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Police to beef up patrols for Fourth of July

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REPORTER AUBURN

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AUBURN-REPORTER.COM

FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 2019

Developer gets the green light on north-end property Council OKs revisions in deal with Inland Construction to build on former outdoor theater site Its residential component — composed of workforce or affordable housing — will provide an opportunity to build off-site

structures, including the extension of I Street Northeast north to 277th. Its commercial component, the Marketplace, is to connect through the center of the development to 500 apartment units, tying everything into one cohesive master plan. On Monday after a rare, late-afternoon public hearing, the

Auburn City Council gave Inland Construction the go-ahead to make the whole shebang happen at the site of the former Valley 6 Drive-In Theaters just south of the the city’s northern boundary. That is, city leaders accepted adjustments that Inland’s principals had asked for to the strict development standards in the ambitious, original development

agreement (DA) the city had entered into with the Robertson Property Group for the Auburn Gateway Project in 2011, and to add supplemental items. Without those adjustments, Inland Group of Spokane told the City Council in April, it would have had no choice but to withdraw the purchase offer it had made to the RPG. After that meeting, city staff

Somewhere in time

got to work on Inland’s suggested adjustments to the standards. “We’re very excited to be entering the Auburn community,” Scott Morris, one of the principals of Inland said after council approval. Morris noted that the Washington State Finance Commission has awarded the project housing See DEVELOP, Page 7

Das claims racism, sexism during closed-door legislative meetings in Olympia First-year senator speaks her mind at Kent Chamber of Commerce gathering

whether the officer’s actions complied with department training and policy. “We’ve been involved with inquests for years, and so they have become part of the landscape for us here in King County,” said Auburn Police Chief Bill

Mona Das told a Kent Chamber of Commerce audience that her first year in the state Senate in Olympia included closed-door meetings that were full of “racism, sexism and misogyny.” The Kent Democrat told the business luncheon group – during a legislative wrap-up forum on June 20 at the Center Point Conference Center – that she wanted to get real with it about working as a woman of color in the Legislature. “It was hard to go to work everyday,” said Das, who was born in India and immigrated to the United States with her family at just 8 months old. “The racism, and the sexism and the misogyny that we experienced is real. And it’s not OK anymore. And when you elect

See FATAL, Page 5

See DAS, Page 8

RACHEL CIAMPI, AUBURN REPORTER

The Washington State Square and Folk Dance Federation performs in front of the Neely Mansion during a community celebration – the 125th anniversary of the historic home last Saturday. Story, page 2.

Inquest ordered into fatal shooting of man by Police King County Executive Dow Constantine on Monday ordered an inquest into the fatal shooting of Isaiah Obet, 25, by Auburn Police on June 10, 2017. The purpose of inquests is to determine the causes and circumstances of any death involving a member of law enforcement within King County

while performing his or her duty. A pool of retired judges serves as pro tem inquest administrators to oversee the process. King County Superior Court provides a courtroom as required by state law. A staff attorney hired on a pro-tem basis assists the administrators and runs the proceedings. The chief law enforcement officer

Auburn Int’l Farmers Market

of the involved agency also testifies about the department’s use of force policy and training. A jury of no more than six is asked to determine the facts and circumstances surrounding the death. Instead of being asked whether the officer had reason to fear for his or her life, jurors will now be asked to determine

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Friday, June 28, 2019

Auburn Reporter

Splendid landmark

Nexus and Accelerator Y break ground on New Arcadia House The New Arcadia House will house 15 young adults and provide emergency shelter for 12 more, offer storage space and common areas, a community kitchen, office and conference spaces and a drop-in center during the day. Last week, the YMCA of Greater Seattle’s Accelerator branch and Nexus Youth and Families broke ground on the facility in Auburn that will address youth and young adult homelessness. “We share a common mission,” Michael Jackson, interim executive director of Nexus Youth and Families said of Accelerator Y, the social services branch of the YMCA of Greater Seattle. “At our core, we are focused on caring for youth, and in this spirit we wanted to bring in a bigger team to support new efforts.” Accelerator Y is the largest provider of housing for young people in King County. Nearly 40 percent of the people Accelerator

serves live in South King County. Among its services are housing, education resources, employment opportunities, family support, behavioral health services, youth violence prevention, foster care and Host Homes – a spare room connection program. Nexus Youth and Families has been the leading provider of shelter, housing and behavioral health services to youth and families experiencing homelessness and other trauma in South King County for more than 40 years. It operates street outreach, shelters, around-the-clock care, case management and housing for kids and young adults ranging from 12 to 24 years old. Nexus Youth and Families will be responsible for the oversight and operations of the shelter, and Accelerator Y will be responsible for the oversight and operations of the housing and drop-in center.

Community comes to celebrate Neely Mansion’s 125th anniversary They parted like it was 1899. Dressed for the Victorian era, they danced, shared tea, conversation and laughter to celebrate a treasured landmark last Saturday. The restored Neely Mansion, a National Historic Site, turned 125 years old. The community – mansion caretakers,

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historians, civic leaders and guests came to marvel at the well-maintained structure. Ceremonies honored the five diverse families who lived in the mansion, at 12303 Auburn Black Diamond Road, from the Victorian era through the 1980s. The Cascade Foothills Chorale played period music. The Washington State Square and Folk Dance Federation performed. Refreshments were served and tours of the mansion, gardens, vintage farm equipment and

1930s Japanese bathhouse followed the ceremonies. Neely Mansion, which is just outside city limits, was the home and farm of several families dating back to some of the first pioneers to come to the area. By the 1970s, the welllived-in home was in a state of massive disrepair, and its caretakers were unable to undertake the task of restoration. That’s when the Neely Mansion Association stepped in, merging with the Auburn Arts Council in 1985 to take ownership of the building and start the years-long process of

restoring the mansion to its former glory. The mansion, built in 1894, is recognized as a King County Landmark and is listed on the Washington State Register and National Register of Historic Places. According to the King County Landmarks and Heritage Commission, Neely Mansion remains a “prominent and impressive structure for a rural farming community” and is “one of the most ornate historic homes in unincorporated King County.” Learn more at neelymansion.org


Auburn Reporter

Friday, June 28, 2019

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Streets’ll be crazy in July, here’s to planning ahead If you plan to be out and about during some interval from Saturday, June 29 until the end of July, best be aware of all the extra activities, festivals and the like that could make getting from A to B or even to C a special pain in the head. Said advisory applies particularly to motorists who plan to be on Auburn Way South, in the Muckleshoot Casino area and in the environs of the White River

Amphitheatre during the summer craziness. For those of you who dare, here’s info to help you plan accordingly for that heavier-than-normal traffic with its associated snarls and delays, and all that noise: • Concert: 7 p.m., Saturday, June 29, White River Amphitheatre. Large attendance expected • Fireworks demonstration: 10 p.m., Saturday, June 29. Muckleshoot Casino

• Fireworks event: 10 p.m. Wednesday, July 3, Emerald Downs • Auburn’s Fourth of July Festival, 11 to 4 p.m., Thursday, July 4, Les Gove Park • Concert: 1:30 p.m., Tuesday, July 23, White River Amphitheatre • Concert: 6 p.m., Saturday, July 27, White River Amphitheatre • Concert: 4:30 p.m., Tuesday, July 30, White River Amphitheatre

Auburn Police to bolster force to patrol for fireworks

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MARK KLAAS, AUBURN REPORTER

Paisley Mahar, 6, gets a boost up the rock climbing wall from a staff member anchoring the other end of the rope during KidsDay festivities Tuesday at Les Gove Park. The free event – put on by Auburn Arts, Park and Recreation – offered rides, games, activities, crafts, music and food. Washington Impact ads get results!

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Auburn Police began extra emphasis patrols for fireworks on Monday, June 24. The patrols will run each night through July 5. Auburn Police Chief Bill Pierson said that on the big night, he expects to have between 12 and 15 officers on the streets, dedicated exclusively to responding to calls for service and fireworks complaints “We are going to have more officers out and about this year focusing on illegal fireworks,” Pierson said. “Basically, the rule is, if it goes up and blows up, it’s illegal in the city. We’re also looking for safe discharging of fireworks to make sure they’re not being used recklessly, meaning they could create a fire, damage property or injure people. And we are also making sure the hours are being adhered to. “We’re also working with the Muckleshoot Tribe again with regard to safety and traffic, and making sure that fireworks are discharged in the discharge area safely. The tribe is committed to that and wants to make sure it’s safe there,” Pierson said. At least one man,

...obituaries TO SUBMIT A PAID OBITUARY, CALL: 253.872.6677 EMAIL:paidobits@reporternewspapers.com or go ONLINE at this publication. Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online. All notices are subject to verification.

however, appears not to have gotten the memo. On June 24, Valley Regional Fire Authority firefighters and King County Medics responded to the Muckleshoot fireworks area for a fireworks accident where they found a man who had been lighting explosives only to have one go off in both of his hands. Firefighters treated the man, and medics transported him to Harborview Medical Center in Seattle. So, a reminder: it is illegal to discharge any firework within the city except on the Fourth of July. Fireworks that are legal may only be discharged in the city on July 4. Fireworks may be

discharged at the Muckleshoot fireworks stands, now through July 5; Sunday through Thursday between 11 a.m. and 10 p.m..; and Friday and Saturday from 11 a.m. until 12 a.m. Legal fireworks that may be discharged in the city on the Fourth of July include sparklers, cylindrical fountains, cone fountains, illuminating torches, wheels, ground spinners, flitter sparklers and smoke devices. In addition, the following can be discharged on federal tribal lands: sky rockets, chasers, missile-type rockets, mortars, firecrackers and salutes. Please report fireworks complaints to 253-288-2121.

James Joseph Granquist James Joseph Granquist was born on August 1st, 1945, as WWII was ending. He was the 3rd of 6 children, born to Joe & Mildred Granquist. It was a fun-loving, rollicking bunch: Lee, Sally, Jim, Mary, Bob & Gary.  Jim was very athletic. He grew up mainly in West Seattle, where he would swim every day at Colman Pool & play tennis at Lincoln Park. He also loved baseball & football.  Despite a devastating brain hemorrhage just before his 16th birthday, he managed to graduate on time from West Seattle High School in 1963. He went on to get a teaching degree at the University of Puget Sound and a Master’s Degree in Social Work at the University of Washington.  Despite his left side paralysis, Jim didn’t let it slow him down. He worked as a Psychiatric Social Worker at Rainier School in Buckley, WA for 35 years, where he was well liked by staff & parents.  Jim married Wanda in 1968, and they celebrated their 50th anniversary just last year. Jim loved being a Dad to his two sons, Doug and Joe. And delighted in his two daughters-in-law, Megan and Keri. He was blessed with four sweet grandsons: Tyler, Elliott, William & Ruston. Jim loved many things, but especially: his sports teams, Scrabble, flashlights, Fig Newtons, the Auburn Senior Center, playing dummy rummy, traveling with our camping buddies, his family, his friends & his church.  A celebration of Jim’s life will be held on Saturday, July 13th at 3pm at Family of Grace Lutheran Church in Auburn, WA. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Auburn Senior Center.


OPINION PAGE 4

FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 2019

AUBURN REPORTER

A simple rule for a better life: just tell the truth “If You Don’t saw two options: Know What to Do, Be the first, a face-savHonest, Or At Least ing story; the other Don’t Lie.” a truthful answer. To These words are say, “We can only Rule No. 8 of Jordan take eight people in Peterson’s bestseller, our group,” or “We “12 Rules of Life: An are just leaving the Antidote to Chaos.” hospital now” would This axiom is helpfall into the first RICH ful to me because I category. ELFERS often find myself in Peterson instead IN FOCUS situations where I said that they were don’t know what to say. new students training Peterson’s solution is simple, to be psychologists and the and it usually works. woman couldn’t join them Peterson gives a narrafor that reason. The patient’s tive of how he came to reaction was at first crestthis concept. He was a fallen and then accepting. It young clinical psycholowas all right. That was reality. gist at McGill University On another occasion he in Montreal. As part of his was working with a dangertraining, he and his classous paranoid patient. Paramates worked at Montreal’s noid people see conspiracies Douglas Hospital where they everywhere. They become came in contact with the hyper-alert and hyper-fomentally ill. In this instance, cused. Nonverbal cues are they were standing in line intensely observed way awaiting further instruction beyond normal human from their professor when behavior. one of the female students This patient began to tell was confronted by a fraghair-raising fantasies about ile, long-term patient with flailing people for revenge. schizophrenia. Peterson listened carefully The patient, a woman, and responded in a way asked the student in a to show how the patient’s friendly way, “Why are you words affected him. Peterson all standing here? What said that his words scared are you doing? Can I come him and that his behavior along with you?” The student was misguided and would turned to Peterson and asked get the patient in trouble. what she should say. Both Peterson’s words calmed were concerned that their him. This open, honest answer might either be seen response built a level of trust as a rejection or a reprimand. between the psychologist There were no set rules or and his patient. To get a paracues to guide them. Peterson noid patient to open up to

you, you need to speak carefully and truthfully. In another case, Peterson and his wife had a big, strong, ex-con, alcoholic, French-Canadian biker landlord who was trying to stop drinking and would go on days-long binges. On some of those binges, he would knock on their door at 2 or 4 in the morning, offering to sell his toaster or microwave so he could buy more liquor to drink. At first, Peterson bought

the items. Finally, his wife convinced him he couldn’t do it anymore. When the biker landlord came again, Peterson carefully and thoughtfully reminded the landlord that he had told them he was trying to quit drinking. Giving him money for his housewares was not good for the landlord. Peterson also told the landlord that he frightened Peterson’s wife when he came over in the middle of the night to sell some

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR ■ CITY BUDGET 1010 S. 336th St., Suite 330, Federal Way, WA 98003 253-833-0218 Polly Shepherd, publisher pshepherd@kentreporter.com 253-872-6729 Mark Klaas, editor mklaas@auburn-reporter.com 253-656-5654 Robert Whale, reporter rwhale@auburn-reporter.com 253-656-6594 Advertising: 253-833-0218 Submit news and letters to the editor at submissions@ auburn-reporter.com Delivery inquiries: 888838-3000 or circulation@ soundpublishing.com

Spending money we don’t have While reading last Friday’s front page article, “On the cusp of budget shortfalls,” I pondered two questions: If our budget is in the red, how can we afford to hire a consultant? And how can the city spend more than it takes in? We don’t need a highpriced consultant to tell us that more money is needed to maintain current city services. We need to stop funding the least important

services. I noticed in Monday’s city council meeting agenda that they would vote for a third time to amend the budget and spend $538,000 more than the previous budget amount. Auburn City Council members should be in emergency mode, hard at work to stop the leaks in the money flow – not agreeing to purchase a man-lift and trailer. We are already spending 6-plus million dollars more than we have. Again, where is the money going to come from? The high-priced consultant will tell us to find more revenue sources, which means tax the citizens even

appliance. The landlord was silent for 15 seconds, looking for any micro expression that revealed sarcasm, deceit or contempt. Then he turned and went to his house, never attempting to sell anything to them again. Peterson’s examples are extreme, but we all find ourselves in situations where we don’t know what to say. The point of Peterson’s Rule No. 8 is that taking the easy way out versus telling

the truth is more than two different choices – they are two different ways of living. Telling the truth in a humble and caring way, or at least not lying, is a far better life choice than telling an untruth. When in doubt tell the truth. Richard Elfers is an adjunct professor at Green River College and a columnist for Reporter newspapers. Reach him at editor@courierherald. com.

QUESTION OF THE WEEK

more with “fees” that we the people do not get to vote on. We can fix this problem. Our city council could stop funding non-essential services and beef up our police and other essential services. – Marie-Anne Harkness ■ SOCIETY AND ARMS

Does banning guns make us safer? Editor’s note: Because of a production problem, Robert Rosen’s name was omitted from his letter to the editor See LETTERS, Page 5

Are fireworks intended for the Fourth of July a nuisance in your neighborhood? Vote online: auburn-reporter.com Previous poll result: Which of these missions is the most important for NASA? 31% Study the Earth: 24% Send astronauts to Mars: 22% Study other planets: None of these: 19% Send astronauts to the moon: 4%

Letters policy The Auburn 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 in the paper and online. Deadline for letters to be considered for publication is 2 p.m. Tuesday. Send letters to submissions@auburn-reporter.com.


Auburn Reporter

Friday, June 28, 2019

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Real-time arrival information now available at all Link light rail stations New digital signs at all Sound Transit Link light rail stations will provide real-time arrival information for riders. The information, which had previously been available only at the Capitol Hill and University of

Letters From Page 4

in the June 21 edition. Instead of making simplistic empty arguments, (Robert Rosen) wrote “public safety” nonsense about gun control and should simply tell the truth. OK, you are afraid of guns, don’t like ’em, don’t own any and wish they were banned. We get it. Most gun owners are not criminals, they own guns but don’t shoot people, and because I do own them I could easily be the guy who saves your life. Go after criminals, not lawful gun owner’s rights. Instead, you drag out the old thoroughly defeated argument about “well regulated militias.” and go on to say that militias in 1791 were supposedly somehow different then because in 2019 the largest and best armed forces today make defending oneself “patently absurd.” Then there is the

Fatal From Page 1

Pierson. “In this county, it’s almost as if it’s automatic. It’s almost every single time. It’s a hearing done by a hearing examiner, and it’s really just to air the facts, and make a determination on the cause of death.” Auburn Police say officer Jeff Nelson shot Obet after the 25-year-old man entered a home, armed with a knife, and later tried to carjack an occupied vehicle. Obet died of multiple gunshot wounds at the

Washington Link stations, informs riders of the anticipated arrival time for the next three trains, according to a Sound Transit news release. The information for the signs, which began operating on Tuesday, comes from the

same source that provides information to the Capitol Hill and University of Washington stations. In addition, Sound Transit will have the ability to interrupt real-time arrival information to update riders in the event

of a service disruption. This allows for the signs to have more relevant information during those times by displaying specific messages until full service is restored. This feature can be activated for the entire alignment at once,

or at individual stations or groups of stations as needed. Sound Transit plans to replace the current digital signs with a new passenger information system that will improve accuracy, timeliness

and readability. The new system, which will be introduced in 2023, will provide a unified experience across transit modes and communications channels and enhance the agency’s ability to deliver types of information.

comparison of crime with liberal mayors. The funny thing about (Rosen’s) juxtaposition is that he proves his adversaries point without knowing it. Famously, over and again, liberal “progressive” mayors prey on most large cities using unworkable tax-and-spend policies that always result in poverty, ruined education systems and excessive gun crimes despite the fact these same cities all ban guns. And unlike (Rosen), I don’t compare myself to my neighbors, especially those who won’t own guns to protect themselves. I am likewise not impressed with other so-called “developed nations” that America defends with our guns every time they are attacked. Also, as a lifetime member of the NRA, I missed the memo recommending a gun in every teacher’s desk, so maybe (Rosen) would cite where that was written. In the Dodge City Gazette? – Bob Jones

■ VIEWPOINT

be able to recognize ‘our world’ anymore.” – Chester Wells ■ ANIMAL CARE

Just read the article written by the liberal college professor Rich Elfers (“Nation sorely lacks positive role models,” Auburn Reporter, June 21). He is embarrassed that us conservative Christians seem to have lost our sense of direction and even quotes Frank Sonnenberg on the importance of role models, and says we must end this madness. When I see the direction liberals are taking this country with their extreme views on abortion and turning our Republic into a socialist state, Mr. Elfers should also remember the quote by Frank Sonnenberg that says, “If we disregard our values, we”ll open our eyes one day and won’t

that Olaf was in pain, because he didn’t limp or whine. When summer heats up, sidewalks, streets, parking lots, and trails, can become hot enough to fry dogs’ feet. Hot surfaces also reflect heat onto dogs’ bodies, making them extremely uncomfortable and increasing their risk of deadly heatstroke. Dogs are eager to please and will push themselves past their limits, so it’s our responsibility to protect

them by testing the pavement before each walk. Remember: too hot to touch is too hot for Spot. Walk early in the morning or late at night when it’s cooler, carry water and take frequent breaks in shady spots. Never make dogs wear muzzles that restrict their breathing or force them to run in the heat. For more tips on keeping animals safe in warm weather, visit PETA.org. – Lindsay PollardPost, PETA Foundation

scene at 21st and D streets Southeast. An Auburn Police statement said the suspect, armed with a knife, “entered two different occupied residences before fleeing and attempting the armed carjacking,” of an occupied vehicle. Police say one of the private homes Obet entered was in the 400 block of 23rd Street Southeast, and the other was in the 400 block of 22nd Street Southeast. According to the police statement, just before 12:30 p.m. on June 10, Auburn Police “Responded to the

400 block of 23rd Street Southeast for a report of an armed male suspect entering an occupied residence. The suspect fled the residence on foot as officers arrived in the area. An Auburn officer responding to the scene located the suspect in the intersection of 21st and D Street Southeast, at which point the suspect attempted to force his way into an occupied vehicle.” Nelson, who has been on the force since 2008, “engaged the suspect and fired his service weapon, striking the suspect,” according to the statement.

Elfer disregards values from the Christian right

Keep your pets safe from the heat A dog named Olaf recently suffered painful burns on all four of his paw pads after walking for a mile on a hiking trail in Washington. His guardian apparently didn’t realize

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6/14/19 10:09 AM


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Friday, June 28, 2019

Auburn Reporter

Trial date for accused child rapist moved to July 10 at RJC The trial date for an Auburn man whom the King County Prosecutor claims took a 14-year-old middle school student to his apartment on Oct. 9, 2018 and raped her starts at 9 a.m., July 10 in Courtroom GA of the Regional Justice Center in Kent. The original trial date had been May 29.

Ronald Williams is up against a lone charge of second-degree rape, which is a class A felony. At first, the KCP had charged Williams with third-degree rape of a child, first-degree kidnapping and second-degree assault, but it later dropped the kidnapping and assault charges, suggesting possible concerns with

FIRE BLOTTER

a private ambulance transported him to MultiCare Auburn Medical Center (MAMC) for further treatment.

The Valley Regional Fire Authority responded to 236 calls for service between June 17 and 23, among them the following:

Accident: 12:24 p.m., (Auburn). Firefighters examined and treated a middle-aged man who’d sustained injuries in a vehicle accident, and a private ambulance transported him to Valley Medical Center.

JUNE 17 Aid call: 8:05 a.m., (Pacific). Firefighters and King County Medics hustling to the 300 block of 3rd Southeast for a diabetic issue found an unconscious, middle-aged man with low blood sugar. King County Medics provided medication to wake the man and restore him to normal and then left him at home with his daughter.

JUNE 19

JUNE 20 Accident: 7:40 a.m., (Auburn). Firefighters responding to a two-vehicle, head-on accident assessed a young man and a middle-aged woman, and a private ambulance transported the woman to MAMC for further treatment and evaluation.

JUNE 18

JUNE 21

Aid call: 11:34 a.m.,(Lakeland Hills). Firefighters helped a middle-aged man who had overdosed on a medication, and

Illegal burn: 11:08 a.m., (Pacific). Firefighters called to investigate illegal burning and

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the original account. Here, according to the Auburn Police Department’s write-up, is what happened: At about 12:40 p.m., Tuesday, Oct. 9 Auburn officers responded to a call about a possible kidnapping and sexual assault in the 500 block of 37th Street Southeast. Officers found the girl, who reported that a felony

finding residents burning yard debris in their backyard, schooled the errant residents on outdoor burning regulations and asked them to kill the fire.

JUNE 22 Aid call: 4:30 p.m., (South Auburn). Firefighters and King County Medics responding to the Muckleshoot fireworks area for a fireworks accident found a man who had been lighting explosives, only to have one go off in his hands, injuring both of them. Firefighters treated the man at the scene, and medics transported him to Harborview Medical Center in Seattle.

JUNE 23 Aid call: 8:46 a.m., (Lea Hill). Firefighters evaluated a middle-aged man who was complaining of nausea and vomiting, and a private ambulance transported him to to Covington Urgent Care for further evaluation and treatment.

had occurred at 537 37th St. SE. Police say the girl had picked up her attacker’s cellphone during a lull in the assault and called 911. Police said when they arrived and escorted the girl away, Williams barricaded himself in his apartment with a handgun and refused to come out, At that point,

POLICE BLOTTER Auburn Police responded to the following calls for service, among many others, between June 19 and 24:

JUNE 19 Prowler: 2:40 a.m., 6300 block of Stuart Place Southeast. Somebody bent on thievery entered a vehicle without permission. Fraud: 11:21 p.m., 12700 block of Southeast 312th Street. Two Auburn residents looking to make a quick, easy buck sent money to a man in China whom they didn’t know and didn’t get back the greenbacks he’d promised to send them. Theft: 1:30 p.m., 202 N. Division St. A man complained that someone had stolen his stereo from his 1997 Honda Accord. Assault: 5:09 p.m., 1200 block of A Street Southeast. A woman

Valley Com dispatched negotiators and the Valley SWAT team to the scene, and placed Mt. Baker Middle School and Gildo Rey Elementary under precautionary lockdown, while police closed both directions of 37th Street Southeast for several hours. No shots were fired during

the standoff, which ended at about 5 p.m. with Williams’ surrender to police. The girl told police her attacker had stuck what she believed to have been a gun against her back as she was walking to school, told her to cooperate and play nice and directed her to his apartment, where he raped her.

assaulted her boyfriend, so police arrested her. Assault: 7 p.m., 2402 Auburn Way S. A woman of identity known only to herself assaulted another woman in a restroom at the Muckleshoot Casino, Robbery with firearm: 9:25 p.m., 4026 A St. SE. Two men robbed a 7-Eleven convenience store with a firearm.

p.m., 630 M St. NE. Somebody found miscellaneous, abandoned items in a parking lot and turned said over to police.

JUNE 20

Harassment: 7:45 p.m., F Street Southeast. A man called police to report that someone he knew had directly threatened to kill him via Facebook Messenger.

Bark: 7:25 p.m., 727 A St. NE. An employee of an assisted care facility eyeballed some suspiciously smoldering beauty bark on the property and called it in. Burglary: 6:30 a.m., 910 9th St. SE. Burglars hit a concession stand trailer in an Auburn park. Assault: 4:30 a.m., 2100 block of T Street Northwest. Somebody assaulted a guy while he was delivering newspapers to Auburn residents in the small hours of the morning.

JUNE 21 Lost or found property: 1:10

JUNE 22 Vandalism: 9:21 p.m., 520 block of 37th Street Southeast. A woman called police to report that somebody had slashed her tires.

JUNE 23

JUNE 24 Theft: 1 p.m., 1425 Outlet Collection Way. Staff at Coastal Farm Supply reported the theft of two new Honda generators valued at $2,000. Burglary: 1:58 p.m., 400 block of 8th Street Southeast. A man called police to report that he’d been watching live feed of his home security cameras when he saw someone inside his house.

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Auburn Reporter

Develop From Page 1

finance credit that requires construction to start by the close of 2019. Also, in 2020, with the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) expecting to increase the map boundaries for flood plains in the project area, it is crucial for Inland to show progress . “We expect to have shovels in the ground by the end of the year, and we expect a 21-23 month construction schedule,” Morris said. State law allows development agreements

between cities and developers, permitting developers to do something more, more intense, or more well defined than what a zoning code allows, and at the same time, allows the city to ask that more be done than what it typically would have the authority to request. Robertson’s original plan called for a 70-acre development, offering more than $2 million worth of off-site and infrastructure improvements, among them, the long-sought extension of I Street Northeast, 1.6 million square feet of office space, 720,000 square feet of retail commercial and big box stores, and 500 multi-family

units above ground-floor retail. But eight seasons came and went with little to show, and locals lost patience with a project that appeared to be a giant fizzle. What the public didn’t know was that, taking stock of changes in market conditions over that span, Robertson had lost interest in its holding and was looking to unload it. Inland was willing to bite, but, as its principals told the council in April, they could not afford to build what Robertson had intended. Inland’s project would instead focus on “amenity-rich living options tailored around a healthy

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living environment” that provides access to trails and outdoor open space, community gardens of at least 800 square feet, a community trail system, two playgrounds, outdoor amenities and a pool. “We also have the privately-owned-and-programmed community open space, which we are calling ‘the heart,’ with a stage for performances … a movie theater and space for five food trucks with power and utilities hooked up to them,” Morris said. One of Inland’s most important requests to the city was to remove a stricture that specified only

vertical construction at the site; that is, retail on the ground floor, and residential above. Inland’s proposal calls for horizontal construction. As originally conceived, Morris noted, RPG’s project was hampered by pending FEMA flood plain designations at the site, which would reduce the amount of developable acreage. It’s entirely possible, Morris said in April, that RPG over promised the city back in the day. Witness to that, he said, is that even though the nation has been emjoying one of the most robust economies throughout those years of idleness,

Friday, June 28, 2019

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nothing happened at the site. That RPG wanted out, Morris continued, made it more difficult to find someone to come to the development as it was described in the DA: to plunk down more than $15 million for 70 acres of land; to do $2 million in infrastructure work just to start construction, construction that alone could cost cost more than $100 million, he said; and finally, to hope that there’s a commercial environment out there that can return the money invested in an economy that day by day becomes more about e-commerce.

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Friday, June 28, 2019

Auburn Reporter

Das From Page 1

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people of color at the table, don’t tell us to be quiet. It’s not OK.” Das, who defeated two-term state Sen. Joe Fain, R-Auburn, in November for the 47th Legislative District seat that represents parts of Kent, Auburn, Covington and Renton, said things really change in Olympia when the 28-member Democratic caucus meets behind closed doors to discuss bills. “After they close that door, that’s when it gets real,” Das said. “That’s when my 28 colleagues got real. And that’s when I heard hate, misogyny and racism and sexism from people you would not expect. That’s the type of light I want to shine. Now, when there are eight people of color in the Senate Democratic caucus, it was coded language – ‘those people.’ They would say things that were coded.” Das is vice chair of the Senate Housing Affordability & Stability Committee, and a member of the Senate Transportation Committee; the Senate Financial Institutions, Economic Development &

Trade Committee; and the Senate Environment, Energy & Technology Committee. Das, who has three years remaining on her four-year term, told the crowd she wanted to share what goes on in the marble halls of Olympia because it matters who gets elected to office. “My life, his life, and all these lives are in danger everyday when your elected officials don’t actually represent everybody,” she said while pointing out people of color in the audience. Senate Democrats issued a press release in November that the Senate would be led in 2019 by the most diverse leadership team in the history of the Legislature that included two deputy leaders who are women of color: Seattle Sen. Rebecca Saldaña, the only Latina in the chamber; and Redmond Sen. Manka Dhingra, the first Sikh woman ever elected to a state legislature. But even that leadership wasn’t enough to change the ways of some senators in the Capitol. “I am going to say it again,” Das said. “The hate, sexism, racism and misogyny I experienced when that caucus room door closed would shock only the white folks in

the room because the brown folks know it’s there.” Das said she was proud of legislation adopted that will help people of color, women, poor people and business people. “I am going to tell you how hard it was to pass some of this legislation,” she said. “The only reason it passed is because we had six new senators. Of the six of us, three of us are people of color, two are lesbians and one is Jewish. And we were all much younger than our colleagues, and that is what changed the Legislature this year.” The first-year senator plans to play a large role in changing the ways of the Legislature. Das, who has run a small mortgage business for 14 years, announced she had started up a new business as a consultant to people of color running for office. Her first two clients are Kent City Council candidate Awale Farah and Burien City Council candidate Sofia Aragon. Farah is running against Barry Fudenski, Ron Johnson and Zandria Michaud on the Aug. 6 primary ballot. Aragon’s opponents are Robert L. Richmond, III and Debi Wagner.

REMINDER: Waste Management customers in Auburn and King County will be serviced as usual on Thursday, the Fourth of July. For year-round holiday schedules and other information on Waste Management services, please visit wmnorthwest.com and select your service area from the dropdown menu.

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Auburn Reporter

Friday, June 28, 2019

9

Auburn to host ‘Molly of Denali’ kickoff event June 29 School district, Muckleshoots sponsor community screening for PBS’ new animated adventure comedy series for kids From Alaska to homes throughout America, “Molly of Denali,” a groundbreaking new PBS

KIDS series produced by WGBH Boston, premieres nationwide July 15 on PBS stations, the 24/7 PBS KIDS channel and PBS KIDS digital platforms. In partnership with WGBH Boston, the Auburn School District Native Education Program, Muckleshoot Tribal programs (Education, Culture & Events)

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and Red Eagle Soaring Native Youth Theatre are sponsoring a kickoff event for the series. The event is Saturday, June 29, from 1 to 3 p.m., at the Performing Arts Center, 702 Fourth St. NE. The event is free and open to the public. The first nationally distributed children’s series to feature a Native American lead character,

“Molly of Denali” is about Alaska native Molly Mabray, a feisty and resourceful 10-yearold Gwich’in/Koyukon/ Dena’ina Athabascan girl, who takes viewers ages 4 to 8 along with her on adventures and fosters literacy skills along the way. With an emphasis on family and inter-generational relationships,

episodes of “Molly of Denali” model Alaska native values, such as respecting others, sharing what you have and honoring your elders, while showcasing contemporary aspects of rural life, including strong female role models and how technology aids in communication. Seattle-based voice actor Sovereign Bill

(Muckleshoot/Tlingit) is the voice of Molly for the series. Activities for the kickoff event will include a community screening, swag and other surprises for youth. For more event information, visit Facebook, For more on “Molly of Denali,” visit pbskids.org and mollyofdenalipodcast.org.

IF IT GOES UP OR BLOWS UP, IT’S ILLEGAL IN AUBURN!

Anything that leaves the ground or produces a report or explosion is illegal. Any combination of two or more effects is also illegal.

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Discharge of legal fireworks is allowed July 4th between the hours of 9am-11pm. You must be 16 years old to purchase legal fireworks.

LEGAL Party Poppers, Booby Traps, Snappers, Sparklers, Cylindrical and Cone Fountains, Illuminating Torches, Wheels, Ground Spinners, Flitter Sparklers, Smoke Devices. ILLEGAL All Aerial Devices, Sky Rockets, Missile-Type Rockets, Helicopters, Aerial Spinners, Roman Candles, Mines, Shells, Firecrackers and Salutes, Chasers, Jumping Jacks.

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INCREASED ENFORCEMENT The Auburn Police Department will cite those using fireworks unlawfully with a possible fine of up to $1,000 and 90 days in jail. Those discharging fireworks recklessly face up to a $5,000 fine and a year in jail. Anyone caught in possession of a device containing more than 2 grains of pyrotechnic charge (such as an M80) may be charged with a felony, punishable up to 20 years in prison. Citizens can assist the City with this stepped up emphasis by calling our non-emergency number at 253-288-2121 when fireworks are illegally discharged in their neighborhood.


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Friday, June 28, 2019

Auburn Reporter

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For many dogs, the Fourth of July is a traumatic day filled with bright flashes and loud booms. Extremely frightened dogs may run away. To keep pets safe, many professionals suggest the following: Consult your veterinarian long before the celebrations begin. Confirm that your pet is microchipped, and the contact info is current. Discuss and obtain medications your pet might need to be comfortable. There are

many options, ranging from calming herbs and essential oils to prescription and over-the-counter products, body wraps and more. Be sure your pet’s ID tag is up to date and you have recent, clear photos of Fido in the event your dog is lost. Exercise and feed your dog before the fireworks begin. Give Fido an early bedtime that includes a new chew bone or stuffed hard rubber toy to distract him. If your dog is crate trained, use it. If not, make sure your dog’s bed is in a room where you can close the windows, turn on fans and a radio or

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TV to block out the noise and flashes of light. Avoid taking your dog outside during the fireworks; however, if he does need a potty stop be sure it’s on leash and quick. Frightened dogs have been known to climb fences and squeeze through small openings in an attempt to escape. Do not take your dog to a public fireworks display. Most dogs are very uncomfortable in a crowd of people with blasts and light shows exploding all around them. A previously normal dog can develop a life-long fear of loud noises in just one evening. The next morning be sure to walk your yard and pick up any paper, plastic and other debris that might have landed in your yard. Have a safe and sane Fourth of July with your four-legged friends.

Join the eighth annual Barkfest & Rover Romp on Saturday, Aug. 24 at Ilalko Elementary School, 301 Oravetz Place SE, Auburn. Proceeds support lost, abandoned and homeless animals at the Auburn Valley Humane Society. The event – which runs from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. – features a 3K and 5K dog-friendly walk/run, dog costume contests, entertainment, raffles, a variety of vendors and other activities. Register at auburnvalleyhs.org.

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Auburn Reporter

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COMMUNITY CALENDAR

Vintage race cars of all makes and classifications will fill the Pacific Raceways’ road course for the Pacific Northwest on July 5-7. COURTESY PHOTO, Karl Noakes

Roar of yesteryear

Vintage car racing returns to Pacific Raceways By Mark Klaas mklaas@auburn-reporter.com

Vintage cars, a storied racetrack and a grand setting. All of which makes Pacific Raceways a fitting back yard for drivers, mechanics and fans yearning to see yesteryear racing. Kent’s 10-turn, 2.25-mile road course comes to life with horsepower blasts from the past with the 31st annual Pacific Northwest Historics (PNWH) vintage auto races July 5-7. The show-and-tell race showcase, known world wide, is considered one of the largest and most prestigious stops on the national vintage race-car calendar. Pacific Northwest Historics Vintage Racing Charities and the Society of Vintage Racing Enthusiasts (SOVREN) present the three-day program, a benefit for Seattle Children’s, with the majority of the proceeds supporting uncompensated care at the hospital. The field includes 300-plus entries of all makes and models, featuring many of the world’s rarest and most pristine pre-1985 race cars. “One way people describe it is ‘we’re not just collecting art, we’re racing it,’ because these cars are art,” said Martin Rudow, a former racer, president of the PNWH and past president of SOVREN. “They’re beautiful pieces of machinery, and much more so now than then. Now, cars are much more utilitarian. In those days, a lot more went into the design of the car, its aesthetics, and that’s something that we really celebrate.” True to tradition, the

PNW HISTORICS AT A GLANCE • Event: 31st annual Pacific Northwest Historics vintage auto races • Track: Pacific Raceways, 31001 144th Ave. SE, Kent • Schedule: July 5-7. Gates open each day at 8:30 a.m., qualifying in the morning and racing in the afternoon, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. each day. • Field: Featuring pre-1985 race cars. Favorite marques include BMW, Mustangs, Camaros, Porsches, Alfa Romeos and Ferrari. Celebrating 50 years of IMSA Racing • Special guests: Kathy Rude, the first woman to capture an IMSA class win (1982 at the 24 Hours of Daytona). Mitch Bishop, son of IMSA founder John Bishop, who is an active racer and author of a new book, “IMSA 1969-1989.” • Admission: Adults: $25 one-day pass Friday, Saturday or Sunday, $40 multiple day pass; children ages 7-16: $5 per day; children 6 years and under are free; military with identification $10 per day. • More information: northwesthistorics.com, sovrenracing.org.

vintage race program brings out fan-favorite marques BMW, Mustangs, Camaros, Porsches, Alfa Romeos and Ferrari. Corvettes and Camaros will give chase. Even unheralded race cars – like Marcos, Devin, and Piper – will appear. Car owners and tuners come from throughout the Pacific Northwest, along the West Coast and Canada. Most of the machines are in mint condition through extensive restoration, and many attain straightaway speeds in excess of 150 miles per hour. But vintage car racing isn’t about going wheel-towheel or challenging the leader bumper-to-bumper through tight corners and narrow passing zones in the straightaway. “It’s hard racing but it’s not running somebody into the wall or pushing them off the track … that kind of thing,” Rudow said. “A lot of cars out there will be driven hard and

fast, but in vintage racing there’s a lot more respect for the vehicles than there are for other types of racing.” The weekend celebrates the 50th anniversary of IMSA racing, a popular and premier sports car racing series that grew and thrived over five decades. “It was the biggest thing in road racing,” Rudow added. “It had the biggest races and the wildest cars.” Rudow encourages fans to take in the road course from all viewpoints, visit the paddock and pit area and see the cars and drivers up close between races. The stop at Pacific Raceways is a family-friendly experience, a time to revere racing’s past, Rudow said. “It’s a great tribute to all the great days in motor racing,” he said. “Nowadays is great, too, but these were really fabulous days with wonderful cars and big personalities. It is a salute to all of that.”

EVENTS Auburn Tourism: For special events or to add a special event, go to exploreauburn.com. Auburn International Farmers Market: 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Sundays, through Sept. 22, Les Gove Park, 1140 Auburn Way S, Auburn. Featuring more than 40 vendors offering a variety of fresh farm-based foods, hand-crafted items, baked goods and hot ready-to-eat foods. Free to enter. Vendors will be selling products on site, prices vary. For more information, visit auburnfarmersmarket.org. Fourth of July Festival: 11 a.m.-4 p.m. July 4, Les Gove Park, 910 Ninth St. SE, Auburn. Celebrate our country’s birthday at Les Gove Park. Celebration in the park includes a noon bike parade, various entertainment on two stages, an arts and craft area with more than 50 artists, a car show, 17 inflatable rides, a rock wall, euro-bungee trampolines, train rides and other activities for children. Also: bingo, mini golf, bocce, a book sale and food concessions. Free. Purchase wristband for $5 unlimited activities, which include 17 inflatable rides, tubs o’ fun, bungee trampolines, rock wall, train rides, mini golf, two pony carousels, laser tag and balloon art. Leashed, licensed and well-behaved pets welcome. For more information, contact Auburn Parks, Arts and Rec at 253-9313043. Auburn’s Summer Cruise-In: 4-7:30 p.m. July 18, Aug. 15, Les Gove Park (farmers market site), 1140 Auburn Way S. Hosted by Solid Rock Cruisers. Every third Thursday, June-August. Free and open to everyone. Food and music along with classic cars. Donations for Auburn Food Bank will be accepted. Car show participants must enter the event site from 12th Street SE & J Street SE. For additional details, see solidrockcruisers.com. AuburnFest: Aug. 9-11, Les Gove Park, 910 Ninth St. SE. Hours: 7 p.m. Friday; 11 a.m.7 p.m. Saturday; 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Sunday. City of Auburn Parks, Arts & Recreation presents three-day festival. Free entrance to the park and many free activities on-site. A $10 wristband may be purchased at the festival on Saturday for access to unlimited rides on the train, ponies, nine inflatables, super slide, ballistic swing, pirates revenge, mini golf, climbing wall and makerspace. Purchase wristbands before Aug.t 9 and use coupon code PLAY19 for a discounted price of $5 per wristband. Wristbands may be purchased at the Community and Event Center, 910 Ninth St. SE) or online: apm. activecommunities.com/auburnwa/Activity_Search/3892 BENEFITS 24th annual Nexus Youth and Families Charity Golf Tournament: July 22, Auburn Golf Course, 29630 Green River Road SE. Registration at 6 a.m.; shotgun start 7:30. Shamble-format tournament comes with hole prizes, a live auction, raffle prizes, complimentary breakfast, lunch and drink tickets. Registration is $150 per person. Proceeds benefit the Nexus services and programming for South King County youth. Sponsors are welcome. If interested in volunteering, please contact the coordinator, DebraCa@Nexus4kids.org, for more information. For more details, visit Nexus4Kids.org/Golf. See Ya Later Foundation’s ninth annual golf tournament: Aug. 24, Auburn Golf Course, 29630 Green River Road SE. Raising funds for the foundation that helps local families in medical crisis. Lunch, check-in at

noon; shotgun start at 1:30 p.m.; dinner, silent auction and prizes follow. Entry: $125 basic player package includes lunch, dinner, drink ticket, golf swag, 18 holes of golf, golf cart, tournament prizes; $200 premium player package includes basic package with SYL golf shirt, extra drink ticket, five 50/50 raffle tickets, one premium player raffle ticket for an exclusive drawing and special recognition. For more information, sponsorship opportunities, or to register, visit seeyalater.ejoinme.org/WAGolf2019. WORKSHOPS Be Internet Awesome: 10-11 a.m. June 29, Auburn Valley YMCA, 1620 Perimeter Road. Y hosts Google’s workshop to underscore safe internet use among local children during June’s National Internet Safety Month. Families will learn to teach their children how to communicate responsibly, understand real from fake in the face of phishing and scams, build strong passwords, be positive and kind online, talk about questionable content with their family, and why building healthy tech habits is important. The workshops will give parents access to free bilingual resources, answers to questions about online safety and digital citizenship, and information to help facilitate discussions at home. Free. Learn more at yBIA.org. HEALTH Bloodworks Northwest drives: Appointments can be made by calling 800-398-7888, or visiting bloodworksnw.org. Alzheimer’s Association Auburn Caregiver Support Group: Noon-1:30 p.m. first Tuesday of the month, Church of the Nazarene, 1225 29th St. SE, Room 15. Caring for someone with memory loss? Do you need information and support? Alzheimer’s Association family caregiver support groups provide a consistent and caring place for people to learn, share and gain emotional support from others who are also on a unique journey of providing care to a person with memory loss. For information, call Michael Bower, 206-569-7287. SENIORS Auburn Senior Activity Center, 808 Ninth St. SE. 253-931-3016 or auburnwa.gov: Activities Lunch: Monday-Friday. Salad bar begins at 11:30 a.m., Main meal served at noon. Cost: $4 suggested contribution for ages 60 and older, $6 younger than 60. Movies: Wednesdays, 1 and 4:30 p.m. Monday Social Dinner: 4:455:30 p.m. Second Monday of the month. $7 for all ages. Meals on Wheels: Sound Generations program offers home-delivered meals to home-bound seniors. For more information, call the center at 253-931-3016. Volunteer Opportunities: The Senior Center could not operate at the level is does without volunteers. If you are interested in volunteering please call the center to find out what the current volunteer needs are. NETWORK 3No Networking: 5:30 p.m. Thursdays. 3No Networking is a casual weekly get-together set aside for members of the business community to drop in and get to know each other. The mixer rotates among Auburn venues. The series is made possible by a partnership between IPZ No. 15 Auburn, the City of Auburn Office of Economic Development, Auburn Area Chamber of Commerce and the Auburn Downtown

Association. For more information, contact Doug Lein, IPZ administrator, at 253-804-3101. For a full schedule, visit www.3noNetworking.com. Auburn Area Chamber of Commerce Business Insider Luncheon: 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m., the third Tuesday of every month, Auburn Community and Event Center, 910 Ninth St. $25/members; $35/non-members (includes lunch). Register online through the chamber. For more information, contact Karen Wickstrom at 253-833-0700 or karen@ auburnareawa.org. ENTERTAINMENT Auburn Avenue Theater At 10 Auburn Ave. Call Auburn Parks, Arts & Rec at 253-9313043, Monday-Thursday, 8 a.m.9 p.m.; Friday, 8 a.m.-noon, or brownpapertickets.com. Auburn Community Jr. Players, “Mary Poppins, Jr.”: 7 p.m. July 12, 13; 2 p.m. July 13, 14. The jack-of-all trades, Bert, introduces us to England in 1910 and the troubled Banks family. Young Jane and Michael have sent many a nanny packing before their new nanny, Mary Poppins arrives. She is practically perfect in every way. She takes the children on magical and memorable adventures, and even teaches the grown-ups a lesson or two as she advises that “Anything can happen if you let it!” Tickets: $10. Auburn Symphony Orchestra: To learn more about concerts and events, purchase subscriptions or buy tickets, visit auburnsymphony. org or call the office at 253-8877777. Summer Series • Thursday, July 11, 7 p.m.: at Geaux Brewing, Bach, Beethoven, & Brews • Sunday, July 21, 10:30 a.m.: at Les Gove Park, free performance at the Auburn International Farmers Market Kids SummerStage Noon-1 p.m. Les Gove Park, 910 Ninth St. SE. Free. In the event of rain, concerts will perform inside the Auburn Community & Event Center. Leashed, licensed and well-behaved pets welcome. • July 10: Reptile Isle • July 17: The Magic of Jeff Evans • July 24: Recess Monkey • July 31: Ruth & Emilia • Aug. 7: Charlie ‘The Noiseguy’ Williams • Aug. 14: Joanie Leeds MUSEUMS White River Valley Museum Hours: Noon-4 p.m. Wednesday through Sunday and the first Thursday 6-8 p.m. Regular admission is $5 adults, $2 seniors and children. Children 2 years of age or younger are free. Free admission on the first Thursday and third Sunday of the month. For more information, visit wrvmuseum.org or call 253-288-7439. Exhibits Watershed, Paintings and Drawings by Michelle Lassaline: June 26-Sept. 29. Artist in residence’s experience at historic Mary Olson Farm last year is featured in a display of breathtaking watercolor paintings and intimate drawings. Lassaline spent her time painting, drawing and exploring the farm as the seasons changed. Each of the featured paintings show how water filters through landscapes. Lassaline’s drawings of the farm’s buildings and animals were made on-site during her residency as a part of her daily routine.


Auburn Reporter

Service Directory

Professional Services Dental Services

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EARLY DEADLINE NOTICE The Classified Department will be

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****************** DEADLINE FOR THE 7/5 edition

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Domestic Services Adult/Elder Care

A PLACE FOR MOM has helped over a million families find senior living. Our trusted, local advisors help find solutions to your unique needs at no cost to you. Call 855-4154148.

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OFFICES FOR RENT - KENT 1-2 Person office $450 a month In Quiet Senior Building 26404 104th Ave SE Call Susan (253)520-9876

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FUSION Art Festival and Fundraising Event Featuring local artists, entertainment, food, live and silent auctions, and more! LOCATION: Dumas Bay Centre 3200 SW Dash Point Rd Federal Way WA, 980023

Crowell Industries R.V. & Boat Storage We have 24 Hr. Access, Power at each rental spot, 24 hr. Digital Video Surveillance, Security key code access and Online Reservations and bill pay. Our sites are large enough for even the largest R.V. or Boat. crowellindustries.com 17649 Widme Rd., Poulsbo WA 98370 (360) 535-3653

Date: August 7th, 2019 Time: 4:00 pm - 9:00 pm $75 tickets in advance $85 at the door Tickets: fusionfederalway.org Proceeds from the event help FUSION, fulfill it’s mission of providing transitional housing and support services to families in Federal Way and Tacoma.

PROMOTE YOUR REGIONAL EVENT statewide with a $325 classified listing or $1,575 for Advertise your service a display ad. Call this newspaper or 360-344800-388-2527 2938 for details.

We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: • King County • Island County • Kitsap County • San Juan County • Clallam County • Snohomish County • Jefferson County • Whatcom County • Okanogan County • Grays Harbor • Pierce County 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 with employer match. Accepting resumes at: careers@soundpublishing.com or by mail to: HR, Sound Publishing, Inc. PO Box 930 Everett, WA 98206-0930 Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.

CELEBRATE PACIFIC DAYS

FREE Family Community Event.

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Friday 4pm - 9pm

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Friday, June 28, 2019

PNW MarketPlace!

12

Music, Arts & Crafts Vendors 6:15p Kids Bike Parade

6:45p Kids Games Including Sack races & Human Hungry Hippos

Saturday

8-10am Pancake Breakfast

at the Senior Center 10am Grand Parade start at Alpac Elementary

11am Opening Ceremonies

at the park 12-8pm Free Inflatables 12-4pm Car Bash 12-4pm Free Kids Carnival Games 12-5pm Rock Painting with Mayor Leanne 2pm Karaoke 4-6pm FREE Bingo 4 - 430pm ARHS Robotics Club Demo 430pm Music by 20/20 Acepella Group 6pm Music by M80 9PM Movie with the Mayor “Ralph Breaks the Internet”

Sunday 12pm - 4pm

12-4pm Arts & Crafts and food vendors 12pm - Poet Laureate Gerald McBreen 12-3pm Rock painting with Mayor Leanne 12-4pm Kids inflatables, car bash, & Kids games 2pm Yardzee tournament WIN PRIZES 3pm Music from Fifty-Two Pick-up 4pm Raffle drawings!

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Current Employment Opportunities at www.soundpublishing.com Advertising/Sales Featured Position • Advertising Sales Rep

MULTIMEDIA SALES CONSULTANT (Various Locations, WA)

Sound Publishing is interviewing for multiple Sales positions for Aberdeen, Auburn, Bellevue, Kent, Port Angeles, and Poulsbo, WA. Applicants must be selfmotivated, results-driven people interested in a multimedia sales career who can share the many benefits of newspaper, online and niche product advertising with new accounts and current clients. The position is responsible for print and digital advertising sales to an eclectic and exciting group of clients. Applicants must be engaging and goal oriented, with good organizational skills and will have the ability to grow and maintain strong business relationships through consultative sales and excellent customer service. Professional sales experience necessary; media experience is a definite asset but not mandatory. As a requirement, applicants must have a valid driver’s license, clean driving record, and maintain adequate liability insurance on the vehicle you use for company business. Interested candidates should email their resume and cover letter to careers@soundpublishing.com and be sure to include ATTN: MMSC in the subject line.”

– Aberdeen, WA – Whidbey Island, WA

• Multimedia Sales Consultants – Auburn, WA – Kent, WA – Poulsbo, WA – Port Angeles, WA

• Multimedia Sales Consultant (Inside)

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


Auburn Reporter

Friday, June 28, 2019

Announcements

STILL PAYING TOO much for your MEDICATION? Save up to 90% on RX refill! Order today and receive free shipping on 1st order prescription required. Call 1-866-685-6901. Legal Notices

CITY OF PACIFIC NOTICE OF APPLICATION FILE NO/S: Habitat for Humanity South Short Plat SPL-19003

NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Pacific City Council will hold a Special City Council Meeting on Monday, July 1, 2019, commencing at 6:30 p.m., at Pacific City Council Cham-

Continued on next page...

FINANCING AVAILABLE! RV GARAGE 28’x36’x12’

DUTCH GAMBREL 24’x36’x16’

4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 12’x11’ and 12’x8’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 3’6”x3’9” PermaBilt Awning w/enclosed soffit, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.

$

2 CAR GARAGE 22’x28’x9’

Concreted! Include

Concrete Included!

31,422

Concrete Included!

4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 10’x7’ raised panel steel overhead doors, with low headroom hardware, structural posts engineered to accommodate a 50# future loft, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.

4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 9’x8’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent, 7 sidewall & trim colors w/ 25 year warranty.

RV GARAGE & SHOP 24’x24’x10’ w/ 14’x36’x16’

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$ $ $ 39,267 $35,860 $515mo. 23,441 $21,310 451mo. 306mo. FOR A $300 OFF COUPON ...VISIT US AT Facebook/PermaBilt

34,408

$

$

DELUXE BARN 36’x24’x10’

Concrete Included!

12’x9’ Metal framed split-sliding door w/cross-hatching & cam-latch closers, (2) 4’x8’ split opening unpainted wood cross-hatched Dutch doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18’ eave & gable overhangs, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent, bird blocking at gables.

$

26,179

23,799

$

$

4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 12’x14’ and (1) 10’x9’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door with stainless steel lockset & self-closing hinges, 4’x3’ double glazed vinyl sliding window w/screen, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 3’6”x3’9” PermaBilt Awning w/enclosed soffit, (2) 10’continuous flow ridge vents, bird blocking at gables.

45,412

$

342mo.

L-SHAPE 2 CAR GARAGE & SHOP 20’x40’x8’ w/ 20’x20’x8’ Concrete Included!

$

41,343

37,756

$

41,662

$

$

598mo.

Concrete Included!

4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 10’x14’ & (2) 10’x7’ raised panel steel overhead doors, with low headroom hardware, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door with self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 4’x3’ double glazed vinyl sliding windows w/screens, 3’ steel wainscoting , 24’x36’, 50# loft w/L-shaped staircase, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent, bird blocking at gables.

59,945

$

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

542mo.

Hundreds of Designs Available!

$

DELUXE 2 CAR GARAGE 20’x24’x8’

MONITOR HORSE BARN 36’x36’x10’/16’

22,174

20,158

$

$

290mo.

10’x9’ Metal framed split sliding door w/cam-latch closers, (3) 4’x8’ split opening cross hatched unpainted wood Dutch doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/’self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 10’continuous flow ridge vent, bird blocking at gables.

42,022

$

38,376

$

PermaBilt.com

$

550mo.

789mo.

4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 14’x8’ metal framed sliding door, 9’x7’ raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.

$

32,991

29,914

$

$

429mo.

2 CAR GARAGE & HOBBY SHOP 24’x36’x9’ Concrete Included!

4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 16’x7’ raised panel steel overhead door w/mitered corners, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 4’x3’ double glazed cross-hatch sliding vinyl windows, w/ screens, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 10’continuous flow ridge vent, bird blocking at gables.

$

Concrete Included!

Concrete Included!

$

54,997

$

GARAGE & STORAGE 28’x42’x9’

ALL BUILDINGS INCLUDE:

4” Concrete floor with fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 3’x6’8”Permabilt door with self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 8’x7’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 18” eave and gable overhangs, (2) 10’ continuous flow ridge vents, bird blocking at gables.

Washington #TOWNCPF099LT

DESCRIPTION OF PROPOSAL: The proposed project is to subdivide an approximately 21,000 square foot residential lot with one existing house into three (3) buildable lots. The proposal includes 5’ of rightof-way dedication on 2nd Avenue SW, halfstreet improvements, and stormwater facilities and utility connections to serve these lots. PROPONENTS: Habitat for Humanity 560 Naches Avenue SW, Suite 110 Renton, WA 98057 bvanslyke@habitatskc.org AGENT/CONTACT: Brett VanSlyke 560 Naches Avenue SW, Suite 110 Renton, WA 98057 bvanslyke@habitatskc.org Phone: (206) 391-5984 LOCATION OF PROPOSAL: Tax Parcel No: 3353401115, addressed as 202 2nd Avenue SW, located on the north side of 2nd Avenue SW and the east side of Chicago Boulevard S. DATE APPLICATION RECEIVED: May 24, 2019 DATE APPLICATION COMPLETE: June 24, 2019 STUDIES REQUESTED: Technical Information Report (TIR), and Geotechnical Engineering Study prior to Building Permits. EXISTING ENVIRONMENTAL DOCUMENTS: None. Pursuant to RCW 36.70B.110 (4), a “Notice of Application” is hereby given for the above described project proposal. COMMENT PERIOD Persons wishing to comment on this application should submit comments within fourteen (14) days of the date of this notice posting, or by 5:00 p.m. on Friday, July 12, 2019 Detailed information and copies of this proposal are available to the public for review upon request. All requested studies are located at the address listed below. For further information, contact the following staff. STAFF CONTACT: Jack Dodge, Community Development Manager: jdodge@ci.pacific.wa.us, (253-929-1107) DepartADDRESS: ment of Community Development 100 3rd Ave. SE Pacific, WA 98047 (253) 929-1110 DATE ISSUED/PUBLISHED IN THE AUBURN REPORTER: June 28, 2019 #862939

Here’s a great idea! Advertise with us!

4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 10’X8’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 3’X3’ double glazed vinyl sliding window w/screen, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent, 7 sidewall & trim colors w/25 year warranty.

$

26,770

Over $ 349mo. 24,336 85 percent

$

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Buildingsof Built: 21,101 our Square Feet: 22,512,516 community As of 4/30/2019

newspaper readers check the 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. Drawingsclassified for illustration purposes only. Ad prices expire 7/2/19. ads

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14

Friday, June 28, 2019 ...Continued from previous page Legal Notices

bers located at 100 3rd Avenue SE, Pacific, Washington. The purpose of the Special Meeting is to conduct an executive session pursuant to RCW 42.30.110(1)(i), subpart (3), and to review, discuss and potentially take action on Ordinance No. 2019-2003, Approving and Confirming the Final Assessment Roll For Local Improvement District No. 6. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the Pacific City Council will hold a Committee of the Whole and Council Workshop following the Special Meeting on Monday, July 1, 2019, commencing at approximately 7:00 p.m. at Pacific City Council Chambers. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the agenda will be posted the Friday prior to the above meeting at Pacific City Hall and on the City of Pacific website at www.pacificwa.gov. For further information, contact City Clerk Laurie Cassell at 253-929-1105. Dated this 25th day of June, 2019. #863075 6/28/19 Legals

Employment General

Legals

the Administrator or the Administrator’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Administrator served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first 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 nonprobate assets. DATE OF FILING COPY OF NOTICE TO CREDITORS with the Clerk of Court: June 14, 2019 DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: June 21, 2019 Administrator: Priscilla Crabtree Address: c/o Scott Kalkwarf 817 Sidney Avenue Port Orchard, WA 98366 Attorney for Estate: A. Scott Kalkwarf Address: 817 Sidney Avenue Port Orchard, WA 98366 Telephone: (360)876-4016 AUB861523 June 21, 28, July 5, 2019

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Employment General

CARRIER ROUTES AVAILABLE IN YOUR AREA Call Today 1-253-872-6610

Hiring for the King County Fair July 18th – 21st Two shifts mornings and evenings Minimum age to start 16 www.enumclawexpo.com for applications

Are you looking for a progressive company that provides: • Flexible Work Schedules! • Medical, Dental, Vision & Rx Benefits for PT & FT. where you only pay $10.00 a week! • Career Advancement Opportunities! • 10% discount on Groceries! • Retirement Benefits! • Training provided for all positions!

All positions will need availability to work evenings, weekends and Holidays!

Men’s Bicycle 15 gear, like new, nice condition. Comes w/helmet and pick lock. $25. 253499-2064, ask for Dan. Old fishing spinning reels 1950’s : Vagabond by Erics Mitchell 300s Bronson #215, Ted Willimas 465 model by Sears, Daiwa 401a $30/ea. (253) 813-5612 WWl Army footlocker $10. Roll-away folding cot w/mattress $35 .Call Harry 253-927-1053.

Inspection starting at: 9:00 am NOFFKE’S TOWING 1287 Valentine Ave SE, Pacific, WA 98047 253-850-0396

garage sales - WA

Garage/Moving Sales General

7/03/2019

PREVIEW 11 AM

The Classified Department will be

Miscellaneous Autos

Call:

1-800-388-2527

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ABANDONED VEHICLE AUCTION Special Interest Towing

****************** DEADLINE FOR THE 7/5 edition WILL BE

WEDNESDAY AT 12 NOON

EARLY DEADLINE NOTICE

Closed Thursday July 4th

ABANDONED VEHICLE AUCTION

25923 78th Ave S. Kent, WA 98032

Every Tuesday at 11 AM Viewing at 10 AM

(253) 854-7240

Tuesday, 7/2 at 10am ****************** Please call 800-388-2527 or email

Vehicles Wanted

DONATE YOUR CAR TO CHARITY. Receive maximum value of write off for your taxes. Running or not! All conditions accepted. Free pickup. Call for details, 855-635-4229.

classified@sound publishing.com

Reach Reach your goals, your Advertise today!

goals, Advertise today! Over 85 percent of our community In Print & Online!

Do you have a passion for being part of a team focused environment? Love helping people and engaging in conversation? Then we want to talk to you! Haggen is looking for qualified candidates in a variety of positions at our Lake Tapps/Auburn location! Apply online at www.haggen.com or visit the Lake Tapps/Auburn location. Seeking candidates for the following positions: Chef • Food Service-Guest Service and Production Positions Seafood Sales Clerk • Bakery Cake Decorator Produce Helper Clerk • Checker Sanitation Clerk • Graveyard Nightstocker

stuff

Little Chief brand Electric Smoker - still in box (used very little) $25 Call: (253) 813-5612

Are you searching for a better job or more reliable car? Have you outgrown your apartment? Are you looking to get rid of that old couch and chair sitting in the garage? Whether you are buying or selling, Sound Classifieds transportation has it all. From automibiles and Auto Events/ employment to Auctions real estate and AUCTION NOTICE household goods, to be held at Auburn Valley Towing you’ll find every3214 “A” Street SE thing you need Auburn, WA 98002 Phone: 253-833-6662 in the Sound SALE: 07/02/2019 at 12:00 pm Classifieds.

Mercer Island HUGE MOVING SALE. Patio set, BBQ, gardening tools, ceramic pots, tools, lots of household stuff, some clothes, stuffed animals etc, Friday, 8-3 & Saturday, 8-12 4056 90th Ave,SE

Measuring up to your expectations one ad at a time.

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

Flea Market

Lawn Mower, $65. Electric Hedge Trimmer, Black & Decker, 16 inch & 17 inch, $25 each. Call: (206) 772-6856 Lawn Mower, $65. Electric Hedge Trimmer, Black & Decker, 16 inch & 17 inch, $25 each. Call: (206) 772-6856 The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. Recycle this paper.

Measuring up to your expectations one ad at a time

Are you searching for a better job or a more reliable car? Have you outgrown your apartment? Are you looking to get rid of that old couch and chair sitting in the garage? Whether you’re buying or selling, Sound Classifieds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, you’ll find everything you need in the Sound Classifieds.

1-800-388-2527

FIELD INTERVIEWER Westat seeks motivated, organized, detail-oriented individuals to work part time on an important study for the Bureau of Justice Statistics. To learn more about this position and apply, go to westat.com/fieldjobs and enter Job ID 15016BR. WESTAT EOE Minorities/Females/ Protected Veterans/ Disabled

flea market

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Employment Administrative

Job Announcement WA State Licensed #07-19 Journeyman Plumbers/ CITY OF BUCKLEY Apprentices Needed Part-Time Police -Puget Sound AreaRecords Assistant JOB (360)829-5334 #07-19, 2019 Salary Range $2,202 to $2,552/MO, + excellent Health Care Employment General benefits! This is a permanent part-time, FLSA DENTAL HYGIENIST non-exempt position. Enumclaw This position performs a Part time RDH, variety of overall support 2 Fridays per month, functions for the City’s 10 hour days, Dentrix Police Department. The knowledge is helpful. Police Records Assistant mydentist@ is a highly responsible walkerandkraus.com position. In this capacity, the primary function is to Business provide clerical records Opportunities support to commissioned staff and quality Real Estate Careers service to the public. InEarn your real estate cumbent performs a va- license as the market is riety of responsible and getting busy! complex clerical duties Live instructed Classes. within the Police DepartEvening Classes. ment, working indepenBlue Emerald dently within established Real Estate School, procedures. The Police (253) 250-0402. Records Assistant works under the direction of the Chief of Police or his/her designee. Min qual; Education and Training: Required: High School Diploma/GED and two years’ experience in responsible clerical/secretarial practices, including training and/or experience in records management. Applicants must be a minimum of 21 Appliances years of age at the time of application. Licensing and Certifi- NEW APPLIANCES cation: Applicants hired UP TO 70% OFF to this position classificaAll Manufacturer Small tion must have complet- Ding’s, Dents, Scratches ed the required training and Factory Imperfecand/or possess the foltions lowing licenses and cer*Under Warranty* tifications: For Inquiries, Call or Visit -Valid Washington State Appliance Distributors @ Driver’s License with 14639 Tukwila Intl. Blvd. driving record free from 206-244-6966 serious or frequent violaSTAINLESS tions. APPLIANCE The applicant must eiPACKAGE ther have at the time of $1499 hire or be able to obtain within 6 months of hire Refrigerator, Range & Dishwasher the following certificates as determined by the *New Under Warranty* City for the position clasCall Credit Dept. sification: 206-244-6966 -Certification for Access Terminal Level 2 Cemetery Plots -CPR/First Aid Certification Tools and Equipment Used: Ability to use standard office equipment, including personal computer at a moderate skill level. Download applications and copy of the full job description from our website on the government page at http://www.cityofbuckley.com/ or request one by mail at P.O. Box Garden of Prayer 1960, Buckley, 98321, or Burial Plots. stop by City Hall, 933 Located at Main Street. No phone 16445 International calls please. Position is Blvd, SeaTac, WA. open until filled. First review of applications will Sec. 21, Blk. 308, Lot occur July 3, 2019. D, Plots 3 & 4. Owner will pay for Deed EOE/ADA Please submit resume Transfer of $205.00. and application at City Will show by appointHall: 933 Main Street, or ment. Plot value is via mail at Attn: City $3595 ea. We are askClerk, PO Box 1960, ing $6500.00 for both. If interested Call Buckley, WA 98321; or 360-584-6825 via email at tperciask for Deanna. val@cityofbuckley.com If no answer leave before 5:00 PM on July message. 3, 2019.

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jobs

Garage/Moving Sales General

Employment

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

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF KITSAP IN RE THE ESTATE OF: Robin L. Gunderson NO. 19-4-00459-18 NOTICE TO CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.015) The Administrator named below has been appointed as Administrator 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

Auburn Reporter

newspaper readers check the 85 percent percent of classified ads, Over and 73 ofour community newspaper readers check the classified customers report an excellent response toads, a classified ad. of customers report a and 73 percent

excellent response to classified ad.

SOUNDCLASSIFIEDS.COM 1-800-388-2527 classifieds@soundpublishing.com


Auburn Reporter

Friday, June 28, 2019

15

d n ow i W

D o o i or t a P

Special!

Special!

Special ends on June 30th

SAVE 20% on windows1

SAVE 20% on patio doors1

SAVE 20% on installation1 WITH

NO NO NO

Money Down

Payments

Interest

FOR 18 MONTHS

1

· Our patio doors will continue to slide smoothly for years using Andersen’s dual ball-bearing engineering

· Our composite Fibrex® window material is twice as strong as vinyl so our weather-tight seals stay weather-tight

· Our 5-point locking system on our patio doors provides top-of-the-line security and peace of mind

· We handle the entire process—from selling to installation to the warranty—on our windows and patio doors, so if you ever have an issue, you’re covered

Call for your FREE Window and Patio Door Diagnosis

253-215-2422 • 360-727-1331 425-553-2808

Offer not available in all areas. Discount applied by retailer representative at time of contract execution and applies to purchase of 4 or more windows and/or patio doors. Offer cannot be combined with other promotions or offers. To qualify for discount offer, initial contact for a free Window and Patio Door Diagnosis must be made and documented on or before 6/30/19 with the appointment then occurring no more than 10 days after the initial contact. No APR for 18 months available to well qualified buyers on approved credit only. Not all customers may qualify. Higher rates apply for customer with lower credit ratings. Financing not valid with other offers or prior purchases. No Finance Charges will be assessed if promo balance is paid in full in 18 months. Renewal by Andersen retailers are independently owned and operated retailers and are neither brokers nor lenders. Any finance terms advertised are estimates only, and all financing is provided by third-party lenders unaffiliated with Renewal by Andersen retailers, under terms and conditions arranged directly between the customer and such lender, all subject to credit requirements. Renewal by Andersen retailers do not assist with, counsel or negotiate financing, other than providing customers an introduction to lenders interested in financing. Renewal by Andersen of Washington License Number: RENEWAW856K6. “Renewal by Andersen” and all other marks where denoted are marks of Andersen Corporation. ©2019 Andersen Corporation. All rights reserved. ©2019 Lead Surge LLC. All rights reserved.

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Friday, June 28, 2019

Auburn Reporter

& SLEEP CENTER

HURRY IN FOR BEST SELECTION

BLOWOUT DINNING ROOM

WAREHOUSE LIQUIDATION SALE

NO REASONABLE OFFER REFUSED

WE LOST OUR LEASE AND MUST LIQUIDATE ALL REMAINING STOCK BY JULY 1ST!

ALL ITEMS AT OR BELOW WHOLESALE COST FINAL DAY JUNE 30

BLOWOUT MATTRESSES

Limited to stock on hand. Pictures Illustrations only

HURRY! SALE MUST END JUNE 30TH! • FASHION • QUALITY • PRICE • You’ll find it all at…

MON.-SAT. 9:30 - 6 SUN 12 - 5

& SLEEP CENTER

1721 Cole St., Enumclaw, WA 98022 • 360-825-5016 • www.allensfurniture.net

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Auburn Reporter, June 28, 2019  

June 28, 2019 edition of the Auburn Reporter

Auburn Reporter, June 28, 2019  

June 28, 2019 edition of the Auburn Reporter