with two Vote of No Confidence calls against Ely – one in 2013, the other in May. According to the WSLC’s resolution, “The administration of Green River College has routinely ignored the voices of the students, staff and faculty of Green River College; further, by the advice of the administration, the Board of Trustees of the college has been complicit in silencing of students, staff and faculty.” Pethe said he attempted to improve communication between faculty and staff
August 7, 2015 
dignity, bargain in good faith with the unions representing the employees, and support a positive, collaborative workplace and will urge all of their affiliates to do the same.” Allison Friedly, Green River’s executive director of college relations, said on Wednesday the college had not received any formal communication from the Labor Council, so she could not comment. Pethe is optimistic that the letter from the Labor Council will open communication. “I really hope they would reach out to me and work on it,” he said. College officials announced earlier in July they were developing a new prioritization process to de-
and administrators. “I offered to try to work with administration to change it,” he said. “I tried to say we should go back to collective decision making.” Pethe said administration was not willing to work with him, which lead him to ask the Labor Council to get involved. “We felt we had to take an additional step,” he said. “We had to put more pressure on them.” David Groves, communications director for the Labor Council, said in an email he expected the letter to be sent this week. According to the resolution, the letter will request “that Green River College honors the policy of shared governance, treat their employees with respect and
include: • Angle Lake Station (light rail, opening 2016) • Auburn Station • Federal Way Transit Center • Issaquah Transit Center • Kent Station • Mercer Island Parkand-Ride • Overlake Transit Center • Puyallup Station • Sumner Station • Tukwila International Boulevard Station (light rail)
vehicle prowl and obstructing an officer. Her jail record includes several charges, including possession of stolen property, possession of a stolen vehicle, third-degree theft and failure to appear for several other charges. Santos, according to King County jail records, was booked Sept. 9, 2014 and released March 24 in connection with a firstdegree robbery charge. He was released because his sentence had expired.
termine the viability of instructional services, student services and institutional support on campus. Friedly said students, faculty and staff will be included in the process, which will be implemented this fall. If college administration and the Labor Council cannot come to an agreement, the council’s executive board could add the college to its Unfair Labor/ Do Not Patronize list, per the council’s constitution, Groves said. “If no satisfactory resolution can be reached, Green
River College would be placed on the list and the WSLC would publicize to our 600-plus affiliated union organizations, representing about 400,000 union members statewide, that Green River College is unfair to labor and urge them not to ‘patronize’ the college by taking classes there, sending their children there or otherwise supporting the college until these grievances can be resolved to the satisfaction of the faculty and staff there,” Groves said.
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[ LEADERS from page 2 ] activities. They are selected by their respective U.S. embassies after a rigorous interview process which identifies students with the potential to become future leaders in society as well as their chosen careers. Local site visits and educational travel within Washington state and Washington, D.C., give the students the chance to observe various aspects
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 August 7, 2015
OQ U O T E O F N O T E :
“It’s been a good six months. And the next six months with (Disney on Ice) Frozen and all of the other events, we’re going to have a good year.” – Tim Higgins, ShoWare Center general manager
Preventing gang activity, giving youth the future they deserve
“ Did the state Legislature do enough to support public education? ” No: 63% Yes: 37%
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Rep. Eric Pettigrew
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Voters have opportunity to ban fireworks
At the last City Council meeting I was encouraged to hear that a ban on fireworks will be brought to the Kent voters in November. I urge residents in Kent to vote to ban fireworks in the city. The Fourth of July Splash event at Lake Meridian would still continue where families can gather to enjoy fireworks safely. This past July 4, 50 officers were assigned to fireworks patrols, costing the city $12,400 in overtime costs; 246 complaint calls were received compared to 145 from the previous year. Hats off to (City Councilman) Jim Berrios who rode with the Kent Police officers on the evening of July 4 to witness first hand the response calls.
The Kent Reporter welcomes letters to the editor on any subject. Letters must include a name, address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Letters may be edited for length. Letters should be no more than 250 words in length. Submissions may be printed both in the paper and electronically. Deadline for letters to be considered for publication is 2 p.m. Tuesday. Many of the violators cited were not Kent residents. Since many of our surrounding cities have banned fireworks, these people are now coming to Kent parties to shoot off their fireworks. The bottom line is this. We are not the small city that we
Canadian ports eating our lunch; time to act Unfortunately, Seattle Congressman Jim McDermott (D) was correct earlier this year when he said Canada’s West Coast ports are “eating our lunch!” Washington and British Columbia are blessed with deep-water seaports that are closer to Asian markets than are
those in California, the Gulf states and our nation’s eastern seaboard. There is a rich trade tradition in the Northwest, and for many years, the ports of Seattle and Tacoma were preferred by shippers because they could move large volumes of cargo rapidly. However, things have changed and the pace of those changes will
www.kentreporter.com Last week’s poll results:
Don C. Brunell
“A recent study shows Americans have reduced their calorie intake. Have you?”
Sen. Joe Fain
Question of the week:
Criminal street gangs are a serious burden in Central and South King County. Gang violence is not a new phenomenon and needs to be addressed. The most fertile ground for the spread of gangs is the hearts and minds of our youth. At a young age, our most vulnerable children are making decisions that could lead them to a lifetime of violence and criminal behavior. In order to address the problem, we must look to prevention and early interventions. Gangs recruit using the need for belonging and guidance, thriving on a lack of social structure and support in children’s lives. They give young men and women a sense of identity and a feeling of power, however false it may be. Research shows the most vulnerable children are from communities of color, in high poverty areas, and surrounded by violence or substance abuse. The symptoms of gang activity are crime, but the illness is social and must be cured as a community. A diverse coalition of state, city, law enforcement and local leaders came together around a plan of action to make prevention and early intervention a priority in this year’s budget. With their support and guidance we secured $1 million for gang intervention targeted at vulnerable youth, garnering the backing needed in the House and Senate to make it a reality. This investment builds on work that started in 2012 to provide gang intervention grant funding to organizations with a successful and proven record of striking at the roots of gang activity. Street outreach workers who do the difficult work of intervention need reliable funding to maintain a sustained effort to
accelerate in the years ahead. The gap will widen if our state and federal governments don’t address critical infrastructure needs – highways, ports, harbors, railroads and security – and expedite permitting. Here’s why. Last year, ocean-going cargo containers grew by 11 percent at Prince Rupert, British Columbia as shipping companies sought the
were 30 years ago; our population has grown from 45,000 to 125,000. Many new neighborhoods that have recently or are currently being built are high density with homes about 5 feet apart. This alone is a disaster waiting to happen. This is the very reason that surrounding communities have banned fireworks. One only has to drive around the area to see the number of brush fires due to our dry conditions to see how dangerous fireworks can be. We have no way of knowing if our following summers will continue to be as dry as this one. Banning fireworks in Kent will protect our neighborhoods from fire danger, excess noise and unbreathable air on the July 4 as well as protect our pets. This ban would eliminate excess calls and allow the [ more LETTERS page 7 ]
fastest route to move goods to and from Asia. Even though Prince Rupert, the deepest natural seaport in the Northwest, is 1,000 miles by road north of Seattle, it is 68 hours closer to Shanghai by boat than Los Angeles. By contrast, cargo volume at the Port of Seattle dropped 26 percent from 2010 to 2013; the Port of Tacoma’s volume is unchanged since 2008. The Federal Maritime Commission, the agency tasked with [ more BRUNELL page 7 ]
August 7, 2015 
Plenty at stake: do your part, show up and vote
[ GUEST OP from page 6 ] combat the growth in gang activity. Grant applications for these services have soared across the state, exceeding the amount of available funding and leaving some communities without any meaningful support. There are more than 12,000 documented gang members in King County alone, with ongoing gang activity in Yakima, Tacoma/ Pierce County, Spokane, Snohomish County, and southwest Washington. The continuing investments we make this year are targeted to cut off the supply of young people being drawn into
[ BRUNELL from page 6 ] regulating America’s international ocean transportation system, reports that roughly 87 percent of the containers received in Prince Rupert were hauled by rail to the U.S., mostly to Midwest states. As more and more bulk cargo, such as wheat, coal, potash and refined petroleum, is shipped overseas, those products are leaving the docks in British Columbia, not Washington and Oregon. That problem will worsen if planned U.S. projects continue to languish in the permit approval process as Canada expedites building new terminal capacity. The bottom line is the growing volume of bulk cargo passing through Washington by rail won’t stop here. Those products, the jobs and economic opportunities will continue to shift north of the border. Last December, the Wall Street Journal reported that port congestion at the Seattle and Tacoma ports, labor tensions at U.S. West
back then. I started believing back in 2004. Dino Rossi vs. Chris Gregoire. Every vote mattered in that state gubernatorial election, just as they would in a Kent City Council election, or in a vote for the president of the USA, both of which are just around the bend. The race for the White House has come from humble beginnings, debates nobody watched on television, except for the smart people, to 24-hour news coverage on Hillary Clinton’s pantsuits and Benghazi to the latest bile to come out of Donald Trump’s mouth. And if it does come down to these two, I may just write in my vote for someone else. We need smart people to lead our country, to bring together two parties that couldn’t agree on a lunch order, much less immigration reform. As
“Decisions are made by those who show up.” Maybe Ben Franklin said it, or Woody Allen, but I will attribute it to a favorite TV show of mine, “The West Wing”. In one episode the president of the United States is speaking to a group of college students and telling them, in no uncertain terms, that your vote matters, that your college loans, or getting a good job after graduation, or starting a family are all impacted on you showing up at the voting booth and doing your duty as a citizen. Doing your duty as a citizen. I didn’t know how important that was when I was at the voting age. In fact, I never voted at all until I was in my late-20s. I didn’t think my vote mattered, that one vote couldn’t sway an election and that my voice wouldn’t be heard at all. Of course, I was unbelievably naïve,
the gangs through proven intervention and outreach. Research by the Washington Institute for Public Policy shows that “youth who spend their free-time in prosocial and constructive activities are at lesser risk of violence.” The model for success in these efforts is the Alive and Free program operated by the YMCA of Greater Seattle. Based on a successful program transported from Los Angeles by Seahawks coach Pete Carroll, Alive and Free pursues the hearts and minds of youth and empowers them to take control of their individual destinies. By employing street outreach workers, many of whom have
Coast docks, and America’s container tax spurred shipping companies to look to Canada’s ports. While Congress and our state legislature debated needed highway and road funding, the Canadian government spent $1.22 billion (U.S.) over the past decade to improve rail and road access and boost inspection capacity. The provincial governments and private sector sources kicked in another $2 billion. Canadian National Railway Co. has invested nearly $3 billion since 2010 to cut travel times along its western corridor and has added new container terminals in Illinois and Wisconsin to receive Midwest-bound goods. Meanwhile, our federal harbor maintenance tax, which shippers say costs anywhere from $25 to $500 per container, is crippling American ports. The Federal Maritime Commission believes repealing that tax would likely allow U.S. ports to win back as much as half of the business now going to
voters we need to do our due diligence, to make an informed decision on our local, state and national leaders. And then show up and vote for the best person for the job, not just the person some political party tells us to. And like most Americans, I hate to be told what to think. It’s been my nature to make up my own mind, mistakes be damned, and vote for the best person, man or woman, black, white or whatever color you might be, to be our leader and best represent us. Decisions are made by those who show up. By mail, or in person, I’m showing up. The people, who say they want to represent you in government, and then end up ripping you off, are counting on one thing. That you won’t show up. Todd Nuttman regularly contributes to the Kent Reporter.
escaped from gangs themselves, the program meets youth where they are at and builds a positive social structure for them to find their way to success. With the support of South King County police agencies, including Kent and Renton, and a $200,000 investment from the state, Alive and Free has been working with as many as 85 youth a month to steer them towards positive social experiences and away from gangs. In South King County, they serve children as young as 12 and up to 18 years old, three-quarters of which already have gang affiliation. More than half are failing one or more classes at school and
Canada. On the brighter side, the Canadian competition pushed the ports of Seattle and Tacoma to seek legislation allowing them to invest in super docks to handle the mammoth Panamax ships, and the legislature finally passed a transportation funding bill to help relieve congestion. BNSF is investing $189 million in railroad improvements this year. The volume of cargo handled at British Columbia’s ports has jumped 46 percent since 2006, while our West Coast traffic grew only 3.8 percent, according to the American Association of Port Authorities. That should be a wakeup call for us and prod our elected officials to act before it is too late and there is no lunch to eat. Don C. Brunell is a business analyst, writer and columnist. He recently retired as president of the Association of Washington Business, the state’s oldest and largest business organization, and now lives in Vancouver. He can be contacted at theBrunells@msn.com.
Kent sets up exchange zone for online deals Buyers and sellers who connect online on Craigslist and other markets can use the Kent Police lobby and City Hall parking lot, 220 Fourth Ave. S., as an e-commerce exchange zone. The goal of the exchange zone designation is to help prevent crimes that could occur and help keep residents of Kent safer if they choose to engage in online transactions with strangers. In terms of transaction procedures, neither police nor city personnel may participate or act as official witnesses to the transactions, according to the Kent Police. They are also not available for legal advice or to settle disputes unless 911 is called.
have prior involvement in the juvenile justice system. Alive and Free boasts a 92 percent graduation rate among the young people they have served. Those are the kind of results we need. Once a child is absorbed into gang culture there is a huge social cost that extends well beyond that individual: lost instructional time, medical care, and incarceration costs add up quickly. A dollar spent keeping a child out of a gang is many dollars gained in reduced crime, healthier families and more successful students. More important than cost savings is the immeasurable benefit that society and the individual
[ LETTERS from page 6 ] police to respond more quickly to any violation calls. Vote yes to ban fireworks in Kent on the November ballot.
– Mary Personette
More spending enhances education Ouch! Why was Liv Finne of the ultra-conservative Washington Policy Center given top billing as a guest commentary? Her article, “More spending in FOR LOW-INCOME CUSTOMERS, paying energy bills can be a hefty burden. But many people might not realize there’s help. More than $3 million remains available for qualified PSE customers to help pay their electric and natural gas bills. It’s money that’s been set aside to assist those who need it most, according to a PSE media release.
The exchange zone is established only to provide a safer environment for the exchange, and neither Kent Police nor the city can guarantee your safety. Kent Police offer the following safety tips for completing online transactions: • Conduct transactions with local buyers/sellers • Do not go to a transaction alone • Make sure someone is aware of the transaction details • Insist on meeting in a public place or “Exchange Zone” • Do not go into someone else’s house, and do not allow them into yours • Complete the transaction during daylight hours • Only use cash or money orders to complete your transaction • Trust your instincts, if it sounds like a scam it probably is
receive from ending violence and strengthening families. The end of gangs begins with the rescue and protection of vulnerable youth. By focusing on curing the illness of gang activity, we have a chance to stop its spread and give youth the hope and future they deserve. And that is worth every penny. Rep. Eric Pettigrew (D-Renton) represents Seattle and serves as the House Democratic Caucus Chair. Sen. Joe Fain (R-Auburn) represents South King County and serves on the board for Auburn Youth Resources.
schools doesn’t necessarily improve learning” (Kent Reporter, July 31) was chock-full of incorrect information. Mainly it was a very political hit piece against teachers, principals, unions and the education system in general. First-graders with 18 in a classroom do learn to read better than those with 28 in their classroom. And that does cost money. She complains about teachers getting raises, the first since before the recession started. Tutors, paraeducators, decent supplies, computers, all make a big difference to struggling students. PSE’s Home Energy Lifeline Program (HELP) provides qualified customers with additional bill payment assistance beyond that offered by the federal Low Income Home Energy Assistance Program (LIHEAP). Depending on income and household size, a qualified low income recipient can receive up to $1,000
For our kids’ sake, please let us keep the politics out of education.
– Wanda Granquist
Why no par 3 committee? Why is it that Kent (city officials) can create committees for City Council/ mayor pay analysis and recommendation about a fireworks ban – should be a no-brainer – but there was no such committee to decide on the fate of the (Riverbend) Par 3 golf course?
– Peter Marks from HELP. The amount of aid given to a PSE electricity or natural gas customer depends on household size, income and energy usage. The program is open to residential customers with household earnings up to 150 percent of the federal poverty guideline. For more information, call 1-866223-5425 or go to pse.com.
 August 7, 2015
Kentâ€™s Osborne among countryâ€™s top agents Roy Smith, president of personal lines for Farmers Ronald Osborne, of Kent, Insurance. â€œTo be recoghas been named a nized as among championship agent Farmers top agents by Farmers Insuris a great honor ance for his outand we sincerely standing achieveappreciate all that ment and customer Ronald does for our focused efforts by customers and our the Los Angelesorganization.â€? based, multi-line Osborne was insurer. selected on the â€œI want to conbasis of a number of Osborne gratulate Ronald for criteria, including his achievement. his distinction in providOn behalf of Farmers, we ing exceptional service to are proud to bestow the customers and a commithonor of being a champiment to furthering the goals and standards of Farmers onship agent to him,â€? said
Insurance. â€œThis honor is a business career highlight and I feel fortunate to represent such a fine organization, which is committed to helping make customers smarter about their insurance choices,â€? Osborne said. â€œI share this recognition with my entire office team who focus on helping every customer each and every day.â€? For more information about Farmers, visit www. farmers.com or at www. Facebook.com/FarmersInsurance.
indicated they had been grandfathered in using an evaluation form. Prior to 2002, teachers did not have to take an exam to show their highly qualified status. The district discovered the error at the end of the school year, district spokesman Chris Loftis said. â€œOne of our teachers â€Ś
was going to another school district to teach and needed the verification of her highly qualified status, and when that was researched at the state level it was found it was not there,â€? Loftis said. â€œOur HR (human resources) department did an internal audit and found 181 mistakes were made in a batch of those in 2012.â€? When the district contacted OSPI after discovering the error, it was told the only option was for the teachers to pass a content specific exam to show they were highly qualified in their subject area. State Superintendent Randy Dorn reached out to U.S. Secretary of Education Arne Duncan to find a solution. Of the affected teachers, 72 have until Aug. 31, the first day of school, to pass the test, since they teach Title 1 core subjects. Under federal law, educators who teach core classes, such as math, reading or writing, at Title 1 schools are required to have highly qualified status. Other teachers are encouraged by the district to obtain the rating.
FOR THE REPORTER
The clerical error occurred when a school district employee incorrectly marked 181 teachersâ€™ files to show that they had taken a state test to prove their highly qualified status. Four of those teachers have since left the district. The teachersâ€™ files should have
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Teaching Young Children is Exciting! Ten-month classes begin in Kent, WA, on August 15.
FOR THE REPORTER
For many years, the image of a Boy Scouts assisting a person to cross the street has been a symbol of their willingness and preparedness to help others. But even Boy Scouts need help once in a while. On the afternoon of July 28, the Kent Fire Department Regional Fire Authority received information that 75 Boy Scouts and 25 advisors from Troop 497 of Maryland were in Kent and were stuck with no place to sleep after their camping plans fell through, according to a fire department media release. The troop traveled here to see some of the sights of the greater Puget Sound area.
â€œOur goal is for every teacher in the district to be highly qualified when people come in, and when we hire them we set them on a pathway to do that in the first couple of years to get to that status where they are recognized as such,â€? Loftis said. The district has 21 Title 1 schools, which have high poverty rates, and receive federal funding to serve vulnerable student populations. April Johns, a secondgrade teacher at Emerald Park Elementary, one of the districtâ€™s Title 1 schools, received a certified letter from the district on Monday informing her she was one of the affected teachers. â€œI heard the report on the news and knew there were approximately 200 teachers who were involved, and I thought,â€™I hope itâ€™s not me. I hope itâ€™s not me,â€™â€? Johns said. She said she was caught off guard by the prospect of taking the exam. â€œI havenâ€™t had high school or college math in a number of years, so this
HIGHLINE COLLEGE is one of the nationâ€™s best colleges to work for, according to a new survey by The Chronicle of Higher Education, the top national and international news source for colleges and universities. Highline College is among 86 institutions honored
Battalion Chief Kevin Garling heard about the problem and quickly found the perfect solution for Boy Scouts. Since locating a hotel for that many people would be difficult on short notice, he instead found a place for them to literally pitch their tents - at the cityâ€™s Van Dorenâ€™s Landing Park, 21901 Russell Road. With the cooperation of the city of Kent, who agreed to a one-night stay because of the unusual circumstances, the fully self-contained Troop 497 camped at the park for one night. They planned on hitting some tourist spots on July 30 and relocating to a church in the Seattle area for an overnight stay. The Boy Scouts told fire officials they were very grateful for the quick thinking and work of the Kent Fire Department RFA and the city of Kent.
is something that I am not just going to be able to sit down and take,â€? she said. â€œI am going to have to do a lot of studying to prepare for it.â€?
Seminar scrubbed The district scheduled a seminar for Wednesday morning to help the teachers prepare for the exam, but it was canceled Tuesday afternoon when the district learned federal officials were working to remedy the situation. Johns said the situation was frustrating. â€œIt is nothing that we (the teachers) did,â€? she said. â€œIt is something that they (the district) did and this isnâ€™t a mistake for a few teachers. â€Ś The issue is that this is a surprise attack basically. You get a certified letter. It is three weeks away from the beginning of school. It is supposed to be your down time. It is supposed to be your vacation time. Youâ€™re also trying to set up your classroom. We have a new reading curriculum. There are other things you want to be focused on.â€?
by The Chronicle for 2015 and is one of only three colleges in Washington state recognized this year. As a â€œGreat College to Work For,â€? Highline was nationally recognized in these three categories â€“ confidence in senior leadership: leaders have the knowledge, skills and experience necessary for the
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Johns, who has taught in the district for seven years, said this is not the first error the district has made. She said she had issues with her seniority and insurance and her colleagues have had problems with paperwork. â€œIt is completely frustrating and disappointing that they continue to make mistakes,â€? she said. Christie Padilla, president of the Kent Education Association, said high turnover at the districtâ€™s administration office is part of the problem. Loftis said none of the current employees in the districtâ€™s human resources office worked there in 2012. â€œIf we could attract and retain people at the district level, that would be extremely helpful,â€? Padilla said. Padilla said she hopes the district can put the error behind them and focus on educating students. â€œIt is an unforgivable mistake but hopefully we can move forward after this is over,â€? she said.
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[ EXAM from page 1 ]
City, Kent Fire Department assist Boy Scouts with place to stay
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August 7, 2015 
Celebrate Kent’s rich history at community-wide events in August FOR THE REPORTER
Experience Historical Kent Schedule of events, Aug. 15 • Greater Kent Historical Museum and Mill Creek Neighborhood historic home and garden walking Tour, 855 E. Smith St., 10 a.m.-4 p.m., every halfhour. Turn-of-the-century
COMMUNITIES IN SCHOOLS OF KENT hosts its third annual Fill the Bus school supply drive from 5 to 8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 20, at Kent Station, 417 Ramsay Way. Supplies will be loaded on to a Kent School District bus and distributed to schools beginning Aug. 31. Fill The Bus 2015 is a joint effort between Communities in Schools of Kent, the Kent School District and Kent Station, and partner organizations including, AM Kent Kiwanis, Zion Lutheran Church, Kent United Methodist Church, Sweet Themes Bakery, Heritage Bank, Naked Pizza and the Boeing Employees Tennis Club. Additional partnerships are
Soos Creek Botanical Garden and Heritage Center joins Kent’s 125th anniversary party FOR THE REPORTER
Soos Creek Botanical Garden and Heritage Center helps celebrate the city of Kent’s 125th anniversary with historical displays, music and an art walk on Saturday, Aug. 15. The public can visit the center from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. to see a horse buggy used in the late 1800s, view photos and maps of the Upper Soos Creek Plateau from 1890 to 1940 and see antiques used by the pioneers in home and work. Michael C. Evans tells traditional Native American stories at 10 a.m. A 34-foot blue heron canoe will be on display near the pond all day. Phil and Vivian Williams, of the Washington Old Time Fiddlers Asand Great Depression-era homes. Tours start at the museum. • Neely-Soames Historic Homestead open house, 5311 S. 237 Place (along the Green River Trail) 10 a.m.2 p.m. Tour the grounds and get a glimpse of the
being sought. The goal is for an integrated and comprehensive approach to collecting and donating school supplies within the Kent School District communities, working with churches, service organizations, offices, and businesses in Kent and Covington, according to a press release from Communities in Schools of Kent. Suggested school supplies include sturdy backpacks, scissors, glue sticks, pencil sharpeners, pencils, colored pencils, 24 packs of crayons, wide- and college-ruled notebook paper, pencil boxes, 2-inch binders, two-pocket folders, erasers,
sociation, performs at 11 a.m. for some toe-tapping fiddle and banjo music, interspersed with stories and history dating back to the mid 1800s. Gary Stroutsos, master of the Native American Flute, plays at 1 p.m., transporting listeners to a time before settlers arrived. Enjoy painters, photographers, potters and jewelry artisans, displaying and selling their work at the Garden’s Art Walk. The public also can stroll the 23-acre garden and see sculptures on display from Green River College. Visit the Demonstration Vegetable Garden. Hike down to Soos Creek and look for the many Eagle Scout projects along the way. Admission is free. Soos Creek Botanical Garden and Heritage Center is at 29308 132nd Ave. SE, Auburn. For more information, visit www. sooscreekbotanicalgarden.org.
way residents lived in 1885. • Historic downtown walking tours, corner of Second Avenue North and Meeker Street, 10-11:30 a.m. and 12:30-2 p.m. Each walk is limited to the first 25 people. • Hydroplane and
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Kent’s historic cemeteries. While the tour is free, registration is required at kentwa.gov/Bustourregistration2015. For details, call 253-8544330 or visit kentwa.gov/ ExperienceHistoricalKent.
Living, Loving, & Thriving
Money donations can also be made during the drive, mailed to Communities in Schools of Kent, P.O. Box 62, Kent WA 98035, or dropped off at the Communities in Schools of Kent office in Titusville Station, 205 1st Ave. S Suite D.
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1157 Central Ave. N., 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Free spectator admission and awards for 40-plus classes of cars. Sunday, Aug. 16 • Historic cemeteries bus tour, 1:30-4:30 p.m. A docent will accompany guests on an informative tour of
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markers, wide- and college-ruled composition and spiral notebooks, index cards, 12-inch rulers, USB drives, scientific calculators, binder dividers, permanent markers and gift cards to stores such as Walmart, Fred Meyer and Target.
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Raceboat Museum, 5917 S.196th St., 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Special free admission this day only to the nation’s primary resource for historical information on hydroplane racing. • 28th Classic Ford Show and Mustang Roundup,
Ed LaCrosse and volunteers help maintain the grounds, the garden and the Neely-Soames Historic Homestead. MARK KLAAS, Kent Reporter
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Visitors and residents are invited to celebrate Kent’s past at multiple events in August. Kicking off the festivities is a ribbon cutting and reception to celebrate the official Historic Neighborhood District designation of the Mill Creek neighborhood on Saturday, Aug. 8. Granted by the King County Landmarks Commission, Mill Creek is the first neighborhood in Washington to receive the historic landmark designation outside of Seattle. A celebration begins at 1 p.m. at the corner of Temperance Street and Jason Avenue.
 August 7, 2015
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at the festival or online at wrvmuseum.org/ hopsandcrops.html
Kent Farmers Market: 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Saturdays, June 6-Sept. 26. Fresh produce, flower, vendors. Kent Lions program. For more information, visit www.kentfarmersmarket.com.
Emerald Downs 3-On-3 Tournament: 9 a.m.-7 p.m., Aug. 8-9, Emerald Downs, parking lot, 2300 Emerald Downs Drive. Western Washington regional basketball tournament. Registration is open and closes July 26. Cost per team: $120, with a maximum of four players. For more information, visit www.emd3on3.com. Historic Neighborhood District designation: 1 p.m. Aug. 8, Mill Creek neighborhood, corner of Temperance Street and Jason Avenue. Ribbon cutting and reception to celebrate the official Historic Neighborhood District designation of the Mill Creek neighborhood. Granted by the King County Landmarks Commission, Mill Creek is the first neighborhood in Washington to receive the historic landmark designation outside of Seattle. Open to the public. Experience Historical Kent: 10 a.m.4 p.m., Aug. 15; 1:30-4:30 p.m., Aug. 16, throughout the city of Kent. For more details, call 253-854-4330 or visit KentWA. gov/ExperienceHistoricalKent. Tahoma National Cemetery Spirit of 45 Ceremony: 2 p.m. Aug. 16, Tahoma National Cemetery, main flag pole assembly area, 18600 SE 240th St., Kent. International tribute commemorates the 70th Anniversary of the end of World War II. To honor all military members who served during World War II. Brief presentations from WWII veterans. Parking limited. Visitors should plan on walking to and from their parking spot to the ceremony. Parking is available for disabled passengers and drivers with a shuttle to and from the ceremony assembly area. For more information, call 425-4139614. Sixth annual Hops & Crops Music and Beer Festival: Noon-6 p.m. Sept. 12, Mary Olson Farm, 28728 Green River Road SE. 21-and-up event features a beer garden with 30-plus craft brews and ciders from local breweries, live music, tours. All proceeds from the event support educational programming at the farm. Barbecue and snacks available for purchase. Reber Ranch presents the festival. Tickets: $15 pre-sale, $20 at the gate. Taster admission includes taster mug and five tokens. $10 designated driver/no taste admission. Purchase tickets
Sleep Country’s School Supply Drive for Foster Kids: Now through Sept. 6. Donations of new school supplies can be dropped off at any Sleep Country store. For more information or to find the nearest location please visit the store locator at www.sleepcountry.com or call 888-8875337. Store hours are Monday-Friday, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m., Saturday, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., and Sunday, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Cash donations can also be made online and Sleep Country representatives will shop on your behalf. All contributions are distributed among Sleep Country’s foster care partner organizations. For more information, visit www.sleepcountryfosterkids.org. Central Avenue Mini Storage Garage Sale: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Aug. 8, 1407 Central Ave. S., Kent. Free refreshments provided by Two Men And A Truck. Starting at 11 a.m., hot dogs and soft drinks to all shoppers. If you are interested in selling your stuff, signup fee is $12, with proceeds supporting KentHOPE. For more information, contact Bernadette Thormahlen at 253-859-7155 or firstname.lastname@example.org, or visit centralavenueministorage.com. Bake sale to benefit the Goy family: 10 a.m., Aug. 15, Panther Lake Community Church, 10630 SE 204th St., Kent. Anatoliy Goy and his sons, Daniel, 9, and Alex, 7, were killed in a car accident in southwest Washington on June 20. Daniel and Alex were students at Kent’s Springbrook Elementary School. The boys’ mother, Mariya Goy, and brother, Andrey, 11, were injured in the accident. Bakers and buyers are needed for the benefit. For more information, call 253-234-1193.
Health Bloodworks Northwest drives: 1-3 p.m., 4-7 p.m. Aug. 11, River Of Life Fellowship, 10615 SE 216th; 8-10 a.m., 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Aug. 12, city of Kent, 400 W. Gowe Ave.; 9-11 a.m., noon-3 p.m. Aug. 13, Recreational Equipment, 6750 S. 228th St. Appointments can be made by calling 1-800-398-7888, or visit www.bloodworksnw.org. TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly): 6:45 p.m., Thursdays, Swanson Court Clubhouse, 12200 SE 207th St., Kent, near
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Camps MVYSO Special Needs Camp: 10 a.m.noon, Aug. 10-14, Taylor Creek Church, 21110 244th Ave. SE, Maple Valley. Maple Valley Youth Symphony Orchestra presents camp for kids, grades 2 and up. Concluding concert and potluck is 11:30 a.m. p.m. Aug. 14. Cost: $85, includes camp T-shirt. Register at www.mvyso.org. RYC Jungle Cruise Summer Choir Camp: Aug. 17-20, First Evangelical Presbyterian Church, 19800 108th Ave. SE, Renton. Rainier Youth Choirs present camp for singers entering grades three through eighth grade, 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. daily. Educational clinics, fun activities and group rehearsals. Free community concert on Aug. 20. Camp is funded in part by the City of Kent Arts Commission. Cost: $85 per student. Camp fees cover daily lunch, clinic materials and a camp T-shirt. For more information, visit www.RainierYouthChoirs.org.
Faith Greater Things Ministry: 9-11 a.m., Sundays in August, gazebo at Burlington Park, on Railroad Avenue North between East Meeker and East Smith streets in Kent. Free breakfast. Open to the community. Call Pastor Danny at 253-335-4727 for more information. Free giveaway: 10 a.m. Aug. 8, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 12817 SE 256th St., Kent. Church hosts a free giveaway of clothing, toys, household items, furniture, holiday items and more. Open to the community and will last until the items are gone.
Entertainment SHOWARE CENTER 625 W. James St., Kent. 253-856-6777. Order at www.tickets.showarecenter. com. Events include: The Legends Football League Cup: 3 p.m. Aug. 23, championship. Tickets: $10-$50. Marco Antonio Solis: 8 p.m. Aug. 30. World renowned singer and song writer and former lead singer of Los Bukis, a group he formed as a teenager. Popular in Mexico, throughout Latin America, Spain and the United States, Solis has more than 30 entries on Billboard’s Hot Latin Tracks. Tickets: $65-$175. Seattle Rock-A-Thon 2015: noon, Sept. 5. A 12-hour mega concert, featuring: Candlebox; Filter; Drowning Pool; Dokken; Pat Travers; Missing Persons; Girl on Fire; Divide The Day; Valora; Sin Circus; Kings of Spade; Aury Moore Band; Paul Hernandez Trio; Beyond Today; Alive She Cried; Home Wreckr; Vial 8; Girls love Rockets; and Chasing OZ. Tickets: $25-$100. ELSEWHERE
“Annie”: 7:30 p.m. Aug. 6, 7, 8, 13, 14, 15; 2 p.m. Aug. 8, 15; 4 p.m. Aug. 9, Kentridge Performing Arts Center, 12430 SE 208th St.
All notices are subject to verification.
Recess Monkey’s Drew Holloway, lead vocals and guitarist, right, and his band mates – a jumping Jack Forman (bass, vocals) and Korum Bischoff (drums) – perform recently in front of the crowd at Les Gove Park in Auburn. The trio plays from noon to 1 p.m. Aug. 12 in Town Square Plaza, Second and Harrison, Kent, part of the Kent Summer Concert Series. The band blends various musical influences with clever and comical lyrics. There are hints of pop, folk, zany surf rock and swamp-tinged country. RACHEL CIAMPI, Reporter
At the Ridge Theatre (ART) presents one of the best-loved family musicals. Tickets: $10. Proceeds are awarded to the actors in the form of college scholarships. ART, a nonprofit community theater, celebrates its 15th year, with more than $300,000 in scholarships awarded. Tickets can be purchased online at www.showtix4u.com and at the door. For more information, visit attheridgetheatre.org KENT SUMMER CONCERT SERIES Republic Services Wednesday. Performances noon to 1 p.m., Town Square Plaza, 2nd and Harrison Recess Monkey: Sponsored by Bright Horizons, Aug. 12. Thursdays at the Lake, 7 to 8:30 p.m., Lake Meridian Park, 14800 SE 272nd St. (shuttle bus service available) Gypsy Soul: Aug. 13. Anchored by Cilette Swann’s crystal-clear, haunting voice and Roman Morykit’s superb multi-instrumental musicianship, Gypsy Soul stirs the soul and moves the spirit with a sound that ranges from Americana heartland rock to country, blues, R&B and soul. ELSEWHERE Rock The Green: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Oct. 3, Green River College, 12401 SE 320th St., Auburn. Inaugural festival celebrates region’s natural resources. Green River Coalition presents live music and beer garden. Main stage performances include: Tim Noah; Dana Lyons; The Kevin Jones Band; Chick Buser; Howling Rain; The Community Players. Free admission. 253-333-6010, Greenriver.edu/rockthegreen
Reunions Kentridge High School Class of ‘85, 30-year reunion: 7-10 p.m. Aug.14, Guardian Cellars, 144th Ave. NE, E600, Woodinville. Wine, beer and a taco truck – what could be more fun? Join your 1985 classmates for an evening of memories. Spouses/dates are welcome. Donations accepted. Email your RSVP to KR85rsvp@gmail.com. www.facebook. com/events/1596779690609644/. Also: 5-10 p.m. Aug. 15, The Thirsty Fish, 9041 Holman Road NW, Seattle. First 90 classmates only please due to capacity. $20 admission. No refunds. Register at PayPal. com or KRclassof85@yahoo.com. Include maiden name please. www.facebook.com/ events/745419402231618/ The Greater Kent Area Annual Reunion: 1-4 p.m. Aug. 16, Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St. Formerly known as Kent Old-Timer’s Reunion. Short program begins at 1:30 p.m., featuring a tribute to longtime residents who have given their time and service to the community. Honorees are Marvin Eckfeldt, Kenneth and June Iverson, and Jack and Shirley Meredith. Opportunity to visit classmates and friends and browse in the display room to view school annuals, newspaper clippings and other memorabilia.
Galleries, studios Centennial Center Gallery: 400 W. Gowe St., Kent. Hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday. Closed weekends and holidays. For more information, call 253-856-5050 or visit email@example.com.
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Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 firstname.lastname@example.org Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at www.kentreporter.com
Museums Greater Kent Historical Society: 855 E. Smith St., historic Bereiter House, Kent. Hours: noon-4 p.m., Wednesday-Saturday, and by appointment. Admission: suggested $2 donation; no tickets are required for entrance. Parking is available behind the house off East Temperance Street. GKHS is a nonprofit organization that promotes the discovery, preservation and dissemination of knowledge about the history of the greater Kent area. www.gkhs.org ELSEWHERE Soos Creek Botanical Garden and Heritage Center: 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Aug. 15, 29308 132nd Ave. SE, Auburn. Celebrating Kent’s 125th anniversary with historical displays, music and an art walk. Phil and Vivian Williams, of the Washington Old Time Fiddlers Association, performs at 11 a.m. Gary Stroutsos, master of the Native American flute, plays at 1 p.m., transporting listeners to a time before settlers arrived. Enjoy painters, photographers, potters and jewelry artisans, displaying and selling their work at the Garden’s Art Walk. Stroll the 23-acre garden and see sculptures on display from Green River College. Visit the Demonstration Vegetable Garden. Hike down to Soos Creek. Admission free. For more information, visit www.sooscreekbotanicalgarden.org.
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Rock-a-Thon coming to ShoWare on Sept. 5
Take in as many as 12 hours of rock ‘n’ roll at the Seattle Rock-a-Thon 2015 on Saturday, Sept. 5 at the ShoWare Center in Kent. The concert starts at noon and features 19 bands. Tickets are $25 for the general admission seating. VIP tickets are available for $100 for front row seats and access to the front of the stage. For tickets, go to showarecenter.com. The list of bands includes Candlebox, Filter, Drowning Pool, Dokken, Missing Persons, Pat Travers Band, Girl on Fire, Divide The Day, Valora, Sin Circus, Kings of Spade, Beyond Today, Aury Moore Band, Alive She Cried, Home Wreckr, Paul Hernandez Trio, Vial 8, Girls love Rockets and Chasing Oz.
Beverly Sherman, mother of Seattle Seahawks cornerback Richard Sherman, left, and Sunshine Lynch, mother of Seahawks running back Marshawn Lynch’, meet attendees of a parent empowerment event on July 30 at the ShoWare Center. The mothers, along with Kevin Sherman, Richard Sherman’s father, and Debbie and Earl Thomas Jr., parents of Seahawks safety Earl Thomas III, took part in a panel discussion sharing advice on how to be an effective parent as well as what it was like to raise future NFL players. HEIDI SANDERS, Kent Reporter
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Courtney Thompson, a former star volleyball player at Kentlake High and the University of Washington and now a member of the USA National team, leads a two-day camp last week at Kentwood High for youth players. MARK KLAAS, Kent Reporter
Thompson inspires on, off court Olympic silver medalist, world champion comes home to share the game she loves BY MARK KLAAS firstname.lastname@example.org
Elite volleyball has brought out the best in Courtney Thompson. The sport has opened the door to many opportunities â€“ the chance to play with the best against the best, a chance to see the world. Thompson â€“ one of the countryâ€™s most decorated players, a 2012 Olympic Games silver medalist and 2014 FIVB World champion â€“ came home this past weekend to share the game that she loves, reunite
with friends and contribute to a worthy cause. By returning to a familiar neighborhood, she has come full circle. â€œThis is where I started so itâ€™s really fun to give back to the community that has allowed me to have all these experiences,â€? said Thompson, pausing between instruction and drills at a Give It Back Camp for youth at Kentwood High School. â€œIâ€™m just thankful for everyone in Kent who has helped us put this on.â€? Thompson, a former Kentlake High and University of Wash-
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ington star who has gone on to a successful international career, joined 10 of her teammates from the USA National squad to lead the two-day camp. â€œItâ€™s definitely a great opportunity, and Iâ€™m glad I decided to do it,â€? said Olivia Alexander, a 6-foot outside hitter and juniorto-be at Sumner High who was one of 130 girls at the camp. â€œCourtney has been everything. Sheâ€™s been great.â€? The Give It Back Foundation, an effort Thompson co-founded, sponsored the camp, which is designed to inspire athletes to â€œlead, play and competeâ€? on the court and in life. â€œWeâ€™re hoping they all will become better versions of themselves and celebrate their
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uniqueness,â€? Thompson said. â€œWe want them to understand that learning is a process that never ends, and really, the fun is committing in the process. â€œAnd we want to preach competing â€“ to be the best that they can be every single day.â€? Proceeds from the camp, which was run in partnership with Puget Sound Volleyball, benefited the Childrenâ€™s Therapy Center in Kent. â€œChildrenâ€™s Therapy Center has been a big part of my familyâ€™s life for as long as I can remember,â€? Thompson said. â€œFor over 30 years, my mom (Linda) has worked at CTC as a pediatric physical therapist, helping children who have disabilities or delays in their development.â€? Thompsonâ€™s mom, who
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Quarterback KK Matheny threw three touchdown passes to help lead the Seattle Mist to a 64-19 crushing of the Las Vegas Sin in a Legends Football League game last Saturday night at the ShoWare Center in Kent. Matheny, who completed 10 of 16 passes for 116 yards, helped the Mist win the Western Conference title with a 4-1 record. Seattle plays the Los Angeles Temptation (3-2-1) in a playoff game on Saturday, Aug. 15 in Chicago. The winner advances to the Legends Cup at 3 p.m. on Sunday, Aug. 23 at the ShoWare Center to meet the winner of the Chicago BlissAtlanta Steam semifinal game. Seattle led Las Vegas 50-13 at halftime as the Mist outscored the Sin 28-0 in the second quarter. The win over the Sin (0-4-1) will be shown on Fuse television on Saturday night, Aug. 8. Check your local TV listings for time and channel.
www.kentreporter.com [ THOMPSON from page 12 ] recently retired, still works as a consultant for CTC, one of the largest and most comprehensive pediatric therapy programs in the state. The center serves thousands of families as a nonprofit in the SeattleTacoma area. “My mom has been my hero for as long as I can remember, and a lot of that comes from seeing her passion and care for other people through her work at CTC,” Thompson added. Each of the 28 members on Team USA are given a chance to host a Give It Back Camp in their home towns, with proceeds going to a beneficiary of their choice. The players volunteer their time to teach youth the fundamentals and strategy. “These are the LeBron
Former Kentlake High star Courtney Thompson offers advice at a two-day volleyball camp at Kentwood High. MARK KLAAS, Kent Reporter Jameses of volleyball … and to have all the players here is pretty special,” said Jenné Blackburn, executive director and co-founder of the Give It
Local driver eyes victory at NHRA Northwest Nationals BY SHAWN SKAGER firstname.lastname@example.org
For more than 30 of his 67 years, Gary Ermish has been laying down serious rubber at Pacific Raceways in Kent. But he’s never had a year like this one. This season Ermish and his 1968 Chevy Camaro, loaded with a big block 496, have been cruising down the strip in record times, landing the Auburn driver in first place in the National Hot Rod Association (NHRA) District 6 National Ope Series Super Street point standings. Coming into this weekend’s NHRA Pacific Northwest Nationals, Ermish is sitting pretty with 95 points, just ahead of Don Paine and Justin Sibley, who have 94 points each. Ermish doesn’t know exactly why it’s happening, and he doesn’t really want to know – he’s just enjoying the rides of his life. “This has been just an exceptional year for me,” Ermish said. “I’m not sure why, but I’m not stopping too long to examine it. I’m just riding it as best as I can.” Ermish, a South Dakota native, has been “riding it” as best he can since the 1970s. While he’s always been interested in cars and working on them, it wasn’t until the 1970s that he started bracket racing. “All I’ve ever done is what they call bracket racing. But I’ve been off and on with it; I’ll do it for a few years then lay
Back Foundation. “By having all the players come together makes for the most value for the camp … to see elite-level athletes coaching the next
August 7, 2015 
generation of players.” For Team USA, the camps come as rare, off-week periods between international tournaments, Olympic qualifiers and 2016 Olympic Game tryouts. The Americans recently won their sixth FIVB World Grand Prix title. The U.S., ranked No. 1 in the world by the FIVB, now embarks on an unprecedented 12-month run of international play, with the focus immediately shifting to the first Olympic qualifier, the World Cup in Japan on Aug. 22-Sept. 6. Thompson, at 30, is one of the oldest and most experienced players. She is determined to make the 12-member roster for the Summer Games next August in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. “We’re all gunning for that,” said Thompson, a
off it for few years. Back in and back out and back in again.” In bracket racing, cars are allowed a handicap between the predicted elapsed time of two cars over a standard distance, typically a quarter-mile. Before each race, drivers choose a dial-in time for their cars, estimating how long it will take them to cross the finish line. At the starting line, the starter adjusts the Christmas tree starting lights, so the car with the slowest time takes off first, and the fleetest gets a delayed green light.
FOR THE REPORTER
It was a wild finish on Lake Washington and one of the greatest races in unlimited hydroplane racing at Seafair. Covington’s Jimmy Shane, who works in Kent, and the U-1 Oberto battled Bonney Lake’s J. Michael Kelly in the U-5 Graham Trucking for the Albert Lee Appliance Cup on Sunday afternoon. Shane zipped past Kelly on the last turn of the final lap but was later penalized for bumping Kelly on the previous lap in a stirring,
deck-to-deck duel. Before the unlimited hydroplanes returned to the pits, race officials assessed a one-minute encroachment penalty on the Oberto for a collision on lap four of turn one in the five-lap championship heat. The ruling made Kelly a back-to-back Cup winner. “It was just an amazing race,” Kelly said. “We were next to each other for all five laps. But I had already lost my stabilizer, and when we collided it scrubbed even more speed off the boat.” It might have been one of the best championship final heats in the history of the sport.
Academic All-American. “I have always felt, not to sound cocky or anything, I am here to do something special,” she said. “I know I can do it.” With a heavy schedule, frequent travel and intense play just ahead, Thompson appreciated the pause last weekend to come home and enjoy family and friends. “It’s amazing. It’s a pretty surreal day. It’s just cool, like all my worlds are colliding,” Thompson said of the camp experience. “I have some of the most incredible teammates here. They all volunteered to come up here and just make the difference and connect with kids. We’re all doing it for a good cause. Everybody wins today.” To learn more or to donate, visit giveitbackfoundation.org.
This allows consistency and driver skill to determine races, rather than pure speed and the amount of money an owner can pump into a car. Ermish has been running the same Camaro with the same big-block Chevy engine that he’s run since 1999. “It’s had a couple of rebuilds, and I’ve blown it up a couple times,” Ermish said. Ermish said he wasn’t sure what first drew him to the [ more DRAG RACING page 15 ]
HomeStreet Bank & Kent Chamber of Commerce Business Expo Tuesday, October 20th 2015 from 3 p.m. – 7 p.m. ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St, Kent, WA 98032 Business Expo & Taste of Kent 2015 ~Bringing the World Home~ Choose from the packages below: Businesses can sponsor, exhibit or both.
For more information and to sign your business up visit www.kentchamber.com or call (253) 854-1770 Sponsorship Opportunities See additional Sponsorship benefits on back. $3,000 Presenting Sponsor- Co-Sponsor Title along with Kent Chamber of Commerce, booth fee, premier booth location & additional benefits $1,000 Gold Sponsor includes event promotion, booth fee, premier booth location and additional benefits
Shane takes second at Seafair
5-foot-7 setter who has been on Team USA since 2007. Thompson’s resume is impressive. At Kentlake, Thompson led the Falcons to three state volleyball championships and also earned allstate honors in basketball as a senior. She was valedictorian of her graduating class. At UW, Thompson was a catalyst, one of the driving forces behind the Huskies’ 2005 NCAA title season. When she left Montlake, she set the Pac-10 record for career assists with 6,552, which was third-best in NCAA history. She was the first female player at UW to have her collegiate jersey retired. Thompson was a threetime American Volleyball Coaches Association AllAmerica first-team selection and ESPN The Magazine
$500 Partner Sponsor includes booth fee and additional benefits $350 Patron Sponsor includes booth fee and additional benefits (members only)
Exhibitor Package Before September 30, 2015 Chamber Member #_____booth(s) x $199=_______ Non-Member #_______booth(s) x $350=_________ After September 30, 2015 (deadline October 9th) Chamber Member #_____booth(s) x $250=_______ Non-Member #_______booth(s) x $400=_________
Many more opportunities listed on back of sheet
Taste of Kent Reception-Kent Restaurants/Caterers can participate in the reception by offering sample sized food items during the event (5pm-7pm). Great way to market your restaurant/catering business. $50-includes event recognition and draped table. Please have enough food for 300 people. Each vendor is responsible for a “Limited Temporary Food Service Permit”
Electricity: Additional $50 (only 20 booths available)
Booth includes: one 10’x10’ pipe/drape booth with 8’ drape in back & 3’ draped sides, one table and one chair
Thank you to our Sponsors: Gold Sponsor: Columbia Bank Advertising Sponsor: Kent Reporter
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 August 7, 2015
Good time to knock out slugs
Q. How big should zucchini be at harvest time? Is it true that huge zucchini has no taste and no nutritional value? R.T., Maple Valley
A. Personal preference determines the size of the prize when it comes to zucchini harvest. You can harvest the yellow blossoms even before the squash forms and fry up the flowers after they are dipped in flour. You can also find a use for giant zucchini by
grating the flesh to use in breads or casseroles. It is the young but fully formed zucchini that most gourmets prefer so gathering squash while they are tiny and tender – no larger than a dill pickle is best if you use them fresh. As for nutritional value, the shorter the time from harvest to table the more nutrients that will be available for your body to absorb. Freshly harvested vegetables also have more flavor – nature’s way of enticing us to eat more fresh vegetables. Marianne Binetti
The month of August is the time for an important garden chore – bait for slugs. This is the month when the slugs and snails are mating under the cover of darkness. Use a pet safe slug bait such as Worry Free or Sluggo around the dark and shaded trysting spots such as groundcovers, rockeries and around uncut lawns. Wait until just after a spell of rain when the summer dormant slugs will wake up and roam from home in search of a mate and hosta leaves.
Q. I want to divide my Oriental Poppies and share them with my daughter. The foliage has all turned brown and fallen off and so I know they are dormant. Is this a good time to share the poppies? A.M., Puyallup A. Dig in and grow for it because August is a good month to share iris, poppies and daylilies as these perennials are now done blooming and their late summer dormancy makes then good candidates for
transplant surgery. Just use the shovel to slice off the outer sections of the poppy’s root clump and share or move them around the garden. The very center of the poppy clump will be the oldest section and like most things, they become weary and less productive with age. Retire any sad looking perennial roots to the compost pile where they can rot in peace.
Q. I have Lady’s Mantle growing in my garden and this plant has reseeded all over and is taking over the flower beds and is now sprouting in the pathways. Is there a way to grow this plant but control all the babies that sprout? I don’t want to use a weed killing spray because the baby plants are popping up amidst my other flowers in the garden. T. Email A. Alchemilla or Lady’s Mantle can be called a tramp the way she hops into other beds so quickly to spread her seed without even an invitation. Birth control of most flowering plants is easy if you remember to deadhead or remove the faded flower clumps as soon as they begin to fade
Marianne Binetti hosts “Dig In Seattle,” a garden and cooking show that is back on the air. You can watch the show via podcast at www.diginseattle. com or on Channel 22 KZJO TV at 12:30 p.m. Saturdays. The show focuses on local gardening tips and cooking demos from local chefs.
but before the seeds have formed. If any seedlings of Lady’s Mantle do appear make an effort to pull them while they are still young. Lady’s Mantle has very tenacious roots and is difficult to dig up once established. Despite her aggressive nature, Lady’s Mantle is a slug resistant, shade tolerant and drought resistant perennial that is worth growing not just for the citrus yellow flowers but also for the rounded, scalloped leaves. The foliage will hold drops of dew and rain atop the hairy surface of the leaf displayed like glistening jewels. Marianne Binetti has a degree in horticulture from Washington State University and is the author of “Easy Answers for Great Gardens” and several other books. For more gardening information, she can be reached at her website, binettigarden.com.
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In the Superior Court of the State of Washington in and for the County of Kitsap In Re the Estate of: GEORGE W. IRISH, Deceased . NO. 15-4-00594-3 NOTICE TO CREDITORS The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as Personal Representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the Decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Personal Representative or the Personal Representative’s attorney at the address stated below a FRS\ RI WKH FODLP DQG ¿OLQJ WKH original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1)Thirty days after the Personal Representative served or mailed the Notice to Creditors as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); or (2) IRXU PRQWKV DIWHU WKH GDWH RI ¿UVW publication of the Notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the Decedent’s probate and non-probate assets. Personal Representative Marlene L. Hemming Attorney for the Personal Representative - Ken L. Kambich Address for mailing or service 600 Kitsap Street, Suite 202, Port Orchard, WA 98366 DATED this 16th day of July, 2015. SHIERS LAW FIRM LLP By: KEN L. KAMBICH, WSBA #28141 Published in the Kent Reporter on July 24, 2015, July 31, 2015, and August 7, 2015. #1372850. The business records of the following customers of Access Information Holdings, LLC Records Xpress of California, LLC/DBA Access. 2205 51ST AVE E. Suite 300, Fife, WA 98424 have been abandoned: AMERICAN HERITAGE MEDICAL LLC. All records will be shredded 60 days after publication of this notice. Anyone claiming to have an interest in the records should contact the Access Information in writing at the following address: 6902 Patterson Pass Rd, Suite G, Livermore, CA 94550, Attention: Collections Dept., Tele No 925724-2065
A Ministry of Maple Valley Church of The Nazarene 1374634
email: email@example.com jesusattrinity.org
*PUBLIC AUCTION* Unclaimed storage units sold by competitive bidding at: U-Store Self Storage Kent/Renton, WA SUNDAY AUGUST 9, 2015 KENT STARTS AT 10:00AM 301 E Novak Lane, Kent, WA RENTON STARTS AT 1:00PM 16610 SE 128th St, Renton, WA Goods of every description sold by storage lot **CASH OR CREDIT CARD ONLY** Published in the Kent Reporter on July 31, 2015; August 7, 2015. #1371769.
To place your Legal Notice in the Kent Reporter e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers.com
Published in the Kent Reporter on August 7, 2015. #1377032. Superior Court of Washington County of King In re: FATTIMA XASAN, Petitioner, and SHIRWA MOHAMED, Respondent. No. 13-2-28192-9 SEA 14-3-01193-1 SEA Summons for Petition to Modify Parenting Plan and Petition to Renew Domestic Violence Orderfor Protection by Publication (SMPB) To the Respondent: Shirwa Mohamed The petitioner has started two actions in the above court reTXHVWLQJ WKH PRGL¿FDWLRQ RI D parenting plan or residential schedule and requesting to renew the domestic violence order for protection. You must respond to this summons by serving a copy of your written response on the person VLJQLQJ WKLV VXPPRQV DQG E\ ¿O ing the original with the clerk of the court. If you do not serve your written response within 60 GD\V DIWHU WKH GDWH RI WKH ¿UVW publication of this summons (60 days after the 10th day of July, 2015), the court may enter an order of default against you, and the court may, without further notice to you, enter a decree and approve or provide for other relief requested in this summons. In the case of a dissolution, the FRXUW ZLOO QRW HQWHU WKH ¿QDO GH cree until at least 90 days after VHUYLFH DQG ¿OLQJ ,I \RX VHUYH D notice of appearance on the undersigned person, you are entitled to notice before an order of default or a decree may be entered. Your written response to the summons and petition for PRGL¿FDWLRQ RI SDUHQWLQJ SODQ must be on form: WPF DRPSCU 07.0200, Response to Petition IRU 0RGL¿FDWLRQ$GMXVWPHQW RI Custody Decree/Parenting Plan/ Residential Schedule Information about how to get this form and the forms required to provide your response to the petition for renewal of order for protection may be obtained by contacting the clerk of the court, by contacting the Administrative 2I¿FH RI WKH &RXUWV DW (360) 705-5328, or from the Internet at the Washington State Courts homepage: http://www. courts.wa.gov/forms If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in these matters, you should do so promptly so that your written responses, if any, may be served on time. One method of serving a copy of your responses on the petitioner LVWRVHQGLWE\FHUWL¿HGPDLOZLWK return receipt requested. This summons is issued pursuant to RCW 4.28.100 and Superior Court Civil Rule 4.1 of the state of Washington. Dated: July 6, 2015 Veronica Freitas, WSBA No. 19405 File Original of Your Response with the Clerk of the Court at: 516 3rd Ave Seattle, WA 98104 Serve a Copy of Your Response on: Petitioner’s Lawyer 210 Summit Ave East Seattle, WA 98102 Published in the Kent Reporter on July 10, 17, 24, 31, 2015; August 7, 14, 2015. #1368035.
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August 7, 2015 
T-Birds announce training camp schedule
REVVED UP For tickets, updates and other information about this weekendâ€™s NHRA Northwest Nationals in Kent, visit nhra.com or pacificraceways.com.
FOR THE REPORTER
Gary Ermish has been racing his 1968 Chevrolet Camaro since 1999. Ermish is first in the NHRA District 6 National Open Series Super Street point standings. SHAWN SKAGER, Reporter
[ DRAG RACING from page 13 ] sport except that heâ€™s always had a thing for cars and motors. â€œI think I went out a time or two in high school and just went from there,â€? he said. He started out the 1970s in a 1957 Chevy Bel Air. It was during that decade that Ermish infected his two sons, Troy, 49, and John, 48, with the racing bug. â€œI like the people, itâ€™s as much the other people involved in it as the racing itself that keeps me racing,â€? Ermish said. â€œAnd having my son (John) into has helped keep me into it. They were both out there with me all the time, for as long as I can remember.â€?
Although he often gets the chance to race against John, who lives in Renton and often pits his 1967 Chevrolet Chevelle against his dadâ€™s ride in Division 6 action, Ermishâ€™s oldest son also has motor oil in his blood. â€œMy other son, Troy, lives in Tracy, Calif., and races,â€? Ermish said. â€œHe doesnâ€™t drag race, but he does road course racing.â€? Ermish said Lois, his wife of 14 years, also gets in on the action. â€œShe lived in Kansas when I first met her, but our first date I invited her to come up to Washington, put her in the tow car and went up to Canada to drag race,â€? Ermish said. â€œShe had a history of watching drag racing. Sheâ€™s like my crew chief. Sheâ€™s with me at all the races and helps me with
everything.â€? And with every summer jam packed full of racing opportunity, that love of sport is crucial. â€œThere a couple of times during the season where we might have a couple of days off, but now, the next five weekends weâ€™re out every weekend,â€? Ermish said. After the nationals, which run from Friday to Sunday at Pacific Raceways, Ermish said he has a divisional race, two races for point standings and a bracket championship in Boise, Idaho on the schedule. â€œ(The races) are total night and day,â€? Ermish said. â€œAt nationals, we take a back seat to the Top Fuel and the dragsters, who take the top bill. We are at their beck and call.â€?
The Seattle Thunderbirds open training camp on Tuesday, Aug. 25, with four scrimmages at the ShoWare Center. The puck drops for the first scrimmage at 10:15 a.m. with others scheduled at 4:15 p.m. and 6 p.m. The four scrimmages will be among teams made up of players born in 1999 and 2000. Scrimmages are set for Aug. 26-28. The last day of camp on Aug. 29 will feature a full 60-minute, three-period game. Teams will wear T-Birds white and blue game jerseys, unlike previous scrimmages that feature practice jerseys. The game starts at 5:30 p.m. All scrimmages and game are open to the public free of charge. Fans should enter the center from the east side of the building. The T-Birds open the exhibition schedule at 11:30 a.m. Sept. 4 against the Tri-City Americans in the Everett Silvertips Holiday Inn Preseason Classic. The T-Birds open the regular season in Vancouver against the Giants at 7:35 p.m. Friday, Sept. 25. The T-Birdsâ€™ home opener is Saturday, Oct. 3, against the Prince George Cougars at 7:05 p.m. Single-game tickets go on sale at 10 a.m. Wednesday, Aug. 26. Fans may purchase them at seattlethunderbirds.com or at the ShoWare Center box office. Season tickets can be purchased now by calling the T-Birds office at 253-239-7825.
PUBLIC NOTICES ...Contined from previous page
on August 7, 2015. #1377039.
The business records of the following customers of Access Information Holdings, LLC Records Xpress of California, LLC/DBA Access. 2205 51ST AVE E. Suite 300, Fife, WA 98424 have been abandoned: AMERICAN VIKING CLAIMS SERVICE. All records will be shredded 60 days after publication of this notice. Anyone claiming to have an interest in the records should contact the Access Information in writing at the following address: 6902 Patterson Pass Rd, Suite G, Livermore, CA 94550, Attention: Collections Dept., Tele No 925724-2065 Published in the Kent Reporter on August 7, 2015. #1377033.
The business records of the following customers of Access Information Holdings, LLC Records Xpress of California, LLC/DBA Access. 2205 51ST AVE E. Suite 300, Fife, WA 98424 have been abandoned: BIERMAN LAW. All records will be shredded 60 days after publication of this notice. Anyone claiming to have an interest in the records should contact the Access Information in writing at the following address: 6902 Patterson Pass Rd, Suite G, Livermore, CA 94550, Attention: Collections Dept., Tele No 925724-2065 Published in the Kent Reporter on August 7, 2015. #1377047.
The business records of the following customers of Access Information Holdings, LLC Records Xpress of California, LLC/DBA Access. 2205 51ST AVE E. Suite 300, Fife, WA 98424 have been abandoned: AMERICASDR-INVENTIV CLINICAL SOL. All records will be shredded 60 days after publication of this notice. Anyone claiming to have an interest in the records should contact the Access Information in writing at the following address: 6902 Patterson Pass Rd, Suite G, Livermore, CA 94550, Attention: Collections Dept., Tele No 925724-2065 Published in the Kent Reporter
The business records of the following customers of Access Information Holdings, LLC Records Xpress of California, LLC/DBA Access. 2205 51ST AVE E. Suite 300, Fife, WA 98424 have been abandoned: COMPATORE LAW PS. All records will be shredded 60 days after publication of this notice. Anyone claiming to have an interest in the records should contact the Access Information in writing at the following address: 6902 Patterson Pass Rd, Suite G, Livermore, CA 94550, Attention: Collections Dept., Tele No 925-724-2065 Published in the Kent Reporter on August 7, 2015. #1377056.
The business records of the following customers of Access Information Holdings, LLC Records Xpress of California, LLC/DBA Access. 2205 51ST AVE E. Suite 300, Fife, WA 98424 have been abandoned: COMPREHENSIVE CLINICAL DEVELOPMENT. All records will be shredded 60 days after publication of this notice. Anyone claiming to have an interest in the records should contact the Access Information in writing at the following address: 6902 Patterson Pass Rd, Suite G, Livermore, CA 94550, Attention: Collections Dept., Tele No 925724-2065 Published in the Kent Reporter on August 7, 2015. #1377106. The business records of the following customers of Access Information Holdings, LLC Records Xpress of California, LLC/DBA Access. 2205 51ST AVE E. Suite 300, Fife, WA 98424 have been abandoned: COVENANT MORTGAGE CORP. All records will be shredded 60 days after publication of this notice. Anyone claiming to have an interest in the records should contact the Access Information in writing at the following address: 6902 Patterson Pass Rd, Suite G, Livermore, CA 94550, Attention: Collections Dept., Tele No 925724-2065 Published in the Kent Reporter on August 7, 2015. #1377129.
Trustee Sale # 009142-WA Title #02-13057602 NOTICE OF TRUSTEEâ€™S SALE PURSUANT TO THE REVISED CODE OF WASHINGTON CHAPTER 61.24 ET. SEQ. THIS NOTICE IS THE FINAL STEP BEFORE THE FORECLOSURE SALE OF YOUR HOME. You have only 20 DAYS from the recording date on this notice to pursue mediation. DO NOT DELAY. CONTACT A HOUSING COUNSELOR OR AN ATTORNEY LICENSED IN WASHINGTON NOW to assess your situation and refer you to mediation if you are eligible and it may help you save your home. See below for safe sources of help. SEEKING ASSISTANCE Housing counselors and legal assistance may be available at little or no cost to you. If you would like assistance in determining your rights and opportunities to keep your house, you may contact the following: The statewide foreclosure hotline for assistance and referral to housing counselors recommended by the Housing Finance Commission Telephone: 1-877-894-HOME(1-877-894-46 :HE VLWH KWWSZZZGÂż wa.gov/consumers/homeowner ship/post_purchase_counselors_ foreclosure.htm The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development Telephone: 1-800-569-4287 Web VLWH KWWSZZZKXGJRYRIÂżFHV hsg/sfh/hcc/fc/index.cfm?web ListAction=search&searchstate= :$ ÂżOWHU6YF GIF 7KH VWDWH wide civil legal aid hotline for
assistance and referrals to other housing counselors and attorneys Telephone: 1-800-606-4819 Web site: http://nwjustice.org/whatclear I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, CLEAR RECON CORP., 9311 S.E. 36th Street, Suite 100, Mercer Island, WA 98040, Trustee will on 8/21/2015 at 10:00 AM at AT THE 4TH AVENUE ENTRANCE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING LOCATIONED ONE BLOCK EAST OF THE KING COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 500 4TH AVE, SEATTLE, WA 98121 sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable, in the form of cash, or cashierâ€™s check or certiÂżHG FKHFNV IURP IHGHUDOO\ RU State chartered banks, at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County of King, State of Washington, to-wit: Unit 200, NORMANDY CHATEAU, a condominium and use of limited common elements, if any, recorded in Volume 24 of condominiums, pages 69 through 73, inclusive, according to the Declaration thereof recorded under King County Recording No 7810050608, and any amendments thereto. Commonly known as: 200 SW 200TH ST NORMANDY PARK, WA 98166 APN: 610960-0250 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 7/18/2003, recorded 7/23/2003, as Auditorâ€™s File No. 20030723000579, records of King County, Washington, from MELANIE KOSS, AS A SEP-
ARATE ESTATE, AND SCOTT SWAIM, HER HUSBAND, as Grantor(s), to LAWYERS TITLE AGENCY OF WASHINGTON, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of HOUSEHOLD REALTY CORPORA7,21 DV %HQHÂżFLDU\ WKH EHQHÂż cial interest in which was assigned by U.S. Bank Trust, N.A., as Trustee for LSF8 Master Participation Trust, under an Assignment recorded under Auditorâ€™s File No 20140721001424. II. No action commenced by the %HQHÂżFLDU\ RI WKH 'HHG RI 7UXVW RU WKH %HQHÂżFLDU\ÂśV VXFFHVVRU LV now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrowerâ€™s or Grantorâ€™s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust/Mortgage. III. The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: PROMISSORY NOTE INFORMATION Note Dated: 7/18/2003 Note Amount: $173,683.32 Interest Paid To: 10/23/2012 Next Due Date: 11/23/2012 PAYMENT INFORMATION FROM THRU NO.PMT AMOUNT TOTAL 11/23/2012 29 $1,228.86 $35,636.94 ADVANCES/LATE CHARGES DESCRIPTION TOTAL Deferred Amounts $43,372.10 Accrued Late Charges $116.81 Insurance Advance $165.39 Corporate Advance $1,263.68 Expense Advance $2,282.38 Tax Advance
Continued on next page...
 August 7, 2015
PUBLIC NOTICES ...Continued from previous page $14,703.56 ESTIMATED FORECLOSURE FEES AND COSTS DESCRIPTION TOTAL Trusteeâ€™s Feeâ€™s $1,500.00 Record Substitution of Trustee $14.00 Posting of Notice of Default $75.00 T.S.G. Fee $814.68 Mailings $36.90 TOTAL DUE AS OF 4/3/2015 $99,981.44 IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: The principal sum of $149,655.83, together with interest as provided in the Note from 11/23/2012, and such other costs and fees as are provided by statute. V. The above described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. Said sale will be made without warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances on 8/21/2015. The defaults referred to in Paragraph III must be cured by 8/10/2015, (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before 8/10/2015 (11 days before the sale) the default as set forth in Paragraph III is cured and the Trusteeâ€™s fees and costs are paid. Payment must be in cash or with FDVKLHUV RU FHUWLÂżHG FKHFNV IURP a State or federally chartered EDQN 7KH VDOH PD\ EH WHUPLQDW ed any time after the 8/10/2015 (11 days before the sale date) and before the sale, by the Borrower or Grantor or the or the Grantorâ€™s successor interest or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance by paying the principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust and curing all other defaults. VI. A written Notice of Default was WUDQVPLWWHG E\ WKH %HQHÂżFLDU\ RU Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): SEE ATTACHED EX+,%,7 ÂłÂ´ E\ ERWK ÂżUVW FODVV DQG FHUWLÂżHG PDLO RQ SURRI of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served, if applicable, with said written Notice of Default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in Paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having any objections to this sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trusteeâ€™s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS â€“ The purchaser at the trusteeâ€™s sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the Deed of Trust, including
occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. If you are a servicemember or a dependent of a servicemember, you may be entitled to certain protections under the federal Servicemembers Civil Relief Act and any comparDEOH VWDWH ODZV UHJDUGLQJ WKH ULVN of foreclosure. If you believe you may be entitled to these protecWLRQV SOHDVH FRQWDFW RXU RIÂżFH immediately. THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Dated: 4/6/2015 CLEAR RECON CORP., as Successor Trustee For additional information or service you may contact: Clear Recon Corp. 9311 S.E. 36th Street, Suite 100 Mercer Island, WA 98040 Phone: (206) 707-9599 EXHIBITâ€?1â€? NAME ADDRESS MELANIE G. KOSS 200 SW 200TH ST NORMANDY PARK, WA 98166 MELANIE KOSS 200 SW 200TH ST NORMANDY PARK, WA 98166 MELANIE KOSS 200 SW 200TH ST NORMANDY PARK, WA 98166-4026 SCOTT SWAIM 200 SW 200TH ST NORMANDY PARK, WA 98166 SCOTT SWAIM 200 SW 200TH ST NORMANDY PARK, WA 98166-4026 Published in the Kent Reporter on July 17, 2015 and August 7, 2015. #1297373. The business records of the following customers of Access Information Holdings, LLC Records Xpress of California, LLC/DBA Access. 2205 51ST AVE E. Suite 300, Fife, WA 98424 have been abandoned: DESIGNS UNLIMITED INC. All records will be shredded 60 days after publication of this notice. Anyone claiming to have an interest in the records should contact the Access Information in writing at the following address: 6902 Patterson Pass Rd, Suite G, Livermore, CA 94550, Attention: Collections Dept., Tele No 925-724-2065 Published in the Kent Reporter on August 7, 2015. #1377152. Trustee Sale # 1380370-1 Title # 7775060 NOTICE OF TRUSTEEâ€™S SALE PURSUANT TO THE REVISED CODE OF WASHINGTON CHAPTER 61.24 ET. SEQ. THIS NOTICE IS THE FINAL STEP BEFORE THE FORECLOSURE SALE OF YOUR HOME. You have only 20 DAYS from the recording date on this notice to pursue mediation. DO NOT DELAY. CONTACT A HOUSING COUNSELOR OR AN ATTORNEY LICENSED IN WASHINGTON NOW to assess your situation and refer you to mediation if you are eligible and it may help you save your home. See below for safe sources of help. SEEKING ASSISTANCE Housing counselors and legal assistance may be available at little or QR FRVW WR \RX ,I \RX ZRXOG OLNH assistance in determining your ULJKWV DQG RSSRUWXQLWLHV WR NHHS your house, you may contact the following: The statewide foreclosure hotline for assistance and referral to housing counselors recommended by the Housing Finance Commission Telephone: 1-877-894-HOME(1-877-894-46 :HE VLWH KWWSZZZGÂż
wa.gov/consumers/homeownership/post_purchase_counselors_ foreclosure.htm The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development Telephone: 1-800-569-4287 Web site: KWWSZZZKXGJRYRIÂżFHV hsg/sfh/hcc/fc/index.cfm?webListAction=search&searchstate :$ ÂżOWHU6YF GIF The statewide civil legal aid hotline for assistance and referrals to other housing counselors and attorneys Telephone: 1-800-606-4819 Web site: http://nwjustice.org/whatclear I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, Clear Recon Corp., 9311 S.E. 36th Street, Suite 100, Mercer Island, WA 98040, Trustee will on 8/21/2015 at 10:00 AM at AT THE 4TH AVENUE ENTRANCE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING LOCATIONED ONE BLOCK EAST OF THE KING COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 500 4TH AVE, SEATTLE, WA 98121 sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable, in the form of FDVK RU FDVKLHUÂśV FKHFN RU FHUWL ÂżHG FKHFNV IURP IHGHUDOO\ RU 6WDWH FKDUWHUHG EDQNV DW WKH WLPH of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County of King, State of Washington, to-wit: THE WEST 220.35 FEET OF THAT PORTION OF THE EAST HALF OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 14, TOWNSHIP 23 NORTH, RANGE 4 EAST, W.M., LYING SOUTH OF THE JOHN LANGSTON ROAD NO. 80, IN KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON; EXCEPT THE SOUTH 210 FEET THEREOF; AND EXCEPT THE EAST 100 FEET THEREOF; AND EXCEPT THE WEST 70.35 FEET THEREOF. &RPPRQO\ NQRZQ DV SOUTH 131ST STREET AKA 6609 S LANGSTON RD SEATTLE, WA 98178 APN: 142304-9024-06 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 12/21/2000, recorded 12/27/2000, as Auditorâ€™s File No. LQ %RRN ;; Page XX, records of King County, Washington, from PHILLIP M. GLENN AND MARTHA O. GLENN, as Grantor(s), to STEWART TITLE, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of EAGLE HOME 0257*$*( ,1& DV %HQHÂżFL DU\ WKH EHQHÂżFLDO LQWHUHVW LQ which was assigned by WENDOVER FINANCIAL SERVICES CORPORATION, under an Assignment recorded under Auditorâ€™s File No 20070109000899. II. No action commenced by the %HQHÂżFLDU\ RI WKH 'HHG RI 7UXVW RU WKH %HQHÂżFLDU\ÂśV VXFFHVVRU LV QRZ SHQGLQJ WR VHHN VDWLVIDFWLRQ of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrowerâ€™s or Grantorâ€™s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust/Mortgage. III. The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: a. Death of Borrower Immediate payment in full of all outstanding principal, accrued interest, late charges, impounds, advances, taxes, delinquent payments, and/or assessments, if any, as the borrower has died and the property is not the principal residence of at least one surviving borrower. b. Other Grounds i. The property ceases to be the principal residence of a borrower for reasons other than death and the property is not the principal residence of at least one other borrower; AND/OR ii. For a period of longer than twelve (12) con-
secutive months, a borrower fails to physically occupy the property because of physical or mental illness and the property is not the principal residence of at least one other borrower. PROMISSORY NOTE INFORMATION Note Dated: 12/21/2000 Note Amount: $300,000.00 Default Date: 12/14/2012 PAYMENT INFORMATION Principal: $152,318.20 Interest: $0.00 ADVANCES/LATE CHARGES DESCRIPTION TOTAL MIP $6,667.54 Tax Advance $3.73 Insurance Advance $2,280.00 APPRAISAL/BPO $325.00 ESTIMATED FORECLOSURE FEES AND COSTS DESCRIPTION TOTAL Trusteeâ€™s Feeâ€™s $1,350.00 Mailings $75.42 Posting of Notice of Default $75.00 Record Substitution of Trustee $14.00 T.S.G. Fee $813.54 TOTAL DUE AS OF 4/9/2015 $11,604.23 IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: The principal sum of $152,318.20, together with interest as provided in the Note from 12/14/2012, and such other costs and fees as are provided by statute. V. The above described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. Said sale will be made without warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances on 8/21/2015. The defaults referred to in Paragraph III must be cured by 8/10/2015, (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before 8/10/2015 (11 days before the sale) the default as set forth in Paragraph III is cured and the Trusteeâ€™s fees and costs are paid. Payment must be in cash or with FDVKLHUV RU FHUWLÂżHG FKHFNV IURP a State or federally chartered EDQN 7KH VDOH PD\ EH WHUPLQDW ed any time after the 8/10/2015 (11 days before the sale date) and before the sale, by the Borrower or Grantor or the or the Grantorâ€™s successor interest or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance by paying the principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust and curing all other defaults.VI. A written Notice of Default was WUDQVPLWWHG E\ WKH %HQHÂżFLDU\ RU Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): SEE ATTACHED EX+,%,7 ÂłÂ´ E\ ERWK ÂżUVW FODVV DQG FHUWLÂżHG PDLO RQ SURRI of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served, if applicable, with said written Notice of Default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in Paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having any objections to this sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain
the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trusteeâ€™s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS â€“ The purchaser at the trusteeâ€™s sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the Deed of Trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. If you are a servicemember or a dependent of a servicemember, you may be entitled to certain protections under the federal Servicemembers Civil Relief Act and any comparDEOH VWDWH ODZV UHJDUGLQJ WKH ULVN of foreclosure. If you believe you may be entitled to these protecWLRQV SOHDVH FRQWDFW RXU RIÂżFH immediately. THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Dated: 4/15/2015 Clear Recon Corp., as Successor Trustee For additional information or service you may contact: Clear Recon Corp. 9311 S.E. 36th Street, Suite 100 Mercer Island, WA 98040 Phone: (206) 707-9599 EXHIBIT â€œ1â€? NAME ADDRESS ESTATE OF PHILLIP GLENN 5508 34TH ST LOOP NE TACOMA, WA 98122 ESTATE OF PHILLIP GLENN 6609 SOUTH 131ST STREET SEATTLE, WA 98178 MARTHA GLENN % DAVID LOPEZ 5508-74TH ST LOOP NE TACOMA, WA 98422 MARTHA GLENN % THERESA LOPEZ P.O. BOX 24655 FEDERAL WAY, WA 98093-1655 MARTHA GLENN 5508 34TH ST LOOP NE TACOMA, WA 98122 MARTHA M. GLENN 6609 S LANGSTON RD SEATTLE, WA 98178 MARTHA O. GLENN 6609 SOUTH 131ST STREET SEATTLE, WA 98178 MARTHA O. GLENN 6609 SOUTH 131ST SEATTLE, WA 98178 Martha O. Glenn c/o David Lopez 5508 34th St. Loop N.E. Tacoma, WA 98422 OCCUPANT 6609 S LANGSTON RD SEATTLE, WA 98178 PHILLIP GLENN 5508 34TH ST LOOP NE TACOMA, WA 98122 PHILLIP M. GLENN 6609 S LANGSTON RD SEATTLE, WA 98178 PHILLIP M. GLENN 6609 SOUTH 131ST STREET SEATTLE, WA 98178 PHILLIP M. GLENN 6609 SOUTH 131ST SEATTLE, WA 98178 Published in the Kent Reporter on July 17, 2015 and August 7, 2015. #1303311. NOTICE OF PLANNED FINAL ACTION City of Kent Eminent Domain Proceedings (RCW 8.25.290) NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City Council of the City of Kent, condemnor, will considHU WDNLQJ ÂżQDO DFWLRQ E\ DSSURYDO and passage of a condemnation ordinance that will authorize the City Attorney to commence eminent domain (condemnation) proceedings against the subject properties listed below: King County Parcel Number Record Property Owner shown on County Roll - Subject Property - Development
5148970010 KAREN M BUSEY 23406 53RD AVE S #1-1 Marina Pointe 5148970020 LOIS L DONNELLY 23408 53RD AVE S #1-2 Marina Pointe 5148970030 NANCY J MELLOR 23324 53RD AVE S #2-1 Marina Pointe 5148970040 IVY P MORGANTAGGART 23326 53RD AVE S #2-2 Marina Pointe 5148970050 BETTY A ANDREW 23328 53RD AVE S #2-3 Marina Pointe 5148970060 BARBARA J SMITH 23312 53RD AVE S #3-1 Marina Pointe 5148970070 TERESA LOVEJOY 23314 53RD AVE S #3-2 Marina Pointe 5148970080 KAAREN JACKSON 23316 53RD AVE S #3-3 Marina Pointe 5148970090 VIRGINIA MAE PRICE 23318 53RD AVE S #3-4 Marina Pointe 5148970100 GEORGE AVANESSIAN 23302 53RD AVE S #4-1 Marina Pointe 5148970110 RICHARD J VANDERWOUDEN 23304 53RD AVE S #4-2 Marina Pointe 5148970120 JOHN MATAYA 23306 53RD AVE S #4-3 Marina Pointe 5148970130 MARY E KENT 23308 53RD AVE S #4-4 Marina Pointe 5148970140 THOMAS V KANE 23311 53RD AVE S #5-1 Marina Pointe 5148970150 RICK OLIN BOCKOVICH 23309 53RD AVE S #5-2 Marina Pointe 5148970160 RUSSELL COOPER 23307 53RD AVE S #5-3 Marina Pointe 5148970170 KAZUO UMETA 23305 53RD AVE S #5-4 Marina Pointe 5148970180 ROSE ASHTON 23319 53RD AVE S #6-1 Marina Pointe 5148970190 KAREN J LITTLE 23317 53RD AVE S #6-2 Marina Pointe 5148970200 KAREN A CLINE 23329 53RD AVE S #7-1 Marina Pointe 5148970210 ROSE ASHTON 23327 53RD AVE S #7-2 Marina Pointe 5148970220 MICHAEL A COLACARRO 23325 53RD AVE S #7-3 Marina Pointe 5148970230 JAMES F HARDEN 23323 53RD AVE S #7-4 Marina Pointe 5148970240 ELAINE J SCOTT 23411 53RD AVE S #8-1 Marina Pointe 5148970250 KIMBERLY ANN COOPER 23409 53RD AVE S #8-2 Marina Pointe 5148970260 SHIRLEY H STOUFFER 23407 53RD AVE S #8-3 Marina Pointe 5148970270 ELIZABETH DUNLOP 23410 52ND PL S #9-1 Marina Pointe 5148970280 BARBARA J WILLIAMS 23412 52ND PL S #9-2 Marina Pointe 5148970290 DAVID W CRAIG 23414 52ND PL S #9-3 Marina Pointe 5148970300 BARBARA TURBUSH 23416 52ND PL S #9-4 Marina Pointe 5148970310 COLLEEN R ENGLAND 23406 52ND PL S #10-1 Marina Pointe 5148970320 MARY R MCDERMOTT 23408 52ND PL S #10-2 Marina Pointe 5148970330 THELMA J SMITH 23411 52ND PL S #11-1 Marina Pointe 5148970340 MARY F KLEINSASSER 23409 52ND PL S
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August 7, 2015 
PUBLIC NOTICES ...Continued from previous page #11-2 Marina Pointe 5148970350 NANCY A PARKS 23407 52ND PL S #11-3 Marina Pointe 5148970360 LORRAINE B LEAHY 23405 52ND PL S #11-4 Marina Pointe 5148970370 RONALD THOMPSON 23417 52ND PL S #12-1 Marina Pointe 5148970380 LORETTA A MIDDLETON 23415 52ND PL S #12-2 Marina Pointe 5148970390 MARY LOU GRIFFIN 23413 52ND PL S #12-3 Marina Pointe 5148970400 VIRGINIA B PROVO 5209 S 234TH PL #13-1 Marina Pointe 5148970410 SCOTT G HATFIELD 5207 S 234TH PL #13-2 Marina Pointe 5148970420 SHAHIN F HAGHIGHI 5205 S 234TH PL #13-3 Marina Pointe 5148970430 CAROLYN DOWNEY 5203 S 234TH PL #13-4 Marina Pointe 5148970440 SANDRA J MICHOLOFKI 5231 S 234TH PL #14-1 Marina Pointe 5148970450 RICHARD L MAUSER 5229 S 234TH PL #14-2 Marina Pointe 5148970460 BARBARA ELAINE GATES 5227 S 234TH PL #14-3 Marina Pointe 5148970470 VICKIE L HAASE 5225 S 234TH PL #14-4 Marina Pointe 5148970480 TAMARA A SKELTON 5305 S 234TH PL #15-1 Marina Pointe 5148970490 GEORGE M PALMGREN 5303 S 234TH PL #15-2 Marina Pointe 5148970500 JOANNE K LUCAS 5131 S 234TH PL #16-1 Marina Pointe 5148970510 VICTOR R CAVANAUGH 5123 S 234TH PL #16-2 Marina Pointe 5148970520 PAMELA L GIBBONS 5119 S 234TH PL #16-3 Marina Pointe 5148970530 JENNY L CATLETT 23424 51ST AVE S #17-1 Marina Pointe 5148970540 RONALD R TORREZ JR 23426 51ST AVE S #17-2 Marina Pointe 5148970550 SHIRLEY J BOWE 23428 51ST AVE S #17-3 Marina Pointe 5148970560 JEFFREY P STENBERG 23430 51ST AVE S #17-4 Marina Pointe 5148970570 W DAVID WHITE 23431 51ST PL S #18-1 Marina Pointe 5148970580 ARTHUR A GANNON 23429 51ST AVE S #18-2 Marina Pointe 5148970590 ALVIN B LEE 23427 51ST AVE S #18-3 Marina Pointe 5148970600 LEAH F PLUTE 23425 51ST AVE S #18-4 Marina Pointe 5148970610 RONALD E SULLIVAN 23413 51ST AVE S #19-1 Marina Pointe 5148970620 ELIZABETH Y SWARTZ 23411 51ST AVE S #19-2 Marina Pointe 5148970630 MARY A WINING 23407 51ST AVE S #20-1 Marina Pointe 5148970640 MARGARET L FIELD 23405 51ST AVE S #20-2 Marina Pointe 5148970650 ROBERTA L VARRIANO 23403 51ST AVE S #20-3 Marina Pointe 5148970660 JOHN C BROOK 23401 51ST AVE S #20-4 Marina Pointe 5148970670 ROSEMARY BUDINICH 5129 S 234TH ST
#42-1 Marina Pointe 5148970680 VICTOR J BENDER 5127 S 234TH ST #42-2 Marina Pointe 5148970690 VIVIAN A GEOCARIS 5125 S 234TH ST #42-3 Marina Pointe 5148970700 RONALD D TEDROW 5121 S 234TH ST #42-4 Marina Pointe 5148970710 JAMES E HASTY 23402 51ST AVE S #43-1 Marina Pointe 5148970720 LAURIE E PETERSON 23404 51ST AVE S #43-2 Marina Pointe 5148970730 RAYMOND H GALBRAITH 23406 51ST AVE S #43-3 Marina Pointe 5148970740 MCFARLAND/ ORGAN LLC 23408 51ST AVE S #43-4 Marina Pointe 5148970750 JOANN WALTON 5116 S 234TH PL #44-1 Marina Pointe 5148970760 YVONNE M FANN 5120 S 234TH PL #44-2 Marina Pointe 5148970770 DAVID J BECKER 5126 S 234TH PL #44-3 Marina Pointe 5148970780 JACK E GAINES 5130 S 234TH PL #44-4 Marina Pointe 5148970790 FREDERIC S WHITEMAN 23327 51ST AVE S #21-1 Marina Pointe 5148970800 RICHARD A SCARSELLA 23323 51ST AVE S #21-2 Marina Pointe 5148970810 CAROL A OLIVER 23319 51ST AVE S #21-3 Marina Pointe 5148970820 SHIRLEY BANNERMAN 23317 51ST AVE S #21-4 Marina Pointe 5148970830 ROBERT S MARSHALL 23315 51ST AVE S #22-1 Marina Pointe 5148970840 TOM LEA 23313 51ST AVE S #22-2 Marina Pointe 5148970850 DAVID A ROSS 23311 51ST AVE S #22-3 Marina Pointe 5148970860 TAE KEUN CHANG 23309 51ST AVE S #22-4 Marina Pointe 5148970870 JERRY BARRETT 23310 51ST AVE S #37-1 Marina Pointe 5148970880 CHARLES G BENZ 23312 51ST AVE S #37-2 Marina Pointe 5148970890 MARY ANN SCOTT 23314 51ST AVE S #37-3 Marina Pointe 5148970900 TIMOTHY J BAKER 23316 51ST AVE S #38-1 Marina Pointe 5148970910 BEN J WEINBERG 23318 51ST AVE S #38-2 Marina Pointe 5148970920 WILMA C PETERSON 23320 51ST AVE S #38-3 Marina Pointe 5148970930 ROLYNN G MERCER 23326 51ST AVE S #38-4 Marina Pointe 5148970940 DAVID H PAYN 23328 51ST AVE S #39-1 Marina Pointe 5148970950 DARLA SMEDLEY 23330 51ST AVE S #39-2 Marina Pointe 5148970960 THOMPSON LIVING TRUST 5102 S 234TH ST #40-1 Marina Pointe 5148970970 LARRY AND LINDA LABOLLE 5104 S 234TH ST #40-2 Marina Pointe 5148970980 DALE F DANN 5114 S 234TH ST #41-1 Marina Pointe 5148970990 GEORGEANNA FELTMAN 5118 S 234TH ST #41-2 Marina Pointe 5148971000 JAMES R II GARD 5124 S 234TH ST #41-3 Marina Pointe 5148971010 LOIS COLLINSMULLARKY 5128 S 234TH ST #41-4 Marina Pointe
5148971020 EDWARD ORLOSKY 23307 51ST AVE S #32-1 Marina Pointe 5148971030 GERTRUDE L STUTE 23305 51ST AVE S #32-2 Marina Pointe 5148971040 JOEL J HART 23303 51ST AVE S #32-3 Marina Pointe 5148971050 ALBERT W WOOD 23301 51ST AVE S #32-4 Marina Pointe 5148971060 ROBERT SMITH 23231 51ST AVE S #33-1 Marina Pointe 5148971070 C M BERG 23229 51ST AVE S #33-2 Marina Pointe 5148971080 DOLORES J PESTANA 23227 51ST AVE S #33-3 Marina Pointe 5148971090 WARREN S MCGINNES 23221 51ST AVE S #34-1 Marina Pointe 5148971100 REDMOND J MCDONOUGH 23219 51ST AVE SE #34-2 Marina Pointe 5148971110 VICKY BROMLEY 23217 51ST PL S #34-3 Marina Pointe 5148971120 ERNEST S ALVAREZ 23215 51ST PL S #34-4 Marina Pointe 5148971130 GERALD K EVENS 23224 51ST AVE S #35-1 Marina Pointe 5148971140 LISA M SKOW 23226 51ST AVE S #35-2 Marina Pointe 5148971150 OTHEL RIFE 23228 51ST AVE S #35-3 Marina Pointe 5148971160 DENNIS E BYERLY 23230 51ST AVE S #35-4 Marina Pointe 5148971170 RICHARD GIVENS 23302 51ST AVE S #36-1 Marina Pointe 5148971180 CHARLOTTE OWENS 23304 51ST AVE S #36-2 Marina Pointe 5148971190 JOHN W WHITTIER 23306 51ST AVE S #36-3 Marina Pointe 5148971200 CHARLES E PEERY 23308 51ST AVE S #36-4 Marina Pointe 5148971210 SHARON HITSMAN 5031 S 233RD PL #23-1 Marina Pointe 5148971220 LARRY D TOBIN 5029 S 233RD PL #23-2 Marina Pointe 5148971230 HOWARD KEHRER 5027 S 233RD PL #24-1 Marina Pointe 5148971240 DANIEL J CLARK 5025 S 233RD PL #24-2 Marina Pointe 5148971250 UNJOO VANDER WOUDEN 5023 S 233RD PL #24-3 Marina Pointe 5148971260 THOMAS KELLY 5021 S 233RD PL #24-4 Marina Pointe 5148971270 JERRY F COUPE 5019 S 233RD PL #25-1 Marina Pointe 5148971280 MASAE KONO 5017 S 233RD PL #25-2 Marina Pointe 5148971290 WILLIAM J NEALE 5015 S 233RD PL #25-3 Marina Pointe 5148971300 FRANCOISE M BRASSEUR 5013 S 233RD PL #25-4 Marina Pointe 5148971310 ALVIN F RAINES 5011 S 233RD PL #26-1 Marina Pointe 5148971320 JOSEPH GNECCHI 5009 S 233RD PL #26-2 Marina Pointe 5148971330 KYLE BERWAGER 5007 S 233RD PL #26-3 Marina Pointe 5148971340 PATRICIA T DANIEL 5003 S 233RD PL #26-4 Marina Pointe 5148971350 D M EVENS 4931 S 233RD PL #27-1 Marina Pointe 5148971360 ELLEN SEIDEL
4929 S 233RD PL #27-2 Marina Pointe 5148971370 CHARITY E HALL 4927 S 233RD PL #27-3 Marina Pointe 5148971380 LEVAN M PHELPS 4925 S 233RD PL #27-4 Marina Pointe 5148971390 CAROL BERG KIRSTEIN 4928 S 233RD PL #28-1 Marina Pointe 5148971400 PRECIOUS A AGARPAO 4930 S 233RD PL #28-2 Marina Pointe 5148971410 CRAIG DUNCAN HAYDEN 5004 S 233RD PL #29-1 Marina Pointe 5148971420 MITCHELL SHANE FORRY 5006 S 233RD PL #29-2 Marina Pointe 5148971430 VALERIE J YOUNG 5008 S 233RD PL #29-3 Marina Pointe 5148971440 RYAN S SHAFFER 5010 S 233RD PL #30-1 Marina Pointe 5148971450 JAN D KOCH 5012 S 233RD PL #30-2 Marina Pointe 5148971460 ANDREW HSU 5014 S 233RD PL #30-3 Marina Pointe 5148971470 WILLIAM G PAYNE 5016 S 233RD PL #31-1 Marina Pointe 5148971480 NANCY CATLETT 5018 S 233RD PL #31-2 Marina Pointe 5148971490 SANDRA L JOHNSON 5020 S 233RD PL #31-3 Marina Pointe 5148971500 JERRY E MILLER 5022 S 233RD PL #31-4 Marina Pointe 7338100010 CHIEN-MING WANG 23722 51ST CT S #1 Riverplace 7338100020 TAHIR AKRAM 23723 51ST AVE S #2 Riverplace 7338100030 KARLEE BERTUCCIO 23721 51ST AVE S #3 Riverplace 7338100040 HING YON 23719 51ST AVE S #4 Riverplace 7338100050 MICHAEL R KELLY 23715 51ST AVE S #5 Riverplace 7338100060 GERALD G MILLS 23629 51ST AVE S #6 Riverplace 7338100070 SAMUEL DIAZ 23623 51ST AVE S #7 Riverplace 7338100080 KAREN S TIFFANY 23619 51ST AVE S #8 Riverplace 7338100090 TRACY A PHILLIPS 23615 51ST AVE S #9 Riverplace 7338100100 BEN C DEMEERLEER 23609 51ST AVE S #10 Riverplace 7338100110 DAVID B WEIGELT 23603 51ST AVE S #11 Riverplace 7338100120 LUU T VO 23602 51ST AVE S #12 Riverplace 7338100130 PEGGY ANN HANNON 23604 51ST AVE S #13 Riverplace 7338100140 SUZAN FRAZZINI 23606 51ST AVE S #14 Riverplace 7338100150 HOA VU PHAM 23610 51ST AVE S #15 Riverplace 7338100160 STANLEY R MCKIE 23614 51ST AVE S #16 Riverplace 7338100170 PATRICIA JAMES 23722 51ST CT S #17 Riverplace 7338100180 GREGORY HANIS 23722 51ST CT S #18 Riverplace 7338100190 JOE RAMOS 23618 51ST PL S #19 Riverplace 7338100200 ARTURO ORTEGA 23620 51ST PL S #20
Riverplace 7338100210 BRAD B HOFMAN 23622 51ST PL S #21 Riverplace 7338100220 DONNEY A BRISTOL 23624 51ST PL S #22 Riverplace 7338100230 DINA PHUONG 5126 S 237TH PL #23 Riverplace 7338100240 JOYCE CHEUNG 23630 51ST PL S #24 Riverplace 7338100250 GIL G PANGAN 23631 51ST CT S #25 Riverplace 7338100260 PRITPAL S GILL 23628 51ST AVE S #26 Riverplace 7338100270 DUC V NGUYEN 23626 51ST AVE S #27 Riverplace 7338100280 LLOYD B KIRKLAND 5318 S 237TH PL #37 Riverplace 7338100290 DAVID & MARIA GOMEZ 5322 S 237TH PL #38 Riverplace 7338100300 JORDAN D WAGNER 5326 S 237TH PL #39 Riverplace 7338100310 COLEEN MORGAN 5208 S 237TH PL #28 Riverplace 7338100320 RALPH E ZERR 5214 S 237TH PL #29 Riverplace 7338100330 SONER AKTAS 23722 51ST CT S #30 Riverplace 7338100340 DMITRY KRASKOVSKY 5224 S 237TH PL #31 Riverplace 7338100350 BRUCE J LENSER 5228 S 237TH PL #32 Riverplace 7338100360 AUDREY L AYMONIN 5302 S 237TH PL #33 Riverplace 7338100370 GEOFFREY VELASCO 5306 S 237TH PL #34 Riverplace 7338100380 LINDA F LANEGAN 5310 S 237TH PL #35 Riverplace 7338100390 MS OLSON 5314 S 237TH PL #36 Riverplace 7338100400 HENRY LAYGO 5229 S 237TH PL #40 Riverplace 7338100410 RYAN S HJALTALIN 5223 S 237TH PL #41 Riverplace 7338100420 COLLEEN A KABAI 5219 S 237TH PL #42 Riverplace 7338100430 THAD R TICHENOR 5215 S 237TH PL #43 Riverplace 7338100440 BRUCE R BARBER 5204 S 237TH PL #44 Riverplace 7338100450 HORACE A WALKER 5130 S 237TH PL #45 Riverplace 7338100460 ROSLYNN S JACKSON 23722 51ST CT S #46 Riverplace 7338100470 JEANNE BERG 23723 51ST PL S #47 Riverplace 7338100480 MARY ANN RENGO O’CONNELL 23721 51ST PL S #48 Riverplace 7338100490 YARED M TASSEW 5119 S 237TH PL #49 Riverplace 7338100500 THANH THACH 5117 S 237TH PL #50 Riverplace 7338100510 THUAN L NGUYEN 23722 51ST CT S #51 Riverplace 7338100520 DANIELLE E SYCKS 23722 51ST CT S #52 Riverplace 7338100530 THOMAS E GLENN 23726 51ST CT S #53 Riverplace 7338100540 LESLIE KENDALL 23720 51ST AVE S #54 Riverplace
7338100550 EZRA L THANG 23722 51ST CT S #55 Riverplace 7338100560 MITCHELL L WILKERSON 23722 51ST CT S #56 Riverplace 7338100570 CURTIS GRANT DILGER 23730 51ST AVE S #57 Riverplace 7338100580 JOHN MANCA 23733 51ST AVE S #58 Riverplace 7338100590 GRANT HAINSWORTH 23729 51ST AVE S #59 Riverplace 7212220010 THOMAS J GARTON 5500 S 237TH PL 4-1 Regatta 7212220020 NORMAN H MACDONALD 5502 S 237TH PL 4-2 Regatta 7212220030 BEN F BARRINGER 5504 S 237TH PL 4-3 Regatta 7212220040 WILLIAM M WEIL 5506 S 237TH PL 4-4 Regatta 7212220050 JANIS K HEEDUM 5508 S 237TH PL 5-1 Regatta 7212220060 ZHEYU HONG 5510 S 237TH PL 5-2 Regatta 7212220070 CAMISSA ANN INGALLS 5520 S 237TH PL 6-1 Regatta 7212220080 KATHERINE WARNER 5522 S 237TH PL 6-2 Regatta 7212220090 TEDMUND S MARIER 5524 S 237TH PL 6-3 Regatta 7212220100 VYRNA LAYTON 5526 S 237TH PL 6-4 Regatta 7212220110 DAROLD STROUD 23721 56TH PL S 7-1 Regatta 7212220120 SHEGAW MASRESHA 23719 56TH PL S 7-2 Regatta 7212220130 TIFFANY MATTHEWS 23717 56TH PL S 7-3 Regatta 7212220140 CAROLINE HADLOW 23715 56TH PL S 7-4 Regatta 7212220150 WILLIAM G DILLON 23710 56TH PL S 8-1 Regatta 7212220160 JEREMY H ROGERS 23712 56TH PL S 8-2 Regatta 7212220170 JUDY L HOLLINGSWORTH 23714 56TH PL S 8-3 Regatta 7212220180 HENRY L BETHUNE 23716 56TH PL S 8-4 Regatta 7212220190 PHILIP R MERKEL 23718 56TH PL S 9-1 Regatta 7212220200 GEORGINA MURRAY 23720 56TH PL S 9-2 Regatta 7212220210 ELMORE JR WILLIAMS 23722 56TH PL S 9-3 Regatta 7212220220 KIMBERLEY SULLIVAN 23724 56TH PL S 9-4 Regatta 7212220230 LISA LARKIN SEWELL 23726 56TH PL S 10-1 Regatta 7212220240 THOMAS K MWAURA 23728 56TH PL S 10-2 Regatta 7212220250 JOHN E WATTS 23730 56TH PL S 10-3 Regatta 7212220260 DIANA CUMMINGS 23732 56TH PL S 10-4 Regatta 7212220270 LINDA K GRAHAM 5529 S 237TH PL 11-1 Regatta 7212220280 REBEKAH TAYLOR 5527 S 237TH PL 11-2 Regatta 7212220290 KATHRINE J MACKIE 5521 S 237TH PL
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 August 7, 2015
PUBLIC NOTICES ...Continued from previous page 11-3 Regatta 7212220300 EDWARD KING 5519 S 237TH PL 11-4 Regatta 7212220310 CAROLYN S MIDDLETON 5513 S 237TH PL 12-1 Regatta 7212220320 LYNDA J BLAKE 5511 S 237TH PL 12-2 Regatta 7212220330 CHRISTINE M BUENO 5509 S 237TH PL 12-3 Regatta 7212220340 SAU WAN HALLIGAN 5507 S 237TH PL 12-4 Regatta 7212220350 CONNIE L APPLEYARD 5400 S 237TH PL 1-1 Regatta 7212220360 VALERIE J KOBE 5402 S 237TH PL 1-2 Regatta 7212220370 KATHLEEN A RYDLAND 5404 S 237TH PL 1-3 Regatta 7212220380 MADHU MEHTA 5406 S 237TH PL 1-4 Regatta 7212220390 MONICA E EMERY 5408 S 237TH PL 2-1 Regatta 7212220400 RITA M KOHMS 5410 S 237TH PL 2-2 Regatta 7212220410 NICHOLAS VACCA III 5412 S 237TH PL 2-3 Regatta 7212220420 ELAINE M JORGENSON 5414 S 237TH PL 2-4 Regatta 7212220430 JACQUELINE E HARDY 5424 S 237TH PL 3-1 Regatta 7212220440 BART NELSON 5426 S 237TH PL 3-2 Regatta 7212220450 CINDY L CASEY 5428 S 237TH PL 3-3 Regatta 7212220460 MARILYN COLEMAN 5430 S 237TH PL 3-4 Regatta 7212220470 GLENN R MCGLOUGHIN 5431 S 237TH PL 13-1 Regatta 7212220480 COSMIN HURJUI 5429 S 237TH PL 13-2 Regatta 7212220490 DANIEL TERRY S BACANI 5427 S 237TH PL 13-3 Regatta 7212220500 SHARON L PEDEN 5425 S 237TH PL 13-4 Regatta 7212220510 DEBORAH S THOMAS 5423 S 237TH PL 14-1 Regatta 7212220520 TERRI PATRICE CLARK 5421 S 237TH PL 14-2 Regatta 7212220530 SUSAN L FERRIS 5419 S 237TH PL 14-3 Regatta 7212220540 KAZUYA SUGITA 5417 S 237TH PL 14-4 Regatta 7212220550 JEANNE H BLODEL 5422 S 237TH PL 15-1 Regatta 7212220560 THERESA STACY 5420 S 237TH PL 15-2 Regatta 7212220570 KIMBERLY THUY LE 5418 S 237TH PL 15-3 Regatta 7212220580 DAVOOD AFSHAR 5416 S 237TH PL 15-4 Regatta 7212220590 LEE CONLEY 5415 S 237TH PL 16-1 Regatta 7212220600 DOUGLAS W SMITH 5413 S 237TH PL 16-2 Regatta 7212220610 ANTHONY J FOSMIRE 5411 S 237TH PL 16-3 Regatta 7212220620 NEAL BRANDT 5409 S 237TH PL 16-4 Regatta
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August 7, 2015 
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20 Surveyed Acres overlooking the snowpacked Cascade mountains. Close to Tonasket, WA Great Homesite. $19,900 $99 Down $217 Month
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PAGINATOR Peninsula Daily News, a six-day morning newspaper serving the beautiful North Olympic Peninsula of Washington, has a full-time opening on its design/copy desk in Port Angeles. The successful c a n d i d a t e mu s t h ave demonstrated and creative layout/pagination skills using the Adobe Suite, copy editing experience, good grammar and syntax skills, be AP style-savvy, know current events, write accurate and catchy headlines and possess sharp InDesign skills (we have a Macintosh-based computer system). Daily newspaper experience preferred; will consider a t o p - d rawe r c a n d i d a t e from a weekly newspaper looking to move to a daily. The design/copy editor will produce pages and put together sections. The shift is daytime Sundays through T h u r s d ay s . T h e s u c cessful candidate also will post stories on the PDN’s website as well as have Facebook and Twitter responsibilities. 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. Por t Angeles just finished second in a national magazine’s “Best Town Ever” contest after beating out all four other We s t e r n c i t i e s i n t h e contest. Peninsula Daily News publishes two zoned a.m. editions in Clallam and Jefferson counties. Pay commensurate with experience; full benefits package includes medical/dental/vision insurance, 401(k), paid vacation with immediate eligibility and sick pay. Finalists may be invited to a tryout; preference given to candidates from the Northwest and We s t C o a s t . P l e a s e send cover letter, resume and clips of pages (PDFs are acceptable) with at least three professional references to email@example.com Shop for bargains in WKH&ODVVLÀHGV)URP WRROVDQGDSSOLDQFHVWR IXUQLWXUHDQG FROOHFWDEOHV www.SoundClassifieds.com
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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: firstname.lastname@example.org
REPORTER The Snoqualmie Valley Record, a division of 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 publishing.com 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! www.soundpublishing.com
CARRIER ROUTES AVAILABLE
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! www.soundpublishing.com 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. 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: email@example.com 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! www.soundpublishing.com
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IN YOUR AREA Call Today 1-253-872-6610 REPORTER The award-winning w e e k l y n ew s p a p e r, Bainbridge Island Review, on Bainbridge Island, WA, has an opening for a general assignment reporter. We want a skilled and passionate writer who isn’t afraid to tackle meaty news stories. Experience with photography and Adobe InDesign p r e fe r r e d . A p p l i c a n t s must be able to work in a team-oriented, deadline-driven environment, possess excellent writing skills, have a knowledge of community news and be able to write about multiple topics. Must relocate to Kitsap County. This is a part-time position, up to 29 hours per week, and includes paid vacation, sick and holid ay s . E O E . N o c a l l s please. Send resume with cover letter, three or more non-retur nable clips in PDF or Text format and references to firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to: HR/GARBIR Sound Publishing, Inc. 11323 Commando Rd W, Main Unit Everett, WA 98204
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 email@example.com (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.
REPORTER The award-winning newspaper Whidbey News-Times is seeking an energetic, detailedoriented reporter to write articles and features. Experience in photography and Adobe InDesign p r e fe r r e d . A p p l i c a n t s must be able to work in a team-oriented, deadline-driven environment, possess excellent writing skills, have a knowledge of community news and be able to write about multiple topics. Must relocate to Whidbey Island, WA. This is a fulltime position, 32 hours per week that includes excellent benefits: medical, dental, life insurance, 401k, paid vacation, sick and holidays. EOE . No calls please. Send resume with cover letter, three or more nonreturnable clips in PDF or Text format and references to firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to: HR/GARWNT Sound Publishing, Inc. 11323 Commando Rd <RXҋOOÀQGHYHU\WKLQJ W, Main Unit \RXQHHGLQRQH Everett, WA 98204
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Painting, Landscaping, Pressure Washing, Remodeling, Rooﬁng. 20 + Years Experience!
253-335-2869 ask for Charlie!
New to area. WA License pending. Residential/Comm. New Construction. Repairs. Remodels.
Cleanup, Shrub/Tree Pruning & Lawn Care. Pressure Washing. Thatch & Aeration. 20+Years Experience.
ÔInterior Painting ÔTexture Match ÔWall Repair ÔPressure Washing ÔCeramic Tile ÔCarpentry ÔDrain Cleaning ÔGeneral Handyman
All yard work, bark, cleanup, tree trim, pressure washing, etc. Free Estimates.
HI MARK LANDSCAPING & GARDENING Special Spring Clean-up
DTree Service DHauling DWeeding DPruning DHedge Trim DFence DConcrete DBark DNew Sod & Seed DAerating & Thatching DRemodeling Kitchen & Bath & Painting
Senior Discount FREE ESTIMATE
Landscape Yard Care Mow • Edge Thatching Trim • Prune Beauty Bark Weed
Free Estimates & Senior Discounts
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American Gen. Contractor Better Business Bureau Lic #AMERIGC923B8
Home Services Tree/Shrub Care
CHEAP YARD SERVICE AND A HANDYMAN
Pressure washing gutter cleaning, etc. Fence, deck building Concrete, Painting & Repairs. And all yard services. 206-412-4191 HANDYHY9108
Senior Discounts Free Estimates Expert Work 253-850-5405
Home Services General Contractors
* Cleanup * Trim * Weed * Prune * Sod * Seed * Bark * Rockery * Backhoe * Patios 425-226-3911 206-722-2043
Reach over a million potential customers when you advertise in the Service Directory. Call 800-388-2527 or www.SoundClassifieds.com
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J&J TREE SERVICE Free Estimates
253-854-6049 425-417-2444 Removals, Topping, Pruning Insured and Bonded. www.jandjtopperstreeservice.com Insured. Bonded. Lic#JJTOPJP921JJ.
Think Inside the Box Advertise in your local community newspaper and on the web with just one phone call. Call 800-388-2527 for more information.
SE ALASKA LOGGING COMPANY Looking for Experienced Log truck Drivers with CDL & Diesel Mechanics with tools. OT + beneﬁts. Housing Available (907)225-2180
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, possesses 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: firstname.lastname@example.org 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! www.soundpublishing.com
Real- Estate Careers Earn your real estate license before the market goes back up. Evening classes. We Take Payments
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: email@example.com 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! www.soundpublishing.com Add a picture to your ad and get noticed 1-inch photo 1-inch copy 5 weeks for one low price Call: 1-800-388-2527 or go online www.SoundClassifieds.com
Live Instructed. Blue Emerald Real Estate School King Co:
www.SoundClassiﬁeds.com find what you need 24 hours a day
Employment High Tech
Vistex, Inc., seeks VICE PRESIDENT OF PROGRAM ADMINISTRATION in Kent, Washington, to develop, implement, improve and manage customer contact center strategies, operations, systems and processes. Requires 25% domestic/international travel. Overall responsibility for nationally/internationally dispersed contact center employees.
Requires Bachelor’s degree or equivalent, minimum 3 years’ executive experience within Channel Marketing environment in same or similar position. Demonstrable experience in a contact center: change management, resource forecasting/demand planning; motivating across dispersed teams, up to 500 direct/indirect repor ts; Count on us to get devising strategies to deliver and excel against the word out customer satisfaction Reach thousands of and objectives; articulating/executing strategic readers when you recommendations; manadvertise in your aging risk and compliance, SSAE16; budget local community ing, execunewspaper and online! ft ioorne/cdaesl itve ry; pricing Call: 800-388-2527 strategies; executive level contract negotiations. Fax: 360-598-6800 Resume to E-mail: Kathy Gennuso, FODVVLÀHG# Vistex, Inc., soundpublishing.com 2300 Barrington Road, 5th Floor, Go online: Hoffman Estates, IL www.SoundClassifieds.com 60169
Aerotek is presently seeking candidates for Seasonal work at NINTENDO OF AMERICA’S DISTRIBUTION CENTER in North Bend. To apply for these positions please contact Ashley Luke at 425-497-7918 or by email at ashlsc01@ noa.nintendo.com
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 www.FixJets.com Federal Way Barber College in the Commons Mall
Now enrolling full & part time students. In house ﬁnancing to help you get started. 916-719-6792 S TA R T A N E W C A REER in Graphic Arts, Healthcare, Business, Education or Information Te c h . I f yo u h ave a GED, call: 855-670-9765
Reach thousands of readers by advertising your service in the Service Directory of WKH&ODVVLÀHGV*HW weeks of advertising in your local community newspapers and on the ZHEIRURQHORZSULFH Call: 1-800-388-2527 *RRQOLQH www.SoundClassifieds.com
or Email: FODVVLÀHG# soundpublishing.com
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: firstname.lastname@example.org or by mail to: 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.
Sales Positions • Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Bellevue - Everett - Kirkland - Seattle - Whidbey Island • Social Media & Marketing Communications Contractor - Everett
• Reporter - Bellevue - Everett • Sports Reporter - Everett
Creative • Creative Artist - Everett (PT) - Coupeville
• Regional Sales Account Manager - Bellevue
• Single Copy Sales Assistant - Everett
Reporters & Editorial
• Driver (Class B) - Everett
• Regional Publisher - Kirkland • Editor - Vashon Island - Friday Harbor
Transportation Material Handling • General Worker - Everett
Current Employment Opportunities at www.soundpublishing.com
REGIONAL PUBLISHER Sound Publishing is seeking a dynamic executive to lead the Bothell/Kenmore, Redmond, and Kirkland Reporter publications in the beautiful northwest. These are award-winning publications, with an office based in Kirkland, WA. The City of Kirkland is located on the shores of Lake Washington just east of Seattle. We want a proven leader with the entrepreneurial skills to build on the solid growth of these publications. Ideally, the Publisher will have a good understanding of all facets of newspaper operations with emphasis on sales, marketing, financial management, and a strong appreciation for quality journalism. Additionally, the candidate should be well-suited to working with community groups and advertisers. As Publisher, you will help develop strategy for the operation as it continues to serve a rapidly expanding and diverse market area. Qualified applicants must be well versed in leading and developing sales teams and culture on all media platforms, have excellent communication skills and be innovative and agile in responding to changing business and audience needs. This position receives a base salary plus bonus; and a benefits package including health insurance, paid time off, and 401K. Qualified applicants should email a cover letter and resume to: email@example.com ATTN: PUB Sound Publishing is the largest provider of community news in the Northwest, with over 40 daily, weekly and monthly publications located throughout the Puget Sound and North Olympic Peninsula regions. EOE Visit our website to learn more about us! www.soundpublishing.com
For a list of our most current job openings and to learn more about us visit our website:
August 7, 2015 
Financi n Availab g le! stuff Appliances
AMANA RANGE 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.
For a $300 Off coupon ... Visit us at Facebook/PermaBilt
KENMORE FREEZER 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.
MODIFIED GRID BARN 30’ x 36’ x 10’
1 CAR GARAGE 16’ x 20’ x 8’
2 CAR GARAGE & HOBBY SHOP 24’ x 30’ x 8’
Credit Dept. 206-244-6966
KENMORE REPO 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.
NEW APPLIANCES UP TO 70% OFF
4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 14’x7’ 10’x9’ Metal framed split sliding door w/cam-latch closers, 8’x7’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self- raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges 6’x4’ metal framed cross-hatch sliding door w/cam-latch closers, closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent. & stainless steel lockset, 2’ poly eavelight, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent. 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel
• 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
*Under Warranty* For Inquiries, Call or Visit
Appliance Distributors @ 14639 Tukwila Intl. Blvd.
206-244-6966 REPO REFRIGERATOR
Hundreds of Designs Available!
RV GARAGE 32’ x 36’ x 12’
DELUXE 2 CAR GARAGE 20’ x 24’ x 8’
DELUXE L SHAPE GARAGE 24’ x 48’ x 9’ & 24’ x 24’ x 9’
4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 10’x8’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/stainless steel lockset & self-closing hinges, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent, bird blocking at gables.
3 STALL BARN 20’ x 48’ x 9’
DAYLIGHT GARAGE & SHOP 24’ x 36’ x 10’
4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 10’x12’ & (1) 9’x8’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/stainless steel lockset & self-closing hinges, 3’6”x3’9” PermaBilt awning w/enclosed soffit, 5/12 roof pitch, cofer truss, 2’ poly eavelight, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.
*If your jurisdiction requires higher wind exposures or snow loads, building prices will be affected.
Custom deluxe 22 cu. ft. side-by-side, ice & water disp., color panels available
Credit Dept. 206-244-6966
ALL BUILDINGS INCLUDE:
All Manufacturer Small Ding’s, Dents, Scratches and Factory Imperfections
was over $1200 new, now only payoff bal. of $473 or make pmts of only $15 per mo.
STACK LAUNDRY Deluxe front loading washer & dryer. Energy efﬁcient, 8 cycles. Like new condition
* Under Warranty * Over $1,200 new, now only $578 or make payments of $25 per month
4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 16’x7’ raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges 4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 10’x9’ (3) 12’x12’ PermaStalls w/aluminum framed sliding doors, aluminum & stainless steel lockset, 4’x3’ double glazed vinyl window w/screen, 18” eave raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing stall fronts & 2”x6” tongue & groove walls, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/ & gable overhangs, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent, bird blocking at both gables. hinges & stainless steel lockset, 3’ poly eavelight, (2) 12”x12” gable vents. self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.
DELUXE TRUE GAMBREL 30’ x 28’ x 12’
GARAGE & RV CARPORT 24’ x 28’ x 12’
4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 10’x10’ aluminum framed cross-hatch split sliding door, 30’x28’ 50# loft w/staircase, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (3) 3’x3’ double glazed cross-hatch vinyl windows w/screens, 18” gable overhangs, (2) 8’ roof prows, 24”x24” cupola w/weathervane, bird blocking at both gables.
find what you need 24 hours a day
2 NICHES features quiet sitting bench area to reﬂect. Situated among the flowering landscape. Available at the beautiful Fir Lanes Cemetery, in Spanaway. Located on the outside Nature Wall. 924 East 176 th Street, 98387. Pr ice reduced $2950 ea. 253-376-8454
4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1)
4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 10’x14’ & (1) 10’x8’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt 10’x11’ raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/ door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 3’x3’ double glazed vinyl self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 12”x18” gable vents. window w/screen, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent, (2) 12”x12” gable vents.
17,105 609mo. PermaBilt.com
HIGH BAY GARAGE 14’ x 30’ x 16’ with (2) 30’ x 12’ x 9’ WINGS
2 CEMETERY PLOTS in the Veteran’s Section Of Washington Memor ial Park, located in SeaTac. Easy road access, near beautiful mausoleum. Purchaser must be, or have a militar y family m e m b e r. Va l u e d a t $3195 each. Reduced price asking $2200 ea. 206-979-6254.
Buildings Built: 19,838 Square Feet: 21,150,131 As of 7/11/2015
Financing based on 12% interest, all payments based on 10 years (unless otherwise noted), O.A.C.. Actual rate may vary. Prices do not include permit costs or sales tax & are based on a flat, level, accessible building site w/less than 1’ of fill, w/85 MPH Wind Exposure “B”, 25# snow load, for non commercial usage & do not include prior sales & may be affected by county codes and/or travel considerations. Drawings for illustration purposes only. Ad prices expire 9/7/15.
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1-800-388-2527 SOUNDCLASSIFIEDS.COM Classifieds@soundpublishing.com
2 PLOTS AT RENTON MEMORIAL PARK; side by side in the beautiful Azalea Garden. Value $16000 selling for $5000 Seller pays transfer fee. Call 206-470-9680.
Selling 2 bur ial plots (side by side) in coveted “Chimes Garden” section (Lot 685, Block 56, Spaces 2 3) of Greenwood Memorial Park in Renton, Wa. All plots in this section are sold out, it’s a popular location because of the beautiful sounding chimes, view of Veteran’s Mausoleum directly across the famous Jimi Hendrix Private Estate Mausoleum. $9000 per plot or $15,000 for both plots. Call Jennifer, (425)2389810
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C o m p u t e r t a bl e $ 1 5 . E n d t a bl e / n i g h t s t a n d $15. Small shelf $10. Foot massager $10 Headboard twin sz $10. Dresser $10. Motorcycle helmet $20. Car vacuum cleaner, small hand held $15. Excellent! No text/email 253-205-1063.
C E M E T E RY P L OT I N TRANQUIL SETTING. Easy access, right off r o a d . L eve l p l o t # 5 7 , with panoramic Seattle City view! $8,000. Located in the desirable Garden of Gethsemane, Sunset Memorial Park. Well maintained lot. Includes transfer fee and e n d ow m e n t c a r e fe e. This section is closed. Electronics S p a c e s a r e ava i l a bl e only via pr ivate sale. Please call Darleen, pri- D i s h N e t w o r k – G e t vate seller, at 425-214- MORE for LESS! Starting $19.99/month (for 12 3615. Bellevue. months.) PLUS Bundle & SAVE (Fast Internet for $15 more/month.) 800-278-1401
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MEN’S SUIT: Beautiful , 3 piece Charcoal grey name brand suit. Size 36-38. Like new, $150. 425-885-9806.
MINI FRIDGE. 17” x17”. Good for dorms or RVs. $25. Renton. Patty 206291-4018. 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 Safety Chains for highrise construction or roofing 2 for $80. Oak Computer stand with a pull out keyboard return $50. Call after noon 425-8859806, 425-260-8535. S E I KO QUA RT Z D I VER’S WATCH - excellent shape, comes with two bands. 200 meter depthe range. Instant day / d a t e H a r d i ex C r y s t a l $150 obo. 253-857-0539
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FREE 2006 TV. Renton. Acorn Stairlifts. The AFPatty 206-291-4018. FORDABLE solution to your stairs! **Limited t i m e - $ 2 5 0 O f f Yo u r Mail Order Stairlift Purchase!** Buy Direct & SAVE. Please Canada Drug Center is call 1-800-304-4489 for your choice for safe and F R E E DV D a n d b r o affordable medications. chure. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will Find the Right Carpet, provide you with savings F l o o r i n g & W i n d o w of up to 90% on all your Treatments. Ask about medication needs. Call our 50% off specials & today 1-800-418-8975, our Low Price Guaranfor $10.00 off your first t e e . O f f e r E x p i r e s p r e s c r i p t i o n a n d f r e e Soon. Call now 1-888906-1887 shipping. CPAP/BIPAP supplies at little or no cost from Allied Medical Supply Network! Fresh supplies delivered right to your d o o r. I n s u r a n c e m ay cover all costs. 800-9029352
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KILL BED BUGS! Buy Harr is Bed Bug killer C o m p l e t e Tr e a t m e n t Program/Kit. Harris Mattress Covers add Extra Protection! Available: www.SoundClassifieds.com. ACE Hardware. Buy OnV I AG R A a n d C I A L I S line: homedepot.com USERS! 50 Pills SPETreasure Hunting? CIAL - $99.00. FREE Shipping! 100% guaran- Check out our Recycle ads before someone teed. CALL NOW! 844HOVHÀQGV\RXUULFKHV 586-6399 Need extra cash? Place \RXUFODVVLÀHGDGWRGD\ Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day
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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 Homes in July/August. Prices starting at $350. C a l l fo r a p p o i n t m e n t : 425-235-3193 (Renton)
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Blackberry & Brush Removal
Icy, Debris & Stump Removal Small Bldg Demolition Bobcat/Backhoe Concrete Removal Asphalt Removal Lot Clearing Excavation Hauling
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Reach your goals, Advertise today! pets/animals
Over 85 percent of our community O newspaper readers check the classified ads, and 73 percent of customers report eport a excellent response to classified ad.
SOUNDCLASSIFIEDS.COM 1.800.388.2527 • Classifieds@soundpublishing.com
Yard and Garden 1272415
 August 7, 2015
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 checks. Deliver y possible 206-436-4386.
2 HAVANESE PUPPIES Curious, sweet, happy, and playful. Full grown between 8 - 10 lbs. Hypo Allergenic option because they have hair not fur and do not shed. Quieter breed. 2 Black females. $995 I will drive to Seattle to deliver. Call Shambra 208-255-9766. www.joyfulhavanese.com
AKC Standard Poodle Puppies. Blacks & Browns, Males & Females. Parents genetically tested, good lines, great temperament. 2 year health guarantee & up to date on shots. www.ourpoeticpoodles.com or call 509-582-6027 GREAT DANE Puppies All males; 9 weeks old, born June 3 rd . Fawns. D a d i s A K C. M o m i s purebred. Shots & wor med. $700 each. 253-761-6067.
VIEWING STARTS @ 10:30AM • AUCTION STARTS @ 1:30PM TUESDAY, AUGUST 11, 2015 2000 DODGE CARAVAN
1984 SOUTHWIND MOTORHOME
1994 CADILLAC DEVILLE
1997 FORD AEROSTAR
258305 ..............................AIT4207 WA 15R287
258921 ...............................685YTA WA 15R295
K31018 ........................... AHX8907 WA 15K196
K31103 .............................059ZWP WA 15K199
1989 FLEETWOOD SOUTHWIND 36’
1992 SUBARU LEGACY
2000 CHEVROLET PICKUP
1992 FORD CLUB VAN
259071 ........VIN:4S4BJ65C7N7924061 15R296
K31793 ............................B18318X WA 15K197
K31126 ............................ B46342E WA 15K200
1997 CHEVROLET SUBURBAN
1976 FORD MOTORHOME
K310113 ........................... AKG1277 WA 5K198
K30999 ............................32344CV WA 15K201
259061 ............................. 600JLW WA 15R288
1989 FORD E-350 258305 ............................... 126ZFX WA 15R289
1990 LSUZU NPR
2003 KIA SPECTRA
K31014 .....VIN :JALB4B1 HOL7006071 15K202
258295 ............................ ABS5054 WA 15R290
1993 LEXUS LS400
2000 LINCOLN LS 258253 ...............................143ZPV WA 15R291
1996 MAZDA MILLENIA 258301 ..............................230XMP WA 15R292
2000 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE 259083 ............................ APC6734 WA 15R293
1998 PONTIAC SUNFIRE
ABANDONED !! ION VEHICLE AUCT T 11TH! US TUESDAY, AUG
1999 MERCEDES CLK320 K30998 .............................7EAX930 CA 15K204
1978 PACE ARROW MOTORHOME K3166 ............................. ANB2252 WA 15K205
1979 SUZUKI GS1100 K310TZ ................. VIN:GS110X700866 15K206
2003 VESPA ET2-50
259021 ............................ ASV7866 WA 15R294
S K Y WAY
K32890 ...............................560YBI WA 15K203
K3107Z ....... VIN:ZAPC16C1035006SO: 15K207
“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 • www.skywaytow.com
ALL VEHICLES SUBJECT TO PRIOR RELEASE, SOLD “AS IS”, CASH ONLY, NO PERSONS UNDER AGE 14, $100 REFUNDABLE DEPOSIT IS REQUIRED
August 7, 2015 
Garage/Moving Sales King County Auburn
ABANDONED VEHICLE AUCTION Special Interest Towing
EVERYTHING MUST GO. AKC English Mastiff Ke n n e l h a s p u p p i e s available. Great purebred family pets. Ideal secur ity dogs. Perfect show dogs. Extremely gentle & patient. 3 boys & a girl. Colors are an A p r i c o t M a l e, a R e d Brindle Male, a Brindle Male & a Fawn Female. Kingston. $2500. Francis 360-535-9404.
ROTTWEILER AKC Puppies. Great Imported line, large blocky heads, excellent temperament & pedigree, Family raised, gentle parents. $ 1 , 5 0 0 / e a c h . 360.513.8383 General Pets
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!! www.chi-pup.net References happily supplied! Easy I-5 access. Drain, Oregon. Vic and Mary Kasser, 541-4595951 GOLDEN DOODLE PUPPIES non-shedding, w o r m e d , s h o t s, G i r l s $700; Boys $600. 2 older Males, $400/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.
MINI Australian shepherd Purebred Puppy’s, r a i s e d w i t h f a m i l y, smart, loving. 1st shots, wor med. Many colors. $550 & up. 360-2613354 PUG PUPPIES! Thoroughbred, parents on site. 4 male fawns $500 . Gets along well with children, other dogs, and any household pets. It has a high socialization requirement. Pugs are lovable lap dogs who like to stick close to their owner’s side. Call or email (707)5808551, sheldon_tammy @yahoo.com YELLOW LAB PUPPIES, family raised, gorgeous, born July 20th, parents AKC registered, OFA health clearances, c h a m p i o n bl o o d l i n e s. Puppies ready 1st week of September. Worming, 1st shots & vet checks. Come check out puppies $800. (425)868-7706 Parent photos at labrooklabs.com
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Micro Mini Pigs For Sale I n R e d m o n d WA . We breed and sell micro mini pigs. Our breeders are top of the line with great temperaments small in size and pass this on to their babies. Please visit our website fo r m o r e i n fo r m a t i o n www.minipigranch.com
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High end furniture, including 9 piece cherry wood dining room set with custom made pads for protection, solid oak desk with m a t c h i n g c h a i r, f i l e cabinet and book shelf, all excellent condition. Lane cedar chest, Large projection TV, granite top coffee t a bl e w i t h m a t c h i n g end table, tools, designer clothing, lots of hobby products and many misc. items. View Ridge Neighborhood of Lakeland Hills. 5534 Elizabeth Ave. SE, in cul de sac. Saturday, August 8, 9:00 am to 2:00 pm. Cash only, no checks.
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Greater Kent Area Reunion set for Aug. 16 The Greater Kent Area Annual Reunion (formerly known as Kent Old-Timer’s Reunion) will run from 1-4 p.m. on Sunday, Aug. 16 at the Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith Street. The name of the organization has been changed to reflect the growth of Kent
FOR THE REPORTER
The Kent Senior Center and Stafford Suites present “Get your Kicks …”, a summer evening dessert concert Aug. 20, with proceeds supporting the Kent Parks Deli and Cafe’s Kent senior lunch program. The 50-plus member Rock ‘n Roll Choir SilverSounds Northwest will perform a collection of nostalgic tunes. The theme, “Get your Kicks …”, is based on the rock ‘n roll song “Route 66”, and other ’50s and ’60s era music will be featured. Desserts served for any size donation begins at 6:15 p.m. Seating order will be by ticket number. For tickets and more information, call the center at 253-856-5164.
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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 b l e B o n n e y Watson Memorial Park. Valued at $4,795 each. Selling for $1,500 each. or all 4 for $5,000. Call 425-572-6643. Renton Highlands
HUGE MULTI SALE! Fri. & Sat., Aug. 7th & 8th. 9am - 4pm. Leasure Estates Park, 201 Union Ave . S E a c r o s s f r o m clubhouse. Too much to list :-)
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and June Iverson and Jack and Shirley Meredith. There will be opportunity to visit with classmates and friends and also browse in the display room to view school annuals, newspaper clippings and other memorabilia.
TUESDAY EVENING DANCES are open to all ages at the Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St. Cover charge is only $4 at the door for all ages, dancers and listeners. • First Tuesday: 17-member Big Band Kings of Swing, 7:45 to 9:30 p.m. Refreshments by the Lakeshore or Radcliffe Place • Second Tuesday: Randy Litch, ballroom dance music, 7:30-9:30 p.m. Refreshments by the Weatherly • Third Tuesday: Andy Burnett, rock ‘n roll music, 7:30-9:30 p.m. Refreshments by Stafford Suites • Fourth Tuesday: Randy Litch, ballroom dance music, 7:30-9:30 p.m. Refreshments by Farrington Court • Fifth Tuesday (when occurring): Randy Litch, ballroom dance music, 7:30-9:30 p.m. Refreshments by Judson Park For more information, call 253-856-5150 or visit kentwa.gov/SeniorActivityCenter/.
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since the first reunion in 1990. A short program begins at 1:30 p.m. and will feature a tribute to long-time residents who have given their time and service to the Kent community. Honorees for this year are Marvin Eckfeldt, Kenneth
Dessert concert fundraiser to aid senior center’s lunch program
Are you a parking ticket? ’Cause you’ve got F-I-N-E written all over you.
miles. Sleeps 6, walk around queen, 2 TV’s, 2 A/C, awnings, outside shower. Excellent condition inside & out. $14,000 (425)255-6763 Tents & Travel Trailers
1999 RV SPACELINER in great cond.! Sleeps 6 +. All the extras! Ready to roll!! Asking $5,000. Aubur n. Call 253-6317130.
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 August 7, 2015
Kent’s Trevor Cosby attended the Eastern Music Festival (EMF) summer study program at Guilford College in Greensboro, N.C., a five-week competitive high school and college program
Elsewhere Sean Kallaher received a $2,000 Harold P. Curtis scholarship from the Voiland College of Engineering and Architecture at Washington State University. The award is given to students with excellent academic performance in high school, including receiving advanced placement scholar with Honors. Kallaher, a 2015 Kentridge
son, Dani. … The following students from Kent recently graduated from Whitworth University: Flannery Allen (bachelor of arts, mathematics, summa cum laude); Kira Miller (B.A., chemistry, summa cum laude, and bachelor of science, chemistry, summa cum laude); and Hannah Zeitler (B.A., mathematics, summa cum laude, and B.S., chemistry, summa cum laude). … Kent’s Hazen Johnson graduated summa cum laude from LeTourneau University (Longview, Texas) with a degree in computer science with game development concentration.
High School graduate, plans to graduate WSU in 2019 with a degree in computer science. He is the son of Mariann and Jay Kallaher of Renton. … Kyle Satterstrom, a 2000 graduate of Kentridge High School, received a doctorate in engineering sciences from Harvard University in May. He did his dissertation research in a cell biology laboratory at Harvard Medical School. Satterstrom is doing a data science fellowship this summer and hopes to work in the development of personalized cancer medicine. He is married to Pat Hernandez and has a 2-year old
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children 2-9 starting at $2.99
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FOR THE REPORTER
training in orchestral, piano, conducting, guitar and choral performance. Cosby was selected out of 550-plus applicants to receive one out of 181 positions in the EMF Young Artists Orchestras. He joined fellow aspiring musicians in Greensboro to study under the guidance of private teachers and internationally recognized conduc-
Kent student attends music festival program
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August 07, 2015 edition of the Kent Reporter