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FREE s Friday, April 19, 2013 Get weIRD with

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Y TACOMAWEEKL.com 24 YE A R S O F SE R V I C E BE C A U S E CO M M U N I T Y MAT T E R S

When Biot meets Tacoma something beautiful happens LOOK FOR BLOG UPDATES, PHOTOS AT GLASSSISTERS.TUMBLR.COM By Kathleen Merryman I have never met so many people eager to come see all the delights that Tacoma has to offer as I did at the start of the

month. They live in Biot, the south of France, a few miles from Nice, with a view of the Mediterranean on the Riviera. And they want to come here. Biot and Tacoma are embarking on a sister city relationship,

and our new French sister city residents are eager to see our glass art scene, our museums, and sample our history and food. Their delegates, who visited last October, went home with See BIOT / page A5

PHOTO BY NICOLAS SOUQUET

SAY ‘FROMAGE’. The American delegates and their French hosts posed for their official group shot in front of one of Fernand Leger’s mosaics on the grounds of the museum built in his honor.

Questions remain as council primes for Link endorsement vote MORE ONLINE: View the route matrix and summaries by visiting the online version of this story. By Steve Dunkelberger stevedunkel@tacomaweekly.com

Gray skies do nothing to dampen Grand Floral Parade Festivities continue with Junior Daffodil Parade and Daffodil Marine Parade By John Larson

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jlarson@tacomaweekly.com

light drizzle did not dampen any spirits during the 80th annual Daffodil Festival Grand Floral Parade as it rolled down Pacific Avenue in downtown Tacoma on April 13. Popular floats were the entries from Puyallup Tribe of Indians and the Daffodil Festival, which carried Daffodil Queen Kenna Erhardt and her court. Other floats came from around Washington, Portland and British Columbia. Marching bands from high schools around Pierce County performed. The Seafair Pirates were on hand with their pirate ship-themed float, while some pirates walked along the sidewalks interacting with parade viewers. More than 150 entries, including car clubs, mounted See PARADE / page A10 TOP PHOTO BY JOHN LARSON / LEFT PHOTOS BY JOE MICELI/DIGIMAGERY1@YAHOO.COM

FLOWER POWER. The Daffodil Queen and her court (top photo) looked stunning for the parade, which attracted all kinds of characters to entertain the crowds including pirates (left) while cheer squads from area high schools (bottom left) kept spirits high.

Helping kids A3

SCREAM FOR ME FIFE: Freddie & the Screamers reunite for a benefit show at Louie G’s Pizza. PAGE B5

Swiss turns 20 B4

High school lacrosse A6

City Briefs ................A2 Pothole Pig ...............A3

Sports ......................A6 A&E ....................... ..B1

Investors would have done well if they’d copyrighted the phase “Good question. I’ll get back to you” and its derivatives prior to the Tacoma City Council’s latest – and last – study session before the officials endorse a route for the Link light rail expansion. The April 16 chat with Sound Transit officials was chock-full of the otherwise money-making phrase. Councilmember Marty Campbell questioned the ridership projection of 3.5 million users a year given that the projections seem larger than the full capacity of the system of just 2 million. The answer lay in the definition of “a rider.” He also worked Sound Transit spread sheets on cost projections and wondered how a straight light rail line along Portland Avenue from East 25th to 44th streets would cost $20 million more than running a rail line from the Theater District Station up a hill and onto Stadium Way to 6th Avenue. Answer unknown, outside of that is the projected cost. Councilmember David Boe had a flurry of questions, including how the routes were judged on their economic potential, since one route would front some of the largest swaths of open commercial space in the city that are zoned high density and industrial yet ranked lower than one route that is more built out. The answer was in the difference between commercial development and residential development, but that was “fuzzy.” “I don’t see how these are put together because they seem contrary to our zoning code,” Boe said, also noting that the 6th Avenue route ranks high on economic development potentials when it has a lack of open and under-developed land when compared to other routes. Another Boe question involved the potential success of a local improvement district (LID) along whatever route is chosen. The higher the assessed property values along the route translated to a higher rate of success to tax those property owners to raise the $50 million needed in a “local partnership” to make the route funding package pencil for federal grants. One trouble with that is that the routes have nonprofit and governmental offices along them that are tax exempt, notably MultiCare Health System on the Martin Luther King Jr. routes and Puyallup Tribal See LINK / page A5

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Two Sections | 20 Pages


Section A • Page 2 • tacomaweekly.com • Friday, April 19, 2013

GOT AN AWESOME KID? PROVE IT.

Enter contest to win tickets to see Sesame Street Live at Tacoma Dome By Steve Dunkelberger Stevedunkel@tacomaweekly.com

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very parent believes, or at least should believe, their children are the most brilliant and adorable creatures on the planet. In that vein, Tacoma Weekly is holding another contest to win more Tacoma swag. The contest is simple: Send us a photo (yes, just one) of your child (or children) with no more than 100 words about why he or she (or they) are awesome. The deadline is April 22.

The images will be posted on April 23. The most “likes” on Facebook or votes on our contest gallery at TacomaWeekly. com by the end of the contest, May 3, will win a four-pack of ticket vouchers to see Sesame Street Live at Tacoma Dome, May 10-12. The runner-up will receive two ticket vouchers. “Sesame Street Live: Can’t Stop Singing” tells the story of Elmo as he gets his furry fingers on Abby Cadabby’s magic wand and finds there is something in the air. Sesame Street becomes a nonstop, all-

THE GRAND CINEMA

The power of Community

Local Life, Go Local and Tacoma Farmers Market will host a movie night and conversation around the theme of grass roots community efforts at the Grand Cinema on April 29, 6:30pm. The movie, “The Power of Community,” has strong themes of local food, sustainability and walkable neighborhoods – all through the lens of neighborled efforts. The night will also kick off Go Local and Local Life’s 2013 City of Neighborhoods Campaign. “The Power of Community” is a documentary filmed in Cuba and focuses on what’s known as “The Special Period” in Cuban history. When the Soviet Union collapsed in 1990, Cuba’s economy went into a tailspin. Oil imports were cut by more than half and food by 80 percent. This film shows how Cuban communities pulled together, created solutions and ultimately thrived in spite of their decreased dependence on imported energy. The interviewees share how they transitioned from highly mechanized agriculture to using organic farming and urban gardens. They also share how their communities reoriented their lives around walkable neighborhoods and alternatives to

oil-dependent transportation. After the movie, representatives from the three organizations will host a conversation about the hidden assets found in relational and neighborlevel collaboration. For Go Local and Local Life, this will be the kickoff of their City of Neighborhoods Campaign. The campaign will be a series of monthly events that center around the City of Neighborhoods Conference on May 18 and last through the summer. The conference will be at the historic Downtown Post Office building and will feature keynote speaker Jim Diers, returning by popular demand. “Jim was inspiring and fun to listen to. He always has lots of interesting stories from his work with neighborhoods around the world,” said Mayfield. Many workshops and presentations from about 40 local and grassroots leaders are also expected as part of the day. The Power of Community showing at the Grand Cinema will cost $5. City of Neighborhoods is $20. Tickets for both can be found online at BrownPaperTickets.com. More information is available at CityofNeighborhoods2013. com.

singing, all-dancing musical montage with the who’s who of the famous neighborhood. Before the show, Play Zone at Sesame Street Live will be in full swing, where children can experience their favorite street by sitting in Big Bird’s nest, popping up in Oscar’s trash can, twirling in Zoe’s dance studio or visiting Elmo’s World. Play Zone opens one hour before the show and is free with your Sesame Street Live ticket. Visit www.tacomadome. org for more information.

City Briefs CANTWELL URGES FAA TO NOT CLOSE CONTROL TOWER

In a new letter, U.S. Sen. Maria Cantwell and a bipartisan group of six other Senate and House aviation leaders urged the Federal Aviation Administration to prevent the closure of 149 air traffic control towers across the country. The 149 contract towers – which are operated by contractors for the FAA – are scheduled to close on June 15. Five contract towers in Washington would be among the contract towers closed under the current plan: Renton Municipal Airport, Tacoma Narrows Airport, Yakima Air Terminal/McAllister Field, Felts Field in Spokane, and Olympia Regional Airport. The letter, sent April 11 to U.S. Department of Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood and FAA Administrator Michael Huerta, was led by Senate Committee on Commerce, Science and Transportation Chairman John D. Rockefeller IV (D-WV) and Ranking Member John Thune (R-SD). The letter was also signed by Cantwell and Sen. Kelly Ayotte (R-NH), the Chairwoman and Ranking Member of the Senate Subcommittee on Aviation Operations, Safety and Security. It was also signed by House commerce and aviation leaders: Representatives Bill Shuster (R-PA), Nick Rahall (D-WV) and Frank LoBiondo (R-NJ). “We are profoundly disappointed with the decision of the FAA to target 149 FAA contract control towers for closure on June 15,” the Senators and Representatives wrote. “We ask that you identify lower priority spending elsewhere in the FAA’s budget for reduction.”

To P r o t e c t a n d S e r v e o u r c o m m u n i t y …

PUBLIC NOTICE / PUYALLUP TRIBAL SEX OFFENDER MONITORING AND REGISTRY The Puyallup Tribal Council has chosen, for the safety and security of its membership and our community, to create a sex offender registry that monitors sex offenders who reside, work, or attend school within the exterior boundaries of our Reservation. Therefore certain individuals who have been convicted of specified offenses will now need to register with the Puyallup Tribal Police Department. Therefore; All Native Americans who are enrolled in a federally recognized tribe, who: • Currently are registered as a sex offender by conviction in any jurisdiction, or convicted of an offense with registration requirements by the Puyallup Tribal SORNA Code, or are • Currently are un-registered as a sex offender, but have been convicted for certain offenses specified in the newly established Puyallup Tribal SORNA code, who • Currently reside, work, or attend school within the exterior boundaries of the Puyallup Reservation.

Must now register as a sex offender with the Puyallup Tribal Police Department. Registration must be completed at the Puyallup Tribal Police Department located at 1638 East 29th Street, Tacoma, WA 98404. Failure to register is now a criminal offense and punishable by incarceration of up to one year in jail and or a $5,000.00 fine. For further information please contact; • Detective Jason Wrolson (253) 680-5614 Email Jason.wrolson@puyalluptribe.com or • Lieutenant Todd Wescott (253) 680-5623 Email todd.wescott@puyalluptribe.com • Puyallup Tribe Sex Offender Web Site http://puyallup-tribe.nsopw.gov/ A public information meeting is scheduled for May 1, 2013 at the Spanish Church located at 2919 East Portland Ave, Tacoma, WA 98404. Meeting will begin at 5:30 PM. and all residents and community members are encouraged to attend. Light snacks, refreshments and Housing Transportation will be provided. 1 6 3 8 E A S T 2 9 T H S T R E E T • TA C O M A , WA 9 8 4 0 4 P H O N E ( 2 5 3 ) 6 8 0 - 5 6 5 6 • FA X ( 2 5 3 ) 6 8 0 - 5 6 5 8

A 17-year-old boy has been charged with vehicular homicide related to an automobile wreck that occurred in Point Defiance Park on April 12. A 15-yearold boy, Alex Ramirez, died at the scene. According to court documents, witnesses told police that four teenagers were drinking. They got in a car, which did not halt for a stop sign on Five Mile Drive and hit a tree. Firefighters responded to a crash. The suspect told police he was the driver and had drank beer before the crash. Empty beer cans were found at the scene, along with an empty wine bottle. The charge was filed in juvenile court. A hearing will take place on April 25 to determine if he will be charged as an adult.

ROBBERY SUSPECT CHARGED

MAY 10 - MAY 12 The FAA had initially planned to begin the closure of the contract towers on April 7, but on April 5 the FAA announced the closures would be delayed until June 15. Cantwell had raised concerns with Huerta about the impact of the potential closures in Washington state and around the country. “It is deeply troubling that the agency seems intent on proceeding with the closure of key air traffic control assets absent adequate safety and study. We recognize that the FAA faces difficult choices, but in this instance we remain opposed to the FAA’s actions and will continue to urge action to keep contract towers open and operational,” the letter continued. A Commerce Committee hearing on aviation safety was held on April 16 at which FAA Administrator Huerta testified. The hearing examined the consequences of sequestration on the FAA and the agency’s efforts to implement safety provisions in recent FAA reauthorizations.

WESTBOUND SR 16 CLOSURE AT NARROWS BRIDGE DELAYED

Drivers who were preparing for the April 26 weekend closure of the westbound State Route 16 Tacoma Narrows Bridge can take a breather. A project to replace a problematic expansion joint has been delayed a few weeks. The Washington State Department of Transportation and its contractor, Mowat Construction, learned April 12 that the new expansion joint, which is being fabricated specifically for this bridge, will not be ready in time. The work and associated traffic restrictions will more likely occur in mid-May. A new closure date will be announced once WSDOT can verify a new schedule with certainty.

MORE CITY BRIEFS AT TACOMAWEEKLY.COM

PU YAL LU P N AT ION POLICE

Police Blotter BOY CHARGED WITH FATAL CRASH

Pierce County Prosecutor Mark Lindquist has charged Erik Lee Bryan with robbery, attempting to elude police, vehicular assault and hit and run in connection with an incident that occurred on April 5. A woman was preparing to lock up her business when she was approached by a man. He asked if he could collect cans from her recycling bin, which she agree to. He then entered the office, pulled a guy and demanded cash. He took the victim’s cell phone, keys to her van, about $25 and the business’ bank deposit. He fled in the van and the victim called police. Officers spotted the van at a nearby intersection. While it was stopped at a red light, they ordered the driver to exit. He sped away with police in pursuit. The van hit a car driven by a woman with six of her children. The car flipped upside down. The van driver fled on foot. A K-9 unit located him. He told officers he fled because the Department of Corrections had issued a warrant for his arrest. He denied driving the van. Witnesses to the crash and the robbery victim identified the defendant. The women and children were taken to a hospital, where the mother was treated for a minor injury and one child for a cut to her head. The defendant pleaded not guilty and his bail was set at $1 million.

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Friday, April 19, 2013 • tacomaweekly.com • Section A • Page 3

1963 studebaker avanti #1001 By Steve Dunkelberger stevedunkel@tacomaweekly.com

Car maker Studebaker Avanti was in trouble in the late 1950s. Sales were tanking. It needed a big win. Car designer Raymond Loewy was handpicked in 1961 to deliver. And he did. Loewy hired the best and the brightest in the business, namely John Ebstein, Robert Andrews and Tom Kellogg for the task. Without time for focus groups or market studies they, quite literally, locked themselves in a house and set out to design their dream car that would make the Studebaker company hip again with young car buyers. They had a clay model of their design in just 10 days. It was presented to Studebaker, and production started within months. Their car was designed to be a personal luxury coupĂŠ and was marketed as “America’s only fourpassenger, high-performance personal car!â€? The two-door Avanti had a radical fiberglass body that was mounted on a modified Studebaker Lark Daytona 109-inch convertible chassis with a modified 289 Hawk engine that

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packed a 240-horsepower engine. The car was fitted with British Dunlop designed front disc brakes and a special option pack that included a Paxton supercharger that added 50 horsepower to the car. The Studebaker Avanti has been described as “one of the more significant milestones of the postwar industry.� But the car was too little too late to save Studebaker. The car was only produced for about two years under the Studebaker name. Avanti replicas, however, were produced by a series of

other companies until 2006. The Avanti in the LeMay collection is confirmed by Avanti documentation as being #1001 – the first Avanti sold. The car was donated to the museum from the collection of Dr. Daniel Cook of Lakewood. Museum researchers are trying to figure out when the car was painted the current “psychedelic� colors and are working to bring it back to its original look. LeMay-America’s Car Museum has the Avanti 1001 Rescue Project to make sure the work is done correctly.

Charlie’s Dinosaur drive deadline extended South 28th and ‘E’ Street By Kathleen Merryman Kathleen@tacomaweekly.com

We had a plan for the Charlie’s Dinosaur drive. At first, we established a timeline to collect necessities for new foster kids through the Daffodil Festival (April 13). It seemed a natural break in life in Pierce County. We’ve changed our mind. This is a new drive for a new non-profit, a citywide idea we haven’t tried before. It took a while to explain it, to get people collecting those hoodies and jammies, those toiletries and backpacks. Now we’re rolling. We’re hearing from bars and bistros that have signs and collection sites. People who have had a pint or two of excellent beer are, it turns out, generous. Imagine how generous they might be if they had a friendly competition with another establishment. We’ve heard of a tweener girl who’s planning a pajama party, and inviting her friends to bring new PJs to donate. Rite in the Rain, the people who make paper you can – yep, write on in the rain –heard about the drive on Saturday, and had a sign up on Monday.

So we are ditching our plan. We’re adding a month. We have posters to share, and we can make more. We’ve found that, instead of a box, a piece of rolling luggage, duffle or backpack makes a great donation site. Stop by the Tacoma Weekly office at 2588 Pacific Hwy. on your way to Pick Quick Burgers for lunch and pick up a poster, or put a donation in our girlie suitcase. Stop by any police or sheriff’s substation and donate. Or save the trip, and shift into the drive. People in Tacoma are doing good things for the kids who need it most. Why stop now?

ABOUT THE DRIVE

Dinosaur as a non-profit to help children moving out of abuse and into foster care. There’s an awkward time in that process, said Det. Sgt. Theresa Berg. The children rarely have clean clothes, toiletries or anything to pass the time in the few days when they are in meetings, hearings and temporary care. Charlie’s Dinosaur fills in that blank with a backpack or rolling suitcase filled with new necessities. The detectives are allowing us to help fill those bags during Tacoma Weekly’s Charlie’s Dinosaur Drive for Foster Kids. The list of things the children need, and the places to bring them are next to this story.

Child abuse and neglect cases are some of the hardest on Pierce County Sheriff ’s deputies. Though they are all awful, the deaths of Charlie and Braden Powell at their father’s hand was one of the worst. Who could make sense of a parent murdering his own boys? After they found a picture Charlie made of a happy dinosaur, five detectives saw it as the mascot of an effort to help the kids they still can. They founded Charlie’s

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Tacoma has a tremendous pothole problem, and the city knows it. During the past couple of years, the city has acknowledged this issue by spending millions of dollars in major arterial repairs with the council’s “pothole initiative,� and in 2010, routine maintenance by Tacoma’s Grounds and Maintenance Division completed street repairs on 229,638 square feet of road. In 2011, the city repaired about 150,000 more square feet of road riddled with holiness, and continued those efforts in 2012. And while that may sound like a lot of ground, new holes pop up – or return – each and every day, which means a pothole-free road might never exist in Tacoma. With the help of our readers and our dedicated Pothole Pig, we will continue to showcase some of the city’s biggest and best potholes through our weekly homage to one of T-Town’s most unnerving attributes. Help the Pothole Pig by e-mailing your worst pothole suggestions to SaveOurStreets@tacomaweekly.com. Potholes in need of repair can be reported to the City of Tacoma by calling (253) 591-5495.

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Section A • Page 4 • tacomaweekly.com • Friday, April 19, 2013

PHOTOS COURTESY OF BUSWELL FAMILY

Race for Casen Local mom organizes 5K walk/run for baby with rare disease

By Matt Nagle matt@tacomaweekly.com

W

hen bombs exploded in Boston this week, many heartening stories came out of the terror about people rushing to help the injured. Complete strangers took care of each other, showing that there are so many good people in the world today, from Massachusetts all the way to our own backyard. Rosie Tomyn is just such a person. A stay-at-home mom with a teething son to contend with, for the past months this Edgewood resident has been working to help another Mom’s baby with a rare disease and in desperate need of medical help. To raise funds for the baby’s surgeries and care, Tomyn is organizing a 5K walk/run on June 15 at Edgemont Junior High in Edgewood. One-year-old Casen Buswell of Puyallup was born with an extremely rare congenital vascular malformation called glomuvenous malformations plaque type, or GMV plaque type. He is one of only 14 people in the world suffering from this condition – and one of only two with such an extreme case. Casen’s condition is very rare, as it covers his thoracic area, belly, arms, upper shoulders/ back and right thumb. Without proper treatment, the disease will lead to hardening of his blood vessels, skin, muscle and arteries, which will become worse as he gets older. There are only two doctors in the world

“He’s just a little sweetie and so resilient. With all he’s got going on, he’s just amazing. I just felt compelled to help.” – Rosie Tomyn who have developed a treatment for Casen’s condition, and they live in Belgium. On top of this, the Buswells’ insurance does not cover his treatment because of its classification as “experimental.” Now, in addition to the mounting medical bills the family already is shouldered with, the Buswells are facing relocation to Belgium in the hopes that doctors can successfully treat their little one. Tomyn said that when she met little Casen and mom Jenna at a Scentsy party her friend was having, she knew instantly that she had to do something. “After you meet that little guy, you’re sold – you’re going to help,” Tomyn said. “He’s just a little sweetie and so resilient. With all he’s got going on, he’s just amazing. I just felt compelled to help.” She said the Buswell family is staying strong as well, even though medical expenses are piling up. “They are getting bill after bill,” Tomyn said, and Casen will be having more surgeries over the coming years. Other fundraisers for Casen have been

held, and the Buswell family got a huge lift when Arlington racing enthusiast Ron Cook raffled his 1957 Chevy Bel Air and raised $11,000 for Casen – another case of a complete stranger coming forward to help a baby he has never met. The winner of the car has pledged to sell it and donate the money to Casen as well. Now, Tomyn is lending her hand. The 5K walk/run fundraiser she is putting together does not happen until June 15, but Tomyn is doing all she can now to get the word out. “The big push now is for people to register,” she said, which really helps her in planning the event. Entry fee is $30 before June 14 and $35 day of race. All entries include a race day T-shirt and all proceeds will go to the Buswell family. Register at http://raceforcasen.webs.com. The race starts at 11 a.m. near Edgemont Junior High School in Edgewood, 2300 110th Ave. Sponsors are also needed, as are area businesses and organizations to set up booths in the park. “The hope is that if we

can get enough vendors at the park, it will be an additional pull for people to come out.” There will be a lot going on that day, including silent auctions, raffles, a DJ spinning festive music and a professional photographer offering photos of race participants and families. And, barring any health issues, Casen himself will be there with his mom, who will say a few words to the crowds. The race will be timed and on a certified course, which has not been run in four years, Tomyn said. “This will be a great opportunity for runners looking for a new course to get out there on that course.” Whether you run the race at full tilt or take the course at a your own nice, slow amble, or if you want to be a spectator, Tomyn said this event is for you. “Everybody is welcome. We just want as much a show of support for Casen as we can get out there that day.” Tomyn said she welcomes the help of anyone who wants to volunteer on the day of the walk/run or before. “If someone wants to help, I’ll figure out a way they can help,” she said. Contact Tomyn at raceforcasen@gmail. com. Learn more about Casen at www. facebook.com/raceforcasen.

5K RUN/WALK

JUNE 15, 2013 AT 11:00AM EDGEMONT JUNIOR HIGH

Local Restaurants Little Jerry’s Breakfast & Burgers This shrine to ʻ‘Seinfeldʼ’ serves up mighty delicious dishes

By Sean Contris Special to Tacoma Weekly

It seems that I was destined to be a “Seinfeld” fan from the moment I was born. One of the clearest memories I have of my father from an early age is simply of him in front of a TV, engrossed in this show about nothing. The show’s opening, and legendary, bass line became a part of my daily soundtrack, and the words “soup Nazi,” “jerk store” and “Festivus” carved an early place into my still developing vocabulary. So as I walked into Little Jerry’s, a local restaurant dedicated to and in celebration of Jerry Seinfeld’s piece of sitcom history, it was like a homecoming of sorts. Lined wallto-wall in the restaurant’s rather tight space was every piece of “Seinfeld” memorabilia imaginable. Photos of the cast are signed and hung; even the iconic Kramer portrait hangs above the restaurant’s customers, embracing the appearance of the loathsome offensive brute that he is. Just above the refrigerator, stacked atop one another, sit props and allusions to some of the show’s greatest jokes and lines, some that only truly dedicated fans will be able to understand (“War and Peace,” anyone?). Keeping with the “Seinfeld” theme, the names of every single item on the menu are derived from the show. Examples include the brilliant Assman (a burger with chili poured over its patty), The Big Stein (a Philly cheesesteak) and The Mimbo (a burger stuck between two peanut butter and jelly sandwiches). Regardless if you are a fan of “Seinfield” or not, the wide range of exotic burgers available on the menu are the main draw of Little Jerry’s. Then there is the French toast, hotcakes, breakfast skillets, eggs Benedict, salads, sandwiches, soups,

burgers, fries and much more, including a wide variety of side items. It is clear that the “Seinfeld” aspect of Little Jerry’s is only the draw, while the punch is the simply extraordinary food at moderate prices that this restaurant offers. As of last month, on March 18, Little Jerry’s celebrated its first year in business. Founded by co-owners and husband and wife duo Anthony and Tara Valadez, along with their sole fulltime cook Tyrone Raspberry, and their hostess and server Francesca Mendozza, Little Jerry’s has been open to the public for breakfast, lunch and early dinners. In addition to the wide variety of food available, Little Jerry’s takes its fan-dom one step further in embracing some of the “Seinfeld” show’s wilder gags into full-blown events. Just this last December, the staff and several devoted customers celebrated their first ever Festivus, even going as far as having “The Airing of Grievances” just outside in the parking lot. “As the restaurant goes on, I hope to have more events,” said

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Little Jerry’s owner Anthony Valadez gives due justice to two favorite American pastimes: eating and television. Anthony Valadez. “I was thinking of a Keith Hernandez mustache day, you know, where anyone who comes in with that mustache gets a discount, or maybe an Elaine Dance Off day.” Valadez also briefly mentioned the ideas that the restaurant has for its near future: “We’re looking to getting a food truck,” he said with a smile on his face. “I’m not too sure on what we’ll call it; probably The Jerk Store.” Little Jerry’s is located in Fern Hill District, at 8233 S. Park Ave. Open from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesdays through Saturdays, and on Sunday from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Learn more at www.littlejerrys. com, on Facebook or call (253) 948-4482. Sean Contris is a student at Wilson High School.


Friday, April 19, 2013 • tacomaweekly.com • Section A • Page 5

From page A1

photos of a city sparkling with glass and public art, lovely homes, historic buildings and excellent hamburgers. They have told their friends how welcoming we were, how much fun we showed them, how comfortable they were in our town. I know. I know. They’re way ahead of the people in Federal Way. From April 3 through 7, it was their turn to show off their town to Tacoma’s leaders in arts and civic life. Deputy Mayor Lauren Walker led the delegation, on her own time and her own dime. Former Mayor Bill Baarsma and his wife, Carol, Catherine Sarnat, Agnes Jensen and Chris and Gwen Porter represented Tacoma’s interests in history, culture and language. Ben Cobb and Sarah Gilbert of the Museum of Glass brought their glass-blowing skills. Because Biot Mayor Jean-Pierre Dermit asked them to bring a journalist, the delegates invited me to join them. Before we left, we set up a blog, glasssisters.tumblr. com, to keep up with the adventure. If we had known what Biot has to offer, we would never have attempted that goal. We knew it was a walled Medieval town that has made an industry of pottery since Roman times. We knew it had made the switch to glass, and that we would meet some of the artists. We knew we would be there for Biot et les Templiers, its annual celebration of its history with the Knights Templar. We knew we have technology, mountains and salt water in common. After we landed in Nice, we learned one more sisterly connection: The brassy cities nearby – Cannes and Nice – have superiority complexes. Biot has the history, the art and the progress. The walled hill town may have lost its castle to the centuries, but it retains streets built by people who never imagined cars. It is a warren of walkways between stone homes and shops. Nothing but the bell tower rises more than five or so stories. Residents have fun with plants, arching them over walkways, potting color on tiny balconies. They built public art into the town from the ground, where they set the stones in patterns, up to statues. They are a town of walkers, and one of their favorite stops is Hotels Les Arcades, the hotel, restaurant and cafÊ where we stayed. About 500 years old, it once housed

â–ź Link From page A1

land on another. Those facts were not apparently part of the evaluation since funding part of the study after the route is selected. Initial answers to those questions, however, are in the works for consideration by the time the council begins pondering its endorsement for a vote later this month. And there are a lot of issues already known to consider. Two hybrid routes that were added in the final weeks of the endorsement process have since been reviewed with mixed results but added to the debate. Tacoma City Manager T.C. Broadnax, with a nod from the council, had Sound Transit look at a route that would run about a mile from the Tacoma Dome Station to Portland Avenue and East 29th Street with one expansion and from the South 25th Street and Pacific Avenue Station to Martin Luther King Jr. Way, with three station options. One would be at

PHOTO BY ANH GAALLE RICHARD

COOKING WITH GLASS. Antoine Pierini laid out a slab of molten glass, and Michelin-star chef Mickael Fulci cooked oysters, scallops, lamb and beef on it. livestock in the basement and a tobacconist’s shop at street level. Its owners, the Brothier family, are art collectors, and enlisted artists and artisans to help them expand into a hotel where every room is different, and every space frames paintings, mosaics or sculptures. That basement now houses a gallery of modern art. It was from here that we set out each morning on a schedule packed from 8 a.m. to past 10 p.m. And it was over breakfast the second day that we decided to put the blog on hold so we could savor the reality. After World War II, Biot had everything weary artists craved. Fernand Leger came for the light, and his wife built a museum for his works after he died. Down the hill in Antibes, Pablo Picasso came for the light – and a woman, and the pottery and the free stay and support in the building that now houses his museum. A decade later, the glassmakers came to Biot. They set up hotshops in town and around town and agreed on a specialty: bubble glass. They coated their cores of molten glass with baking soda, added another layer of glass, and blew it all into frisky glasses, plates and art. The craftsmen evolved into artists, then masters: Robert Pierini and his son, Antoine, Jean-Claude Novaro, Raphael Farinelli, Pascal Guyot,

South 19th Street, another at South 11th Street and another at 6th Avenue if money were available. It is not. The full route would cost $199 million. The shortest route would cost just $120 million but operational costs would be high – as much as $20 million a year – because of the steep grade going up Tacoma’s hillside and the need for more trains. “We would basically have to operate two systems,� Sound Transit Senior Project Manager Val Batey said. The current 1.6 mile Link costs just $4.3 million a year to run trains. The top options under review would run trains for about $10 million a year with twice as many trains as the current line. A stakeholders group of business and civil leaders, including the Puyallup Tribe, recommended its own hybrid that would run tracks from the Tacoma Dome to Portland Avenue and East 29th Street and would run tracks to Martin Luther King Jr. Way from the current Theater District Station

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up Stadium Way to Division Avenue. It, too, had several station options based on available money. The least expensive would be to MLK and 6th at $130 million, followed by MLK and 11th at $160 million or all the way to 19th for $170 million. It would cost about $12 million a year to operate. The two hybrid options shared the drive to connect the current line to Hilltop as well as to link Portland Avenue to downtown. The former would provide transportation from the hospitals to downtown. The latter would help tie in the lowincome Salishan neighborhood to downtown as well as provide a tourism link to the Puyallup Tribe’s Emerald Queen Casino complex at a time when it announced plans for a $200 million complex along the route. The tribe has also offered to allow Link riders free parking at its 2,500-stall parking complex, which would help solve parking issues that have plagued Tacoma Dome concerts and larger events at Greater Tacoma Conven-

Didier, Daniel and Christophe Saba, Richard Ranise, Veroniqe Monod and Jean-Paul Van Lith. Now their work draws some 700,000 visitors a year to La Verrerie de Biot, owned by Serge Lechaczynski and his family. It’s a museum, a school, a hot shop and a gallery. It has had a Chihuly for years, and a Ben Cobb since April 4. Huguette Marsicano, a marketing expert with a fondness for Biot and Tacoma, saw glass as an opportunity for a natural pairing between the two cities. The French call it a “jumelage� or twinning. In it, each community maintains ties with the other; they promote one another’s work, attractions, festivals. That brought us to the Knights Templar who, from the early 1100s, were the law and order on the routes to the Holy Land. In the 1200s, they settled into an old castle and developed Biot and the lands around it. For five years, Biot has celebrated their history and legend with a three-day festival, Biot et les Templiers. Residents dress in their finest Medieval garb – and, trust me, they have some pretty fine garb, right down to the chain mail, helmets and robes. The faux-lepers who visit every year are the hit of the show. tion and Trade and Center. City dollars to build parking have largely evaporated during the city’s recent budget troubles. Staff at both city venues have complained that they cannot compete with other venues because of their lack of available parking, made more dire with part of the Dome’s parking lot now occupied by LeMay: America’s Car Museum. The council will consider a resolution in support of Tacoma’s preferred Sound Transit expansion route, and possibly an alternate, during its April 30 meeting. The Sound Transit Board will then vote on a route on May 23. More detailed review of the route, particularly how to fund a $50 million “local partnership,� would then follow. Those dollars could come from an LID assessment on property owners along the route or other revenue sources. Another aspect of the Portland route that has some folks supporting it is that it would qualify for federal dollars used to fund transportation projects to and from Native American res-

Even the town dresses up, with olive and laurel garlands overhead, straw bales in the streets and burlap over storefronts. They hold jousting tourneys, sword battles, a marketplace and torchlight parades through town in the evening. This year, their theme was food, and fine chefs prepared pork, salmon, lamb and beef to centuries-old recipes. Admission is free, hotels are booked, restaurants are full, and sales of everything from biscuits to bows and arrows, sunglasses to bubble glass are brisk, and everyone profits. It’s a success story, one that can instruct Tacomans. That, after all, is part of the point of this jumelage. We each learn from the other. Biot’s civic leaders learned how crucial our volunteers, including those with ties to churches, are to the health and life of the city. They were surprised to hear about Tacoma’s mural project and community gardens, and delighted with the packets of seeds Ed Hume sent to them. Catherine Sarnat, is a volunteer with and donor to Tacoma’s Sister City program, “We took a positive step toward huge cultural and economic opportunities with the recent visit to Biot by our delegation from Tacoma,� she said. “Our French hosts received us most graciously, and we are deeply appreciative. The experience was unforgettable. Glass artists from both cities have started a dialogue about collaborating on art projects to sell. Mayor Dermit has a vision of establishing a gallery dedicated to these projects. A student from Whitman College got a summer internship in Biot to work with Pascale Nicol, who is in charge of Cultural affairs.� There is more. The local middle school is working on setting up a student exchange program. The people we met in Biot have asked that we add them as contributors to the Glass Sisters blog, and maintain it as an ongoing conversation. And, of course, we have standing invitations to our new friends to become old friends, and visit us any time in a city that becomes more beautiful every year.

LOOK FOR BLOG UPDATES, PHOTOS AT GLASSSISTERS.TUMBLR.COM

ervations. Using those dollars would lessen the need for an LID or other local tax to come up with the $50 million local match of the $150 million project. “That is something I have been thinking about a lot,� Campbell said. Whatever route gains the council nod, Mayor Marilyn Strickland said that it is important that the route provide a spine for future Link expansions that would reach to other neighborhoods. “It is important to understand that we eventually want a city-wide system,� she said. All totaled, Sound Transit has reviewed 24 route ideas and has pared the list down to three top choices and the two alternatives during the last two years. The other routes on the short list

are: one that would run from the Theater District station to Stadium and up to 6th Avenue and end at Union Avenue for $163 million; one that would run from East 25th Street to Portland Avenue for $119 million; and one that would loop up Stadium from the Theater District and down MLK to South 19th Street for $133 million. The target budget for the new line is $150 million that would be split evenly between Sound Transit, a federal grant and the yet-to-be determined “local partnership.� The next step toward that could come with a transportation master plan that would aid the next route selection that will likely be funded by a yet-to-be Sound Transit 3 package in the works for a ballot in 2016.

   

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TACOMAWEEKLY.com

FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

The Sideline is Tacoma Weekly’s new sports-only blog, providing you with quick game recaps as well as some content that won’t appear in print! Check in for regular updates, and we hope you enjoy! http://www.tacomaweekly.com/sideline

SECTION A, PAGE 6

STADIUM SCORES EARLY AGAINST NORTH KITSAP Tigers top Vikings to stay in second

PAXTON IMPRESSES, BUT BEES TOP RAINIERS Home opener suspended by rain

By Jeremy Helling

By Steve Mullen

jeremy@tacomaweekly.com

Correspondent

W

ith an intriguing group of prospects ready to show their wares and a large opening night crowd waiting in eager anticipation, everything was in line for a great night of baseball for the Tacoma Rainiers on April 12. But Mother Nature intervened at Cheney Stadium, and the Rainiers ultimately fell 8-4 in the contest that was resumed on April 13. Before the hard rains came, Rainiers starting pitcher James Paxton was giving the fans a show of his own. The big left-hander struck out six batters in four and two-thirds innings while touching as high as 98 miles per hour on the radar gun. “James has done a real good job of getting command of his breaking pitches, which he did not have last year,” said Rainiers manager Daren Brown. “His velocity was great. His progression is coming along nicely to this point.” But he ran into trouble with his control in the fifth inning, walking three batters and giving up three hits as he gave way to Lucas Luetge, who inherited a 5-0 deficit. “I started to aim my pitches in the fifth inning when I should have just stayed with regular arm slots in the

See RAINIERS / page A9

PHOTOS BY ROCKY ROSS

SCORING POWER. (Top) Stadium leading scorer Noah Leonard (16) fires a shot at goal as North Kitsap’s Kellson Arthurs (1) slashes at him with his stick. (Bottom) Stadium’s Patrick Holcomb (left) battles for a ball against North Kitsap’s Kory Qvigstad.

PHOTOS BY ROCKY ROSS

IMPACT NEWCOMERS. (Top) Starting pitcher James Paxton delivers in the Rainiers’ home opener at Cheney Stadium on April 12. (Bottom) Mike Zunino, who has been swinging a hot bat, makes contact against Salt Lake City in the home opener.

Eager to put an overtime loss to first-place Peninsula-Gig Harbor the week before behind them, the Stadium lacrosse team made sure there was no suspense against North Kitsap. The Tigers took a 7-0 lead in the first quarter, and Patrick Holcomb and Aaron Park tallied six goals apiece as Stadium took a 20-3 win at home over the Vikings on April 15. “We just wanted to come out strong, and not play down but play to our very best,” said Holcomb, who scored two goals in the opening five minutes to give Stadium a 2-0 lead. Jonny Eyre, Edgar Valentine and Harry Dillman added goals of their own in the next 10 minutes, and Park added his first goal on an emphatic overhead slam from the left side to make it 6-0 in the 17th minute. “This year we have a lot of scoring threats, which has been really, really nice,” said Stadium head coach T.J. Serrianne. “The offense isn’t run for one specific person, so it really just helps everybody get open.” Stadium leading scorer Noah Leonard followed one minute later with a goal that bounced in front of the net and past Viking keeper Nick Brown. The Tigers’ dominance was evident in the fact that they did not allow a shot on goal until 10 seconds left in the opening period, when North Kitsap’s Kellson Arthurs got his squad on the board with a goal. “If we have the ball they can’t score,” Serrianne said. “The less we play defense the better. We have a great defense and I have a lot of confidence in them, but again, they can’t score if they don’t have the ball.” See LACROSSE / page A9

FALCONS GAINING STEAM, TOP ABES Santos tallies pair of goals for Foss By Jeremy Helling jeremy@tacomaweekly.com

The Foss boys soccer team came into this season with high expectations after returning a good portion of the squad that advanced to the district playoffs for the first time ever last spring. After a rough start to the season, the Falcons continued their recent roll with a 3-1 win over Lincoln on April 11 at Mount Tahoma Stadium. “They’re gelling,” said Foss head coach Mark Kramer. “They’re a great team in my opinion because of the way they get along with each other…they’re unselfish, they’re encouraging. They don’t get down on each other, they don’t start chirping at each other. They are a fun team to coach.” The Falcons got on the board in the 15th minute, as senior midfielder Pablo Santos converted a penalty kick

after being taken out in the box. Santos doubled the lead just over 20 minutes later, corralling a ball from 40 yards out and driving a beautiful strike over the Lincoln keeper. “I practice (that shot) a lot, and I think that’s the benefit I get from it,” Santos said. Kramer noted that with the striking ability of Santos, fellow midfielder Rene Ramos and forward Jesus Perez, the Falcons have developed some new

See SOCCER / page A9 PHOTO BY ROCKY ROSS

BIG LEG. Foss forward Jesus Perez (7) takes a shot as Lincoln’s Oswal Gonzalez (14) and Jose Trujillo-Zuniga (3) defend.


Friday, April 19, 2013 • tacomaweekly.com • Section A • Page 7

ATHLETES BRAVE ELEMENTS IN LOCAL TRACK SHOWCASE

Foss’ Chambers wins 100- and 200-meter dashes

PHOTOS BY ROCKY ROSS

GOOD FINISHES. (Left) Tacoma Baptist’s Rebecca McDonald (middle) nears the finish line during her win in the 100-meter dash. (Right) Wilson’s James Sivonen clears a hurdle during the 110-meter hurdles, as he would later take fifth in the 300-meter hurdles. By Jeremy Helling jeremy@tacomaweekly.com

After breezing past the field in the 400-meter dash at the prestigious Arcadia Invitational in Oregon the weekend before, Foss’ Marcus Chambers decided to turn his attention elsewhere at the Tacoma Invitational on April 13 at Lincoln Bowl. Despite running the 100-meter dash for the first time this season, Chambers still emerged with the victory with a time of 10.80 seconds, and added a win in his more familiar 200-meter dash to headline the local competitors at the 35-team event. “I don’t really know technique for the 100, because I’ve never really talked about it,” said Chambers, who added that he wants to focus on improving his speed to

help break the state record in the 200-meter dash. “I really had no thought process going into it, it was just ‘go in and run.’ “I wanted to be in the last heat to run with the big guys, but since I didn’t have any (seed) time, they put me in the first heat. It was fun still.” The wet conditions also did not stop Chambers from running a season-best 21.44 seconds in the 200, just over fourtenths of a second slower than the state record he hopes to break soon. The Falcon senior recently committed to the University of Oregon, and was clad in Ducks gear the entire afternoon. “When I went on my visit, the kids just treated me like I was already part of the team. (It’s) track city. They have a great atmosphere. That’s what I love.”

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Tacoma Baptist also had a strong contingent on the afternoon, as Rebecca McDonald set a season best of 12.72 seconds in winning the 100-meter dash while also placing second in the 200-meter dash in 27.02 seconds. Crusader teammate Austin Lutterloh placed fourth in the 300-meter hurdles in a season-best 41.02 seconds while also taking fifth in the 110meter hurdles. Lincoln had a strong showing in the field events, led by senior Jada Harvey, who placed second in the girls discus with a season-best toss of 121 feet while adding a second-place finish in the shot put and sixth-place finish in the javelin throw. Boys teammate Josh Eckwood took third in the long jump with a mark of 20 feet and seven inches, Dehonta Hayes added a fifth-

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place finish in the triple jump and Dontae Swenson took fifth in the high jump. Wilson’s James Sivonen led the Rams’ effort with a fifth-place finish in the 300-meter hurdles in a season-best 41.11 seconds, while the girls team of Violet Morrow, Bethany Montgomery, Aujanique Doss and Amanda Darden took fifth in the 4X100-meter relay for the Rams. Charles Wright Academy’s strong cross-country running background was showcased in Ruben Riordan’s secondplace finish in the 3,200-meter run in a personal-best nine minutes and 18.52 seconds, while teammate David Goldstone placed fifth in the 1,600-meter run. Stadium’s Cameron Freshwaters took seventh in the 3,200-meter run and 10th in the 1,600-meter run.

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Section A • Page 8 • tacomaweekly.com • Friday, April 19, 2013

DEFENSE IS KEY IN WINS FOR MEEKER, STEWART

Wolverines win on last possession, Panthers get pick six

PHOTOS BY JEREMY HELLING

BIG TURNOVERS. (Left) Meeker outside linebacker Jarred Gessel (34) forces a fumble at the start of the second half in the win over Gray. (Right) Stewart’s Micah Tate (27) sprints into the end zone after intercepting a pass as Mason’s Dominik Golob gives chase.

F

or well over three quarters, neither Meeker nor Gray could get anything going offensively against each other. But after getting a key turnover, Meeker launched the winning drive late in the fourth quarter, and Gray’s last-gasp effort came up just short as the Wolverines took a 6-0 road win on April 11. “Our defense has been the thing that has clicked faster than our offense,� said Meeker head coach David Shepard, speaking on the shutout performance. “That’s been the best part. Our tackling is not amazing, but we always seem to be in the right spot.� After a scoreless first half, Meeker got the ball in good position after recovering a fumble on the second play of the second half. But the Pilots’ defense stood firm, forcing a three-andout, and the offense looked to get some momentum going. But after quarterback Bishop Fejeran

scrambled for seven yards on 4th-and-5 to keep the following drive going near midfield, the Wolverines’ Bernard Tauese came up with another huge fumble recovery early in the fourth quarter near midfield. “We had a great effort in the first half,� said Gray head coach Daniel Dominguez. “I think we let up a bit in the second half.� Meeker then launched an eight-play, 56-yard drive – all on the ground – that was capped by an eight-yard touchdown run by Dallas Williams, who didn’t play in the first half but had six carries for 33 yards on the drive. “(The game plan) was just hang on to the ball and let’s chew clock,� Shepard said of the final drive. “Last week we couldn’t really get anything going on offense either. We just kind of chewed clock when we needed to and controlled the ball when we needed to.� But Gray stayed alive thanks to a 35-yard completion from

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Fejeran to Michael Nelson, getting the ball to the Meeker sixyard line with just seconds to play. “It was a great catch, we just couldn’t punch it in at the end,� Dominguez said. Fejeran made a valiant effort to scramble to the right on the final play, but was stopped three yards short of the tying score. Meeker moved to 2-0 on the season, relying mainly on their defense once again. The Wolverines got a 14-7 win over Truman the week before thanks to an interception return for a touchdown and a fumble recovery for another score. By Jeremy Helling

STEWART MOVES TO 2-0 BY TOPPING MASON

If the early season results are any indication, the return of middle school football to Tacoma has been a great success. Twenty-five years in the making, the talent level of the sixth-through-eighth

grade players will soon give local high school coaches reasons to smile. It was no different on April 11, as Stewart travelled to Mason and got a 14-7 win to go 2-0 on the young season. “We have a mixed bag of talent on this team, but they are a very ambitious group that works hard in practice every day,� said Stewart head coach Jason Ono, who also assists head coach Pat Johnson on the Foss High School football staff. He added that the 2-0 start can be greatly attributed to his team’s defensive efforts. “The hard work that these kids put out on the field is a great tribute to our coaching staff.� Stewart got on the board first when Micah Tate picked off a pass and rambled 15 yards to the end zone on the opening possession of the game, and the twopoint conversion gave Stewart an 8-0 lead. The Stewart defense continued to dominate the first half and hold the Mason offense to just three first downs in the

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first 16 minutes of play, as the score stood at 8-0 at halftime. Stewart would increase their lead late in the third quarter. Facing 3rd-and-17 from their own 40-yard line, quarterback Austin Music hit David Harris with a 57-yard strike, and one play later Leroy Sole ran it in from three yards out to make it 14-0. Mason got its first break of the game when on fourth down inside their own ten-yard line, Zane Brewer recovered a botched snap in the end zone, and Kathleen Flanagan added the extra point after to cut it to 14-7. But Stewart would proceed to run out the clock to stay undefeated. “We have a good group of experienced players,� said Stewart player Marquis Jenkins. “The ones who don’t have a lot of playing experience are getting it real fast, and with mine and some of my teammates’ playing experience, we are getting better every day.� By Steve Mullen

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Friday, April 19, 2013 • tacomaweekly.com • Section A • Page 9

▼ Soccer From page A6 elements to their offense. “We’ve been trying to take the ball too low, and so I just said take the shots earlier,” Kramer added. “That’s why we were taking shots outside the box… that’s something we haven’t had in years past.” Trailing 2-0 early in the second half, Lincoln created some good scoring chances, but a couple of early shots by Juan Leon narrowly missed. “The breaks just aren’t coming our way,” said Lincoln head coach Monte Gibbs. “We have the potential, and we just haven’t put it together. We’ve got guys in the middle that can change the ball, we get the ball on the wing and get penetration, we just don’t

have the guy to finish.” Foss then took control in the 52nd minute when Koby Nguyen stool a pass off a goal kick and sent it to Perez, who slotted it in the left side to make it 3-0. The Abes finally got on the board 11 minutes later on Leon’s beautiful free-kick goal – which he curled into the left netting from the right side – but it was too late to have much of an impact. The win gave the Falcons three league victories along with one draw, as they sat in a third-place tie with North Thurston. They will host Timberline on April 22 at 6:30 p.m. at Mount Tahoma Stadium, and travel to Shelton on April 25 at 6 p.m. The Abes will host Wilson on April 23 at 7 p.m. before travelling to Timberline on April 25 at 7 p.m.

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HARD SLIDE. Foss midfielder Pablo Santos (11) is taken down in the box by Lincoln’s Juan Leon, leading to a penalty-kick goal for Santos.

▼ Rainiers From page A6

early part of the game,” Paxton said. “But I’ll get back to doing that my next start.” Another interested observer of Paxton’s efforts on Friday was catcher Mike Zunino, who has been tearing it up offensively early in the season. The Golden Spikes award winner in 2012 from the University of Florida, Zunino was happy with Paxton’s effort. “James had some great velocity to go along with his curveball tonight. He’s going to be great before this season is over.” The Rainiers’ offense, meanwhile, was having a tough time solving Salt Lake right-handed pitcher A.J. Schugel, who gave up two hits and struck out seven in four innings of work.

Tacoma’s one threat came in the second inning. But with runners on second and third with two outs, center fielder Denny Almonte struck out to end the inning. After the game resumed the following day, Salt Lake would add on to their lead, scoring one run in both the seventh and the eighth innings for a 7-0 lead. The Rainiers’ bats came alive in the bottom of the eighth to make this a game. Carlos Peguero and Rich Poythress both drove in a pair of runs in the inning, but it would not be enough as the Bees would add another run in the ninth to close out the scoring and the 8-4 win for Salt Lake. In the seven-inning regularly scheduled game that followed, Salt Lake rallied for two runs off of Tacoma reliever Danny Farquhar in the seventh to take a 4-3 win over the Rainiers.

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The Vikings’ Dylan Taylor cut it to 7-2 after outracing the Tigers’ defense for a goal early in the second period, but Eyre, Park and Holcomb responded with goals in the next five minutes to regain control. Valentine and Park added two goals apiece in the third quarter, and Holcomb scored three more goals in the final period as Stadium shut out North Kitsap 10-0 in the second half. Holcomb noted that his squad – comprised of players from Wilson High School, Lakes High School, Steilacoom High School and School of the Arts, along with Stadium – has come a long way from last season. “We have come really close this year, and I think we’ve clicked as a team a lot more than last year. I think that’s helped the chemistry, and with that the better play on the field.” The Tigers sit at 4-1 in league play, just one game behind Peninsula-Gig Harbor, whom they will face again at home on April 29 at 8 p.m. The Tigers will next host South Kitsap on April 22 at 6 p.m. at Stadium Bowl.

 



  

 

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Section A • Page 10 • tacomaweekly.com • Friday, April 19, 2013

▼ Parade

From page A1

units and dance teams, participated. The Grand Sweepstakes Award went to the Sumner float. The President’s Award went to the entry from Port Orchard. The Clover Park community float took home the Queen’s Award. The Princess Award went to the float from Sequim. The Festival Award went to the float from Leavenworth, the charming, Bavarian-themed town in Central Washington. The Daffodillian Award went to the float from Chief Leschi High School. The Ambassador Award went across the Canadian border with the folks from Hyak, B.C. The Peach Festival float won the International Award. After wrapping up in Tacoma, the first leg of the parade, it continued on to Puyallup, Sumner and Orting. The Daffodil festivities continue this weekend. The Junior Daffodil Parade will take place in Proctor District starting at 10 a.m. on April 20. Unlike the main parade, this one does not have the large floats. Instead it is geared toward children, with groups from day care centers, Girl Scout troops and junior high schools walking along the route. It encourages fun and creativity for the young people of the area. Costumes, pets, music and non-motorized floats make this a special event. This will be the 52nd year for this parade. Daffodil Festival takes to the water on April 21, when Tacoma Yacht PHOTOS BY JOE MICELI/DIGIMAGERY1@YAHOO.COM Club holds the Daffodil Marine Parade. Dozens of yachts and marine vesFLOAT FUN. Nothing makes a parade more festive than marching bands, sels are decorated with daffodils and head onto Commencement Bay. The and Lincoln High School’s band (bottom) fit that bill perfectly. Apple event begins at 11:30 a.m. at Tacoma Yacht Club, located near the ferry terBlossom Festival royalty traveled over the mountains from Wenatchee minal at Point Defiance Park. The boats head south to Thea Foss Waterway. (top left) and even some Disneyland princesses got in on the fun. There are many places along the waterfront to view the boats.

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City Life

Dining Out for Life with Pam Grier

B3

TACOMAWEEKLY.com

FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

SECTION B, PAGE 1

Tacoma is about to get WEIRD ‘Weird Al’ Yankovic brings his ‘Alpocalypse Tour’ to the Pantages Weird Al: Well, I don’t have hostile encounters because I always get permission and ... they’re not surprised when the parody comes out. The only artist who has consistently said no has been Prince. Truthfully, I haven’t even approached him in 10 or 20 years because I got the message back in the ‘80s PHOTO COURTESY IMAGINARY ENTERTAINMENT that he wasn’t into AL-POCALYPTIC. “Weird Al” Yankovic is sure to rock Tacoma’s Pantages Theater people messin’ with with “Polka Face,” “White & Nerdy” and other pop parodies on April 28. Wild accordion his music. TW: You’ve been solos will also be involved. at it for a minute. But waking moment. I may not have had By Ernest Jasmin I was shocked to read the career trajectory that I wound up ejasmin@tacomaweekly.com that “Straight Out of Lynnwood” and having, because I think the reason that “Alpocalypse” are your first two albums I was discovered by (syndicated radio Armed with an accordion, a really to chart in the top 10. How do you host) Dr. Demento was because I was bad mustache and a penchant for parexplain that? this goofy kid playing accordion and ody, “Weird Al” Yankovic became one thinking he sounded cool. Whereas, if of pop’s most unlikely superstars in the I had submitted my tapes with a guitar early 1980s, back when “Eat It” and “I I would have probably blended in with Lost on Jeopardy” were in heavy rotaeveryone else. tion on MTV. But who knew he would TW: What is your most memorable still be a musical force to be reckoned encounter with someone you have lamwith 30 years later? pooned? No, really, Weird Al is a boss. His albums chart higher now than when he first hit pay dirt. And he has doled out “WEIRD AL” YANKOVIC: hits for way longer than The Knack, THE ALPOCALYPSE TOUR Survivor and Coolio, among the charttoppers he has parodied. Hence, the legion of howling, sign-waving fans that will come out to see the undisWeird Al: My humor is the kind of puted King of Pop Parody April 28 at stuff that builds, so it takes maybe 20 Tacoma’s Pantages Theater. or 30 years to really appreciate it. So Recently, Tacoma Weekly inquired I think the rest of the world is finally Weird Al: Oh, there have been so about his lasting appeal. But first … catching up. And yeah, my last two many. One of the more recent ones was Tacoma Weekly: Food puns have albums are my highest charting ones. Chamillionaire. He approached me at played a big role in your career. What It’s nice. I like the slow build, because the Grammys. I was on the red carare the most and least funny foods? a lot of artists that have had a career as pet, and he came up to me ‘cause he Weird Al: Hmmm, let’s see. I don’t long as I’ve had would have peaked in had just won for rap song of the year know if I’ve ever been asked that before. the ‘80s, and then they become nostalgia for “Ridin’,” which I had parodied as Congratulations! The most funny food, acts. When they do live shows and say “White & Nerdy.” He thanked me, and I think, is probably broccoli. And the “here’s something from the new album,” he said my parody, he thought, was one least funny food would be kale. It’s that means it’s the bathroom break. of the big reasons why he won, because odd because you often see broccoli and TW: I last saw you at the Puyallup it made it undeniable that his song was kale together, but they are diametrically Fair – maybe three, four years ago – and rap song of the year. Which was great. opposed in terms of humor. saw just how fanatical people still are I love to hear that artists have a great TW: So no kale parody songs. about you. Do you ever marvel that your sense of humor, and they feel that I’ve Weird Al: You do a kale joke, and career has lasted way longer than most helped them in some way. you bomb. Most comics know that. of the people you parody? TW: On the flip side, do you occaTW: How would your life be difWeird Al: It boggles my mind. I’m sionally have hostile encounters? Or do ferent now if you had started with the very grateful that my fans have stuck you have brilliant parodies you want guitar instead of the accordion? with me, and I’m continually amazed to do but cannot because the artist has Weird Al: I think about that every by the irony of my career. Because I was threatened to sue you or something?

a guy who wasn’t supposed to have a career at all, and then I was grudgingly given a chance thinking, “This is a novelty artist, he’ll be gone in two months.” Meanwhile, I’ve become a novelty dinosaur. I’ve hung around longer than most sane people would have imagined. TW: That can be the title of your next album: “Novelty Dinosaur.” Your last one, “Alpocalypse” came out a couple of years ago. You have the song about TMZ on that record. Have you actually been harassed by paparazzi from TMZ? Weird Al: I do get stopped. I go for a coffee drink, and then there are cameras in my face. But, you know, I have a pleasant conversation with them like I would with anybody. And after a while they say “thank you” and go on their merry way. It’s never gotten to the point where it’s been detrimental to my sanity. TW: I vaguely remember from the last time I talked to you that you had a different look back then and you could kind of hide by shaving off your mustache and slicking back your hair. Weird Al: Right, I don’t really hide so much any more. I think less people recognize me since 1998, which is when I did lose the glasses and the facial hair. In fact, to this day when kids dress up like me for Halloween they still rock the old-school Weird Al look with the glasses and the mustache and the bangs. I guess that was the iconic look. But I like to change it up every 20 years or so just to keep people guessin’. TW: At that rate, we have another five years before the next phase. Weird Al: And then who knows? All bets are off. TW: Are you working on a new album, maybe a sequel to “Trapped in the Drive-Thru?” Weird Al: (Laughs) You know, R. Kelly’s still doing that. But I think I’ve had my say. Yeah, I am working on the new album. I’ve got three tracks that are completely done. I’ve got three more tracks that are written and will be recorded in May, and then I’ll be focusing on the parodies. Beyond that, I can’t give you any information because I don’t know when the right ideas will strike or when the big hit single concept will come to me. There’s no way of possibly anticipating, because I’m always waiting for pop culture to present me with the right opportunity.

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Follow Academy Award-winning actor Jeremy Irons on a journey around the world to discover what happens to the billion of tons of waste produced each year. “Trashed” investigates the world’s most polluted paradises and the extent and effect of the global waste problem. The documentary screens April 22 at 6:45 p.m. at The Grand Cinema in celebration of Earth Day. There will also be a post-film discussion led by Jordan Rash, conservation director at Forterra Northwest. The Grand Cinema offers a $2 discount to students, seniors and armed service members.

TWO AMERICAN YOUNG Country duo American Young will headline the KMPS-FM (94.1) showcase at the Spring Fair in Puyallup. Their performance is schedule for 7:30 p.m. April 19 at the Washington State Fair Events Center. Comprised of Jon Stone and Kristy Osmunson, the duo had written songs for Kenny Chesney, Rascal Flatts, Blake Shelton and others before branching out with their own band. The show is free with fair admission. Tickets are available at participating Fred Meyer stores, Safeway stores and South Hill Mall for $7.50 for adults and $5.50 for students, ages 6 to 18 years. The Spring Fair will take place from April 18-21.

THREE GAELIC MUSIC AT MOG Join fellow music lovers at the Museum of Glass with Seumas Gagne for an evening of Scottish Gaelic song, story and music on April 28. Combining harp and voice with personal stories of his Gaelic adventures, Gagne will create an evening of music, humor and wit that you will long remember. He will perform much of the music from his CD “Baile Ard,” as well as new songs in the

Event Center, 110 Ninth Ave. S.W., Puyallup. Tickets go on sale at 10 a.m. April 20, with prices ranging from $45 to $95. Find more concert info at w w w. t h e f a i r. com works for his second CD. He will be joined by fiddler Christine Traxler, cellist Colin Isler and percussionist Tom Fallat, as well as some very special backing vocalists: several longtime Puget Sound Revels singers. Concert begins at 7 p.m. Tickets $16.50 at www. pugetsoundrevels.org.

FOUR

KID ROCK Kid Rock will close out the Washington State Fair concert series. On Sept. 22, Rock – the rap-rocker known for “Cowboy,” “All Summer Long” and other hits – will headline the grandstand at the Washington State Fair Events Center, formerly the Puyallup Fair &

FIVE POP UP ART View the artworks of 14 Tacoma visual artists at “Look Here,” a one-night only salon style exhibition in a Tacoma building before it is listed on the real estate market for sale. It is located at 1215 Earnest S. Brazill St. Featuring works by Bill Colby, Karen Doten, Kristin Giordono, Victoria Johnson, Lisa Kinoshita, Lynn Di Nino, Janet Marcavage, Yuki Nakamura, Nicholas Nyland, Frederic Quinn, Betty Sapp Ragan, William Turner, Emily Wood and Otto Youngers. Curated by Victoria Johnson, 5:30-9:30 p.m. Admission is free.


ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

Section B • Page 2 • tacomaweekly.com • Friday, April 19, 2013

       

      

Over the years, the Puyallup Tribe of Indians has transformed itself and its role in the community. The Tribe’s determined protection of its natural resources, its pivotal role in development of Tacoma’s port area, the Tribe’s major donations to other governments and to charitable organizations, the new-concept Tahoma Market gas station and convenience store, and the development and expansion of the Tribe’s Emerald Queen Casinos are examples of the Puyallup Tribe’s economic progress. Through its two Emerald Queen Casino locations, Administration, Health Authority, Housing Authority, economic development corporation, and school, the Puyallup Tribe is one of the largest employers in Pierce County with a payroll of more than 3,500 people – 74 percent of whom are non-Native – and total spending in 2011 of nearly $430 million. This spending supports the community by paying good wages and generous benefits to individuals, and by purchasing goods and services from local suppliers, vendors, contractors and construction companies. Assistance provided to the broader Native American community and the Puyallup Tribal membership also has a far-reaching impact in the community as most of these dollars are in turn spent in the local economy. The Puyallup Tribe is continuously living up to its name, which means, “generous and welcoming behavior to all people.� As such, the Tribe is a key sponsor of countless local charities, non-profit organizations, social welfare projects and events that may otherwise suffer in today’s tight economy. Despite economic uncertainties across the country, the South Sound is doing well, and the Puyallup Tribe of Indians plays a key role in keeping that a reality. From funding education, jobs, healthcare, city improvement projects, crime prevention and environmental efforts, the Tribe’s tradition as the “generous people� is as strong today as it ever was. This pamphlet gives several examples of the Tribe’s participation in the community.

'.&#-'#.,#-/'+*.6),-+1'*%$5!'#*!4+-+/#!/()+* Puyallup Tribe operates two of the five hatcheries on the Puyallup River, playing a vital role in salmon restoration and commercial fishing alongside non-tribal facilities. With the Tribe’s acquisition of an innovative fish screw system, the fisheries operations expect to become more efficient and effective in 2013 than ever before. The system moves fish through peak returns without relying on their natural migration habits, according to Russ Ladley, resource protection manager for the Tribe. The system reduces the time and resources required to move fish during peak times, and moves them more efficiently improving hatchery production. “This has greatly lessened man hours needed for fish spawning,â€? Ladley said. “We have had trouble loading fish during peak returns when they don’t want to move through the fish ladder, but the fish screw would make it not optional to keep moving.â€? The application of this system is

growing in the Pacific Northwest, but the Puyallup Tribe is staying ahead of the curve by working closely with fabricators to improve the design and maximize the success of the system. The Puyallup Tribe is leading the way through its hard work, resources, and innovation to improve the system with the hopes it can be utilized by Tribal and non-Tribal fish hatcheries to improve hatchery operations and fish production. In addition to the Tribe’s innovative hatchery operations, a $250,000 2012 project to build an acclimation pond on private land in Clearwater to provide for spring Chinook runs is now complete, and should see its first fish next spring. “This project fills a production hole we’ve had since the road washed away in 2009,� Ladley said. The Tribe’s hatchery is key in providing spring Chinook runs for Tribal and non-Tribal fisherman on the Puyallup River.

/'1# )#-'!*. 43#.  '(('+*'* Indian people pay taxes. They pay most of the same taxes non-Indians pay, and in some cases additional Tribal taxes as well. Indians have a few tax exemptions, just as non-Indians do. The Puyallup Tribe and its members are dramatic examples of these realities. Indian tribes collect taxes that are then sent to the appropriate taxing bodies. The Tribe withholds federal income tax from its employees (who include Puyallup Tribal members, other Indians, and nonIndians), and from the per capita payments it makes to its members. As federal law provides, the Tribe sends that money to the I.R.S., a total of over $42 million in FY 2012. As an employer, the Tribe pays its share of payroll taxes and withholds payroll taxes from its employees, which is then sent to the Social Security Administration and other government agencies. Those taxes added up to over $16 million in FY 2012. Under the terms of agreements with the State of Washington and local governments, the Tribe collects and pays tax funds to those governments, including about $10 million to the State of Washington, and $300 thousand to the City of Fife. Unlike all other governments, non-trust land owned by the Puyallup Tribal government is often subject to state and local property taxes. In 2012, the Puyallup Tribe paid nearly $1 million dollars in property taxes to state and local governments. The total amount in taxes collected, withheld, or paid to the various governments by the Tribe in FY 2012 was over $70 million.

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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

Friday, April 19, 2013 • tacomaweekly.com • Section B • Page 3

Pam Grier, Mondo Guerra are Dining Out for Life By Matt Nagle matt@tacomaweekly.com

A

pril 25 is Pierce County AIDS Foundation’s Dining Out for Life, when nearly 70 restaurants in Pierce, Thurston and Lewis counties will be donating 25 percent of diners’ food bills to PCAF. Led by AIDS service organizations in 60 cities in the U.S. and Canada that day, the beauty of this fundraiser is that anyone and everyone can take part, including celebrities who loan their star power to the cause – like film and TV star Pam Grier and “Project Runway� alum Mondo Guerra.

FOXY & FABULOUS

Best Memoir of 2010 from the African American Literary Organization. In 2011, Grier received her Doctorate of Humane Letters from Maryland University Eastern Shore, an Honorary Doctorate of Science from Langston University, the Golda Meir Leadership Award and the Entertainment AIDS Alliance Visionary Award. In collaboration with Subaru of America, Inc. and the National Multicultural Western Heritage Museum, she started the first Pam Grier Community Garden and Education Center in Dallas. And just last year she received the Legend Award at the Essence Black Women In Hollywood Awards. Tacoma Weekly had the chance to chat briefly with Grier this week from her home in Denver:

cess, it will be the actor who will “bring it� emotionally and physically. The role is extremely challenging. At this time, I don’t know who that will be. But whoever she is, she will have to bring it! TW: And lastly, anything else at all that you’d like your fans to know? Grier: Be sure to participate in Dining Out for Life hosted by Subaru on Thursday, April 25! Share this event with the people that are important in your life – I am definitely looking forward to it!

‘MONDO’ BRAVERY

TW: Your ongoing support of Dining Out is so very appreciated. Is this something you see yourself supporting for years to come? Grier: Absolutely! I’ll be supporting Dining Out for Life for many years, yes. Dining Out for Life is everyday for me. TW: Since we’re talking about dining, what gastronomical delights have you been enjoying lately? Grier: I’ve been improving my culinary arts by creating some delicious Indian cuisine. I’ve also been making Chicken Mole, a favorite of Quentin Tarantino. GRIER

This is Grier’s third year to speak out on behalf of people with HIV/AIDS by being a celebrity spokesperson for Dining Out for Life. Known for her iconic portrayals in films like “Foxy Brown� (1974), “Coffy� (1973) and Quentin Tarantino’s “Jackie Brown� (1997), among many others, and her television roles in “The L Word� and “Law & Order: SVU,� Grier’s appeal remains strong to this day. In 2010 she wrote her memoir “Foxy: My Life in Three Acts,� which became a New York Times Bestseller and won

TW: Turning to your work, what sorts of projects are you into these days? Is there something extra-special you could tell us about? Grier: I’ve been working on several projects: the biopic of my memoir, the musical “Foxy,� a documentary of the process and two indie films, one of which is being shot in London. TW: Rumor has it that Halle Berry may portray you? Grier: The script of “Foxy� has been completed. In terms of the casting pro-

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When fashion designer Mondo Guerra entered into the competition on the eighth season of “Project Runway,� he had no idea he would come out to the world as being HIV-positive. It happened during a challenge in which he created a pant with a bold “+� pattern (as in “+� meaning “positive�), and when lightly pressed by the show’s judges to reveal why that particular pattern

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appealed to him so, he took the opportunity to reveal the emotional secret he had kept hidden for 10 years. Now he’s an outspoken advocate for people living with HIV/AIDS and so has begun his first year as spokesperson for Dining Out for Life. “I am a creature of expression through fashion and through my advocacy work. Dining Out for Life is our opportunity to celebrate friends, food and being truly fabulous in helping others,â€? he said. Since taking that leap of faith and revealing his HIV status, Guerra says his life has become much better, particularly between him and his family. He said he was amazed at the outpouring of support from others with HIV as well and from the general public. “Me revealing my HIV status on ‘Project Runway’ opened my eyes not only for myself but to the love and support from the HIV-positive community,â€? Guerra said. “I got tons of e-mails. It’s really important for me to take on the responsibility to continue the conversation about HIV.â€? Especially for Dining Out for Life, Guerra has created a limited edition T-shirt design called “Movers & Shakersâ€? featuring a saltand-pepper shaker design. They cost $25 and can be purchased at www.subarugear. com. The shirt is available in a ladies v-neck and men’s crew neck, in sizes small-2XL. Guerra is also working with Merck pharmaceutical company on a project called I Design, a national HIV education campaign to help empower people living with HIV to play an active role in working with their doctors to design an HIV treatment plan. Guerra said this goes back to his basic message – to talk about it. He said that being HIV positive can present a lot for one person to handle, so talking to a doctor can help alleviate some of that stress. “Talking about it is so important. We forget to let people support us. It’s okay to let people in, to feel love from other people. When I was first diagnosed I felt afraid, scared, lonely and damaged‌ it’s a very scary thing. It’s important to let people in and continue to love you.â€? And to parents and friends of those who are living with HIV, Guerra advises them to have an open ear, mind and heart when their loved one chooses to speak to them about their HIV status. “I would say just listen and be engaged. You don’t even have to say anything back, but it is your responsibility if you do answer back to educate yourself first.â€? Check out Guerra’s mad skills at www. mondoguerra.com and on Facebook. Visit www.piercecountyaids.org to learn about Dining Out for Life and which area restaurants are participating.

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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

Section B • Page 4 • tacomaweekly.com • Friday, April 19, 2013

The Swiss turns 20, plans three-day birthday party Vicci Martinez to headline kick-off By Ernest A. Jasmin ejasmin@tacomaweekly.com

D

owntown Tacoma has experienced a fullblown renaissance over the last decade, with the additions of the Greater Tacoma Convention and Trade Center, Museum of Glass and light rail, among other fixtures. And heralding the area’s makeover 20 years ago was the opening of the Swiss Tavern, at 1904 Jefferson Ave. One of Tacoma’s most popular nightclubs will celebrate its 20th anniversary with three big days of music, food and libation, from April 26 to 28. But owner Jack McQuade remembers a time when the block was a lot seedier than it is now and, at times, it seemed doubtful he and his partners would last as long as they did. “That area was notoriously known for black tar heroin,� recalled McQuade, who opened the business in 1993 with Bob Hill, Gayl Bertagni and Marty Kling. “Before we got in and remodeled, the Tacoma Police Department was just about ready to put the padlock on the door and board up the building because of the drug activity,� he said. “So we were lucky to get in there, close it up for six months, remodel it and then started cleaning up the neighborhood. I’d work the days and stay out front, and Bob worked the nights, and I would write down license plate numbers. We’d escort women to their cars. It was a rough area.� McQuade is the last remaining partner at the Swiss. Kling was bought out years ago. Hill retired on Jan. 1, but will be back to perform with the Twang Junkies on April 28. Bertagni is commemorated by a portrait that hangs in the showroom. She died in 2009, the victim of an accident near Packwood. She ran the kitchen, and several of her specialties will be brought back next weekend in her honor. “She was the heart and soul of the place,� McQuade said, “and we’re just going to keep things going in her

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IN CONCERT. The Swiss kicks off its anniversary shows on April 26 with a 7 p.m. concert headlined by the great Vicci Martinez. Steve Stefanowicz will perform on April 28 with his early ‘90s band Smilin’ Jack, the first musical act to ever play the Tacoma nightclub back in 1993.

memory.� The Swiss will kick off its anniversary shows on April 26 with a 7 p.m. concert headlined by Vicci Martinez, the Tacoma singer-songwriter whose career has taken off since she appeared on Fox-TV’s “The Voice� in 2011. Martinez’s Universal Records debut album, “Vicci,� is in stores, and the video for “Come Along,� her song with pop mentor Cee Lo Green, is in rotation on VH-1. But local fans could see her honing her chops at the Swiss a decade ago, before she was famous. Tickets to see Martinez are $15 and available through Brown Paper Tickets,

www.brownpapertickets.com. Popular Tacoma cover band Kry will headline its usual ladies night gig on April 27. And then the birthday celebration will kick into overdrive on Sunday with a 2 p.m. show that will feature Alvin Morris & the Realtors, Insuburban Avenue, I For Eye, the Junior Hill Band, Nolan Garrett and the Twang Junkies, featuring Bob Hill. The show will be capped off by Steve Stefanowicz & Smilin’ Jack, the first band to play the venue in 1993. Find up to date information online at www.theswisspub.com.

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Make a Scene Your Local Guide To South Sound Music

BANDS FOR A BENEFIT

Ted Brown Music holds concert for young musicians

Friday, April 19, 2013 • tacomaweekly.com • Section B • Page 5

Live Music TW PICK OF THE WEEK:

KAREEM KANDI BAND BRINGS THEIR SOPHISTICATED JAZZ TO MAXWELL’S ON APRIL 20. THE SHOW BEGINS AT 8 P.M. AND THERE IS NO COVER CHARGE.

FRIDAY, APRIL 19 EMERALD QUEEN: Nite Crew (Top 40) 9 p.m., NC

PHOTO COURTESY FREDDY DENNIS

SUPER-GROUP. The original 1970s lineup for Freddie & the Screamers

was (L-R) Larry Parypa, Barry Curtis, Ron Woods, Andy Parypa and Freddie Dennis. By Ernest A. Jasmin musical showcase at Tacoto the late 1970s. The band’s ejasmin@tacomaweekly.com ma’s Rialto Theatre. original incarnation featured Another Live It Out namesake Freddie Dennis, Since 2007, Tacoma’s Loud band, Clear the Chaos, a veteran of the Liverpool Ted Brown Music Outreach will perform on April 21 at Five, on lead vocals; brothhas provided camps, trainthe Spring Fair at Puyallup. ers Larry and Andy Parypa, ing and musical instruments Their set is scheduled for of Tacoma’s Sonics, on guifor aspiring young musi3 p.m. at the Washington tar and bass; Ron Woods, of cians. And, on April 28, the State Fair Event Center, 110 Dynamics, on drums; and non-profit group will hold Ninth Ave. S.W., in Puyalthe Kingsmen’s Barry Cura benefit concert at Louie lup. tis on keyboard. G’s Pizza, 5219 Pacific “It’s phenomenal what “At the time the bands Highway E., in Fife, to bolthese kids can do,” Howe that were big around here ster their programs for area were the Heaters and Cowkids. boys,” recalled Dennis, Bands for a Benefit “This is our first attempt whose main gig is singing featuring Freddie & at fundraising,” TBM Outand playing bass for the the Screamers reach Executive Director Sonics these days. Stephanie Howe said. “The “That was what was 2 to 6 p.m. April 28 optimal outcome is to raise going on, and all the punk Louie G’s Pizza awareness that we do take movement was going on. So 5219 Pacific in instruments, that we do we were kind of punkish, Highway E., Fife repair them. We do get them in a way. We were doing all $10 general admission, back to the kids that can’t these ‘50s and ‘60s songs afford them. And we do really fast. free for kids 12 and have programs for the kids “We just got a bunch younger with a parent that are, I guess, slightly on of oldsters from back in www.tbmoutreach.org the fringe.” the day. It was a good litBands for a Benefit will tle band. It only played for feature performances by said. “But everything costs maybe three years. I think Freddie & the Screamers, a lot of money, and we don’t we broke up around ‘81 or Seven’s Revenge, the Lush want to charge the kids $800 something like that.” Tones, Destination Unknown to go through this. We want The current lineup conand A Fistful of Dollars. to make it a little bit more sists of Dennis, Curtis, Those last two are alumni reasonable, and we want Andy Parypa and drummer of TBM Outreach’s biggest to be able to offer scholarSteve Peterson from the program, Live It Out Loud, ships, so if a child can’t Kingsmen. an eight-week summer proafford to actually pay for Bands for a Benefit is gram that helps local 12- to the program we offer those an all-ages event. Admis18-year-old form bands and programs for them free.” sion is $10, but free for kids polish a variety of musical Freddie & the Screamaged 12 or younger with an skills, from songwriting to ers, the benefit’s headliner, accompanying adult. There recording techniques. The is a Northwest garage-rock will also be a silent auction program culminates in a big super-group that dates back of autographed rock memorabilia. All proceeds go to TBM Outreach. Learn more Lighthouse Laundry at www.TBMOutreach.org. And hear outtakes from our Wash and Dry 8 Loads in 90 Min interview with Freddie Denin our big washers and dryers! nis at www.tacomaweekly. 26th & N. Pearl • Westgate S. Shopping Center Open com. m 9p Free Wi-Fi www.LightHouseLaundry.com m8a

606 Fawcett, Tacoma, WA

NO (118 MIN, R) Fri 4/19: 3:35, 6:15, 8:45 Sat 4/20: 11:50am, 3:35, 6:15 Sun 4/21: 11:50am, 6:15, 8:45 Mon 4/22-Tue 4/23: 3:35, 8:45 Wed 4/24: 3:35, 6:15, 8:45 Thu 4/25: 10:30am, 3:35, 6:15, 8:45 THE PLACE BEYOND THE PINES (140 MIN, R) Fri 4/19-Sat 4/20: 2:30, 5:40, 8:35 Sun 4/21: 11:35am, 2:30, 5:40, 8:35 Mon 4/22-Wed 4/24: 2:30, 5:40, 8:35 Thu 4/25: 10:30am, 2:30, 5:40, 8:35

TRANCE (101 MIN, R) Fri 4/19: 1:55, 4:20, 6:40, 8:55 Sat 4/20: 6:40, 8:55 Sun 4/21: 11:40, 1:55, 4:20, 6:40, 8:55 Mon 4/22-Wed 4/24: 1:55, 4:20, 6:40, 8:55 Thu 4/25: 1:55, 4:20, 8:55

MONTY PYTHON AND THE HOLY GRAIL (91 MIN, PG) Sat 4/20: 10:15am

REEFER MADNESS (80 MIN, PG) Sat 4/20: 9:09, 11:10

THE FLAT (97 MIN, NR) Sat 4/20: 12:20

DESPICABLE ME (95 MIN, PG) Sat 4/20: 10:00am THE ORATOR (110 MIN, NR) Sun 4/21: 2:00 TRASHED (98 MIN, NR) Mon 4/22: 6:45 CAESAR MUST DIE (76 MIN, NR) Tue 4/23: 2:00, 6:15 TROOPER (93 MIN, NR) Thu 4/25: 2:00, 6:15

SATURDAY, APRIL 20 GREAT AMERICAN CASINO: Harmonious Funk (Top 40) 9 p.m., NC

HANDS ON A HARD BODY (98 MIN, PG) Sat 4/20: 10:15am REAR WINDOW (112 MIN, PG) Sat 4/20: 12:10

LIFE OF BRIAN (94 MIN, R) Sat 4/20: 2:30 HARVEY (104 MIN, NR) Sat 4/20: 4:25 ETERNAL SUNSHINE OF THE SPOTLESS MIND (108 MIN, R) Sat 4/20: 11:15 GRABBERS (94 MIN, NR) Sat 4/20: 11:15 NAPOLEON DYNAMITE (82 MIN, PG) Sat 4/20: 11:30

STONEGATE: Rafael Tranquilino (Blues jam) 8 p.m.

JAZZBONES: Rockaraoke, 9 p.m. SWISS: Linda Meyers Band (Blues) 8 p.m. UNCLE SAM’S: Bill Pease, Paul Buck, Chris Gartland (Blues) 8 p.m.

TUESDAY, APRIL 23 STONEGATE: Leanne Trevalyan (Acoustic open mic) 8 p.m.

ANTIQUE SANDWICH SHOP: Open mic, 6:30 p.m., $3 DAVE’S OF MILTON: Jerry Miller (Blues) 7 p.m., NC, AA DAWSONS: Jho Blenis, Shelly Ely (Blues jam) 8 p.m. LOUIE G’S: (Acoustic open mic) 6 p.m. NEW FRONTIER: (Open jam), 9 p.m., NC UNCLE SAM’S: Subvinyl Jukebox (Rock jam) 8 p.m.

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24 C.I. SHENANIGAN’S: Collaborative Works Jazz, 8 p.m. DAVE’S OF MILTON: Craig Gass DAWSON’S: Tumbling Dice (Rolling Stones tribute) 9 p.m., NC EMERALD QUEEN: Nite Crew (Top 40) 9 p.m., NC JAZZBONES: Cold Note with the Flat 5 (Soul/funk) 8 p.m., $10 MAXWELL’S: Kareem Kandi Band (Jazz) 8 p.m., NC NEW FRONTIER LOUNGE: Cody Foster’s Army, Mos Generator, Ancient Warlocks (Rock) 9 p.m. SPAR: Dave Roberts Band, 8 p.m., NC STONEGATE: Rumble Underground, 9 p.m. STONEGATE: Rafael Tranquilino, Pamela Parker, 9 p.m. SWISS: Space Band (Top 40) 9 p.m. UNCLE SAM’S: Southern Justice (Southern rock) 8 p.m. VARSITY GRILL: Rock-Bot live band karaoke, 8 p.m., NC

SUNDAY, APRIL 21 DAWSONS: Tim Hall Band (Blues jam) 8 p.m., NC

ANTHEM: Taxi Driver (Jazz) 7 p.m. CLIFF HOUSE: Robyn Dalynn & Trio of Three (Jazz) 6:30 p.m. NEW FRONTIER: (Bluegrass jam) 3 p.m. STONEGATE: Bobby Hoffman & All-Star Band, 8 p.m. SPAR: Boneyard Preachers (Blues) 7 p.m. SWISS: TBA (Jazz) 6 p.m. UNCLE SAM’S: Remedy (Rock jam) 7 p.m. UNCLE THURM’S: Kareem Kandi Band (Jazz) 3 p.m.

GUIDE: NC = No cover, AA = All ages, 18+ = 18 and older

253.593.4474 • grandcinema.com 42 (128 MIN, PG-13) Fri 4/19: 2:45, 5:30, 8:15 Sat 4/20-Sun 4/21: 12:00, 2:45, 5:30, 8:15 Mon 4/22-Wed 4/24: 2:45, 5:30, 8:15 Thu 4/25: 10:30am, 2:45, 5:30, 8:15

C.I. SHENANIGAN’S: Collaborative Works Jazz, 8 p.m. DAWSON’S: Tumbling Dice (Rolling Stones tribute) 9 p.m., NC EAGLES LOUNGE: Darrell Data (Vocals/guitar) 6 p.m. GREAT AMERICAN CASINO: Harmonious Funk (Top 40) 9 p.m., NC JAZZBONES: James King & the Southsiders (Blues) 8 p.m., $6 LOCH’S: Circa:sik, Gertie’s Plunge, Loose Buoys, Where The Dead Are, 9 p.m., $5-7 p.m. MAXWELL’S: Lance Buller Trio (Jazz) 7 p.m., NC NEW FRONTIER: Blaze, 8 p.m. STONEGATE: Crosswalk, 9 p.m. SWISS: Kry (Rock covers) 9 p.m. UNCLE SAM’S: The Ride, Stone Revolver, 8 p.m. UNCLE THURM’S: Gary Cook (Jazz guitarist) 5:30 p.m., NC, AA VARSITY GRILL: Rock-Bot live band karaoke, 8 p.m., NC

MONDAY, APRIL 22

CLIFF HOUSE: Kim Archer (Blues/soul) 6:30 p.m.

DAVE’S OF MILTON: Rubber Band (Jam session) 8 p.m. DAWSONS: Crazy Texas Gypsies (Jam session) 8 p.m. GIBSON’S (STADIUM DISTRICT): Ephraim Richardson (Open mic) 7 p.m. STONEGATE: N.M.W.P. (Rock jam) 8:30 p.m., NC SWISS: Barley Wine Revue, 8 p.m.

THURSDAY, APRIL 25 SWISS: Rising (Ronnie James Dio tribute) Edge Of Paradise, 9 p.m., $8

DAVE’S OF MILTON: Powercell (Jam session) 8 p.m. DAWSON’S: Billy Shew Band (Jam session) 8 p.m., NC EAGLES LOUNGE: Biff Moss (Ukelele/guitar) 6 p.m. JAZZBONES: Kry (Rock covers) 11 p.m., $7 OLIVE BRANCH CAFÉ: Michelle Beaudry (Jazz guitarist) 4 p.m., NC, AA PARADISE BOWL: Just Dirt (Rock jam) 9:30 p.m. STONEGATE: Billy Stoops (Jam) 9 p.m. UNCLE SAM’S: Jerry Miller (Blues) 7 p.m.


Section B • Page 6 • tacomaweekly.com • Friday, April 19, 2013

FRI., APRIL 19 BROAD HORIZONS BOOK CLUB ETC – Join this futuristic book club reading feminist speculative fiction. April’s selection is “Her Smoke Rose Up Forever,” a short story collection from the mother of feminist science fiction James Tiptree, Jr. Books are available for purchase at King’s Books. The discussion will center around her five Hugo and Nebula-winning stories: “The Screwfly Solution,” “The Girl Who Was Plugged In,” “The Women Men Don’t See,” “Houston, Houston, Do You Read?” and “Love is the Plan the Plan is Death,” although any story can be discussed. Broad Horizons meets the third Friday of every month at King’s Books at 7 p.m. King’s Books is located at 218 St. Helens Ave. ‘BÉATRICE ET BÉNÉDICT’ THEATER – Based on the Shakespeare comedy “Much Ado About Nothing,” “Béatrice et Bénédict” is the tale of two young people who hide their attraction to one another by fighting incessantly. That is, until all their friends conspire to trick them into marrying! Music will be sung in French with a narration in English. The stellar double cast includes Deborah Blakesley and Wesley Morgan in the title roles along with Courtney Ruckman, Amber Rose Johnson and Ryan Bede. Arranged and conducted by Bernard Kwiram. Performed concert style with a chamber ensemble and piano. The performance takes place at 7 p.m. at First Lutheran Church, located at 524 S. ‘I’ St. Suggested donation at the door: $20 general, $10 student/senior. Info: www.firstlutherantacoma.com/index. php/music.

SAT., APRIL 20 EARTH DAY AT THE ZOO HAPPENINGS – Visit Point Defiance Zoo April 20-21 for a bear-y fun Party for the Planet this Earth Day weekend. Learn how to shrink your carbon pawprint, get upclose to animals and talk with the keepers who care for these incredible animals. The polar bears will amaze you with a special Balancing Bears activity. The awesome aquarium staff will present an ocean acidification activity and discussion. At the Earth Aid Station there will be activities centered on carbon footprint and climate change. Take nothing but pictures: Asia Camera Trap activity with button making and more. Where rubber meets road: How PDZA is doing its part to be a face of change. See the cute little green truck display and take part in the discussion. Art with a purpose: hands-on “cool globe” creation. Tacoma Power will be on hand distributing free light bulbs! There will be special partners all weekend including Clif Bar, South Sound Salmon Enhancement Group (Saturday only), Pierce County Department of Public Works and Utilities (Sunday only) and more. Earth Day fun and activities are free with admission. Info: www.pdza. org/calendar?cid=150. Point Defiance Zoo and Aquarium is located at 5400 N. Pearl St. 24 HOUR MOVIE MARATHON The Grand Cinema is hosting its first-ever 24 Hour Movie Marathon! 24HMM may be completed in relay teams by passing the HAPPENINGS –

COMING EVENTS

Promote your community event, class, meeting, concert, art exhibit or theater production by e-mailing calendar@tacomaweekly.com or calling (253) 922-5317.

TW PICK: WINGMAN BREWERS’ 2ND ANNIVERSARY PARTY

THE WINGMAN BREWERS’ SECOND ANNIVERSARY PARTY TAKES PLACE APRIL 20 FROM 12 P.M. TO 12 A.M. AT THE TAPROOM, LOCATED AT 509 1/2 PUYALLUP AVE. TACOMA’S OWN RED HOT WILL BE ONSITE SERVING UP THEIR DELICIOUS DOGS, AND WINGMAN WILL HAVE 10+ TAPS RUNNING WITH ACE IPA, POCKET ACES 2XIPA, P-51 PORTER, COCONUT P-51 PORTER, STRATOFORTRESS, MISSB-HAVEN TRIPEL, CHERRY SOUR STOUT, TACOMA COMMON ALE AND A NORTHWEST HARD APPLE CIDER. INFO: WWW.WINGMANBREWERS.COM.

May 2 (pay what you can actor’s benefit). Ticket prices are $24 (general admission), $21 (senior/military) and $18 (students/educators). This production promises to, indeed, bring rain to the inside of the Lakewood Playhouse! Info: www.lakewoodplayhouse.org. Lakewood Playhouse is located at 5729 Lakewood Towne Center Blvd. S.W. in Lakewood. VALUE VILLAGE DONATION DRIVE Visit the University Place Value Village, 6802 19th St. W., and proceeds from all donations of quality, reusable clothing will benefit The Arc of Washington. The organization helps to empower individuals with disabilities. There will be a drawing for a $50 gift certificate, as well. Info: www. valuevillage.com. HAPPENINGS –

TEDDIE BEAR MUSIC MUSIC – Teddie Bear Music is a child and parent musical adventure. Join instructor Janice Berntsen as she shows students how to share the gift of music and movement with their children, ages 1-4. Sessions are held Thursdays at 8:45 a.m. and 9:30 a.m. at Ted Brown Music, located at 6228 Tacoma Mall Blvd. For more info, visit www.tbmoutreach.org.

pass from one attendee to the next outside The Grand. 12hour passes are also available to the first half (10 a.m. to 10 p.m) or second half (10 p.m. to 10 a.m.) of the 24HMM. There will be food available from local eateries including Infinite Soups, Puget Sound Pizza and Legendary Doughnuts! 24HMM films will include first-run movies already screening at The Grand, recently released indies and cult classics. The following films are confirmed: “42,” “The Place Beyond the Pines,” “No,” “Trance,” “Reefer Madness,” “Monty Python and the Holy Grail,” “Spaceballs,” “Life of Brian,” “Blazing Saddles,” “Some Like It Hot,” “Hands on a Hard Body,” “The Counterfeiters,” “The Flat” and “A Man Named Pearl.” The event starts at 10 a.m. on April 20 and ends at 10 a.m. on April 21. Info: www.GrandCinema.com or call (253) 593-4474. The Grand is located at 606 S. Fawcett Ave. SPRING FLING – Cultura Event Center Presents: first annual Salsa Spring Fling! Four bands confirmed so far. Eight hours of non-stop dancing! Hundreds of sexy salsa aficionados! Featuring: first annual Don Q Domino Tournament! 5 p.m. single elimination. $30 to enter tournament (includes admission to Salsa Spring Fling along with a Don Q T-shirt. Proceeds will go to benefit The Puerto Rican Association of Washington State. For table reservations, bottle service and group reservations call (253) 444-2314. Info: www.facebook.com/CulturaEventCenter. Cultura Event Center is located at 5602 S. Washington St. HAPPENINGS

FRI., APRIL 26 SIMON SHAHEEN MUSIC – Simon Shaheen dazzles his listeners as he deftly leaps from traditional Arabic sounds to jazz and Western classical styles. His soaring technique, melodic ingenuity and unparalleled

grace have earned him international acclaim as a virtuoso on the oud and violin. Shaheen is one of the more significant Arab musicians, performers and composers of his generation. His work incorporates and reflects a legacy of Arabic music, while it forges ahead to new frontiers, embracing many different styles in the process. The event takes place at Theatre on the Square at 7:30 p.m. Tickets: $19-$49.

SAT., APRIL 27 AN EVENING WITH DAVID SEDARIS HAPPENINGS – Just in time for his new book release on April 23, “Let’s Explore Diabetes with Owls,” you do not want to miss this best-selling author and master of satire in an evening of sardonic quips and incisive social critiques. The great skill with which he slices through cultural euphemisms and political correctness proves that he is among the most observant writers addressing the human condition today. The appearance takes place at the Pantages Theater at 7:30 p.m. Tickets: $34-$79.

SUN., APRIL 28 GET WEIRD – The time has come. “Weird Al” Yankovic, the biggest-selling comedy recording artist of all time, has returned to demolish the pop landscape with “Alpocalypse,” his first fulllength studio album in nearly five years. Few would have guessed that Yankovic, who as a shy, accordion-playing teenager got his start sending in homemade tapes to the Dr. Demento Radio Show, would go on to become the biggestselling comedy recording artist in history with more than 12 million album sales. Now entering his fourth career decade, he has won three Grammys (with 14 nominations) and countless awards and accolades for Weird Al classics like “Eat It,” “Like a Surgeon,” “Fat,” “Smells Like Nirvana,” “Amish Paradise,” and “The Saga Begins.” HAPPENINGS

See Weird Al take the stage at the Pantages Theater at 7:30 p.m. Tickets: $36-$68.

BULLETIN BOARD ‘LEGALLY BLONDE’ THEATER – Sorority star Elle Woods does not take “no” for an answer. So when her boyfriend dumps her for someone “serious,” Woods puts down the credit card, hits the books and sets out to go where no Delta Nu has gone before: Harvard Law! Inspired by the popular MGM film, Tacoma Musical Playhouse brings to the stage “Legally Blonde” as only TMP can! This high-energy musical offers great fun for audiences and it is filled with fantastic music and thrilling dances. Leah Wickstrom, who you may remember as Kira in last season’s production of “Xanadu” at TMP, returns as the perfect Elle Woods. This feel-good musical proves that being true to yourself never goes out of style. “Legally Blonde” runs every weekend in April. Performances are Fridays and Saturdays at 8 p.m. and Sundays at 2 p.m., with extra Saturday matinee performances at 2 p.m. on April 20 and 27. Info: www. tmp.org. Tacoma Musical Playhouse is located at 7116 6th Ave. ‘THE RAINMAKER’ THEATER – The Lakewood Playhouse presents N. Richard Nash’s beautiful romantic drama “The Rainmaker.” Set in a drought-ridden rural town in the West in Depression-era America, the play tells the story of a pivotal hot summer day in the life of spinsterish Lizzie Curry. She keeps house for her father and two brothers on the family cattle ranch. She has just returned from a trip to visit pseudo-cousins (all male), which was undertaken with the failed expectation that she would find a husband. The play will be performed on Fridays, Saturdays at 8 p.m. and Sundays at 2 p.m. Performances will be April 19-May 12, with special showings at 8 p.m. on April 25 (pay what you can night) and 8 p.m. on

HOT HULA FITNESS ETC – Every Monday through Wednesday, Asia Pacific Cultural Center hosts hot hula fitness classes from 7-8 p.m. Inspired by the dances of the Pacific islands, hot hula fitness incorporates easy to perform dance moves set to the sounds of traditional Polynesian drum beats fused with funky reggae music, resulting in a modern, hip fitness workout. Hot hula fitness is a fun, new and exciting dance workout that isolates your larger muscle groups, quads and arms, providing a total body workout in 60 minutes. All ages and fitness levels will enjoy hot hula fitness. Admission: $6 (discount with APCC membership). APCC is located at 4851 South Tacoma Way. DRUM CIRCLE MUSIC – Ted Brown Music Tacoma hosts a free, all-ages drum circle every Thursday from 6:30-8 p.m. You do not need to have a drum to participate. For more info contact Ted Brown Music at (253) 272-3211 or visit www.tedbrownmusic.com. FREE FIRST WEEKENDS ETC – Bank of America bankcard holders and employees receive free admission to the Tacoma Art Museum the first weekend of every month as part of Bank of America’s national Museums on Us program. Info: museums.bankofamerica.com. THE VALLEY CHORALE ETC – The Valley Chorale, a soprano-alto-tenor-bass singing group, meets every Tuesday at 7 p.m. at Lutheran Church of Christ the King, located at 1710 E. 85th St. in Tacoma. If you like singing, contact Joy Heidal at (253) 848-1134, or Dixie Byrne at (253) 677-5291 for more information and a personal invitation to join the group. UKULELE CIRCLE MUSIC – Ted Brown Music Tacoma hosts a free, all-ages ukulele circle every Wednesday from 6:30-8 p.m. For more info contact Ted Brown Music at (253) 272-3211 or visit www.tedbrownmusic. com.

Many more calendar listings are available at www.tacomaweekly.com


Friday, April 19, 2013 • tacomaweekly.com • Section B • Page 7

Classifieds REAL ESTATE COMMERCIAL

COMMERCIAL

REAL ESTATE COMMERCIAL

www.jeanbonter.com MINTER CREEK HOME ON 8+ ACRES

Minter Creek FrontageBig home overlooking Minter Creek among towering cedar trees and short distance form Purdy Bridge. Beautiful log construction with open beam ceilings. Priced well under assessed value. MLS# 460503

COMMERCIAL LAND – 1.25 ACRES fully

and securely fenced. Large 1680 Sq Ft storage garage, and mobile home used as office. Currently used by towing company. Ideal for towing company or secure yard for contractor. Near 188th and Pacific Avenue. Call for photos

GIG HARBOR 1 ACRE BUILDING LOT –

beautifully wooded, water and power available. $79,000. Perfect setting for your custom home. Owner/agent

FOR SALE

COMMERCIAL

Evergreen Commercial Brokerage

BUILDERS! 3

beautiful wooded building lots in Gig Harbor/Arletta area. Water and electricity available on 40th St NW. Owner/Agent may consider a trade.

Jean Bonter 253-312-2747

Food & Beverage Businesses 4 Sale with Owner Contract

LOCAL HIGH GROSSING POPULAR BAR & GRILL $220,000, terms negotiable, seating cap. 74, great kit. PORT OF TACOMA DINER Breakfast & Lunch, M-F, Price $70,000. Long-time established & great location. 6th Ave., “Backstage Bar & Grill/Night Club” Business is For Sale $175,000 with $75,000 down, Approx. 7,000 SF, Monthly rent is $5,500. VERY SUCCESSFUL/PROFITABLE SPORTS BAR Business is For Sale for $320,000 PRICE Terms are avail. REDUCED LAUNDROMAT W/ DROP SHOP. Same location 15 years in Lakewood. Excellent PRICE lease with contract terms. $36,000 REDUCED LANDMARK “BBQ INN” Restaurant/Lounge Huge Price Reduction - For Sale For $565,000 (R.E. $525K) Bus. $40K. Bldg. has been completely remodeled for a sports bar and grill. “UNDISCLOSED” BEAUTY SALON In Puyallup, Great Location, $36,000 Cash. Call PRICE Angelo, (253) 376-5384. REDUCED RURAL LIVING: ASHFORD, WA- Restr./Lounge, $125,000 with $50K Down, Real E. Avail: PRICE 3.4 Commercial Acres for Future Devel., 3 BR Remodeled Home, laundromat. REDUCED

CALL RICHARD PICTON or ED PUNCHAK 253-581-6463 253-224-7109

CALL 253.922.5317

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FURNITURE

NEW!!! 7 Piece Cherry Bedroom Set Includes Dresser, Mirror, 1 Nightstand, Headboard, Rails. Plus New Mattress Set still in plastic $499 (253) 539-1600

Black Iron Canopy Bed w/Orthopedic Mattress Set. New, Still in Box. Sacrifice. $250 (253) 539-1600

5 Piece Pub Set Table & 4 Chairs New in Box List $1,000 Sell $350 253-537-3056 3 Piece Living Room Set New in plastic. Lifetime Warranty On Frame. $495 (253) 537-3056 Free Mattress Set with Cherry Wood Sleigh Bed Never Used. In Plastic. $380 (253) 537-3056 All New Pillow Top Mattress Set! Queen Size w/ Warranty, Still in Original Plastic. Can Deliver. Sacrifice. $149 (253) 5391600 Full or Twin Mattress Set New Factory Sealed. Delivery Available. $120 Will Take. (253) 539-1600

All New King Pillow Top Mattress Box Set 3 Pieces. New & Factory Sealed w/Warranty.. $249. Can Deliver (253) 537 – 3056 New Adjustable Bed With Memory Foam Mattress. Wall Hugger with Warranty. $2,800 Will Sacrifice for $999 253.539.1600 New Platform Bdrm Set Includes Dresser, Mirror, Nightstand, H e a d b o a r d , Footboard, Rails. Still Boxed. Retails at $2,600. Will Take $850. 253.539.1600 New Overstuffed Microfiber Sofa, Loveseat. Still in plastic Can have for $750 (253) 539-1600 Absolutely New! Memory Foam Mattress Set! Can Deliver. Worth $2,000 Asking $450 (253) 537-3056

RENTALS: FIND YOUR PLACE TO LIVE Milton Duplex

Duplex for Rent

Lower Unit. 1,100 sq. feet. 2 Bed, 1 Bath. Carport, Fireplace, Washer/Dryer. Good Credit Ref. $825/month. Dep. $500. No Pets. No Smoking. (206) 356-0251

Duplex for Rent. Duplex Summit View. $850 1 Lg. carpeted Bedroom. Tile Bath. Garage. 750 sq. ft. Clean. Non Smoking, No Pets. Nice for Single or Couple. 12411 Bingham Ave. Tacoma. (253) 921-8236.

CRESCENT PARK APARTMENTS Lakewood. $495/month 1 Bedroom Apts. Laundry on site. Quiet Area. Good Parking. Most units, no stairs. Water, Sewer & Garbage included. Call Manager (253) 983-9383

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Buy a Van Sell Industrial Products Make a lot of Money! www.hi-line.com/job Pierce County Community Newspaper Group is seeking an

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The ideal candidate will be a highly motivated selfstarter with a proven record of achieving sales goals. They will demonstrate the ability to develop new business and possess excellent time management skills. Additionally, they should be able to manage all aspects of the sales cycle: prospecting, cold calling, setting appointments, performing needs analysis, presentation, negotiation, and closing, all while maintaining a high level of customer service to existing customers.

If you think you would be a good fit for our company, we would like to hear from you. Please submit your resume to: employment@tacomaweekly.com

PLANT SALE Lincoln High School FFA Mother’s Day Plant Sale May 2 and 3: 2:30 pm to 5:30 pm, May 4: 9:00 am to 3:00 pm, and May 5: 10:00 am to 3:00 pm Lincoln High School Greenhouses, 37th & G Perennials, Petunia Moss, Callibrachoa, and Fuchias Baskets, Annuals, Vegetables, Small Fruits, Herbs

CONDOS & HOMES NE TACOMA 4902 34TH ST NE

Summertree Apartments

$1695

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4 BED 3 BATH 1800 SF. BEAUTIFUL HOME INCLUDES SS APPLIANCES, OFFICE, HUGE MASTERS SUITE, A/C AND DOGS OK.

SPANAWAY

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PUYALLUP

2699 ERWIN AVE

$1375

$1300

3 BED, 2.5 BATH 1832 SF. GORGEOUS HOME HAS ALL KITCHEN APPLIANCES, FORMAL DINING, OFFICE AND SMALL PETS WELCOME.

2 BED, 2 BATH 1021 SF. PERFECT CONDO HAS MUST SEE KITCHEN, TONS OF NATURAL LIGHT, EXTRA STORAGE AND WASHER/DRYER.

LAKEWOOD

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9009 MORELAND AVE SW

4324 S ALDER ST

$1125 3 BED, 1 BATH 1008 SF. CHARMING HOME INCLUDES HARDWOODS, AMAZING KITCHEN, GARAGE SPACE AND PETS WELCOME.

ANTIQUES WANTED

2824 6TH ST SE

$1395

$675

Old Post Cards, Photo Albums, Menus, Shipping, Railroad, Airplane Automobile Items, Old Pens, Watches, Costume Jewelry, Quilts, Toys, Musical Instruments, Native American and Any Small Antiques. (253) 752-8105.

2 BED 1 BATH 880 SF. UPGRADED UNIT HAS NEWER APPLIANCES, EAT IN KITCHEN, PATIO AND $24 SURCHARGE FOR W/S/G.

Park52.com · 253-473-5200 View pictures, discounts & more properties online.

Professional Management Services

SERVICE DIRECTORY 253.922.5317 www.tacomaweekly.com

LAWN CARE

Find the right business for your home, garden, pet, personal service needs and more right here!

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PAINTING

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CASH FOR CARS

ELECTRICAL

The Happy Hooker

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$1.00 OFF ONE YARD OF ANY MATERIAL PICKED UP WITH THIS COUPON.

LANDSCAPING

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VISIT OUR WEBSITE www.tacomaweekly.com

Advertising Representatives: • Rose Theile, rose@tacomaweekly.com


Section B • Page 8 • tacomaweekly.com • Friday, April 19, 2013

NOTICES

NOTICES

ABANDONED VEHICLE SALE

Fife Towing, Fife Recovery Service & NW Towing., at 1313 34th Ave E, Fife on 4/29/2013. In compliance with the RCW46.55.130.at 2:00pm. Viewing of cars from 1:00-2:00pm. Registered Tow Numbers 5009, 5421, 5588. Cash Auction Only www.fifetowing.com

TO: Thomas Bean Jr. In the Matter of: Puyallup Nation Housing Authority vs. Thomas Bean Jr. Case Number: PUY-CV-EVT-2013-0048 YOU are hereby summoned to appear for an Initial Hearing in the Tribal Court of the Puyallup Tribe of Indians on the Puyallup Indian Reservation, which is located at 1638 East 29th Street Tacoma, Washington 98404. You are summoned to appear for an Initial Hearing on the 14th day of May, 2013 at 9:30 a.m.

On April 8, 2013, the City of Milton City Council passed Ordinance No. 1821-13, calling for a special election at the August 6, 2013 primary election date for the purpose of authorizing a temporary additional regular property tax levy for emergency medical services for collection in the years 2014 - 2019 at a rate not to exceed fifty cents per one thousand dollars of assessed valuation; providing for the actual amount of said levy to be determined during the annual budget and property tax levy process; limiting the use of such levy funds to emergency medical care and emergency medical services; requiring special accounting for such funds; providing for severability and establishing an effective date.

NOTICE OF SERVICE BY PUBLICATION OF COMPLAINT IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT WESTERN DISTRICT OF WASHINGTON AT TACOMA

Civil No. 12-5901

UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, Plaintiff, v. THOMAS C. TOMMANEY; ELOISE H. TOMMANEY; ELIZABETH A. TOMMANEY; CATHERINE E. TOMMANEY; BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP; and LANDSAFE TITLE OF WASHINGTON, Defendants. In the United States district court for the Western District of Washington at Tacoma to the Elizabeth A. Tommaney: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty days after the 22nd day of March 2013, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, the United States of America, and serve a copy of the answer upon the undersigned attorney for plaintiff, the United States of America, at his office below stated; and in the case of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The object of this action is to reduce to judgment outstanding unpaid assessments against Thomas C. Tommaney and Eloise H. Tommaney and to foreclose the federal tax liens against two parcels of real property.

If you have any questions, please contact the court clerks at (253) 680-5585. FAILURE TO APPEAR, PLEAD OR OTHERWISE DEFEND MAY RESULT IN A DEFAULT JUDGEMENT. TO: Santana LaPointe In the Welfare of: L., E. DOB: 08/23/2000 Case Number: PUY-CW-06/11-036 In the Welfare of: L., S. DOB: 04/18/2005 Case Number: PUY-CW-06/11-037 YOU are hereby summoned to appear for a Show Cause Hearing in the Children’s Court of the Puyallup Tribe of Indians on the Puyallup Indian Reservation, which is located at 1638 East 29th Street Tacoma, Washington 98404. You are summoned to appear for a Show Cause Hearing on June 3, 2013 at 1:30 p.m. If you have any questions, please contact the court clerks at (253) 680-5585. You have the following rights at the Show Cause Hearing: 1) the right to legal representation at you own expense and effort; 2) the right to present evidence; 3) the right to cross-examination; and 4) the right to make statements or remain silent. NOTICE, PURSUANT TO TRIBAL CODE SECTION 7.04.720, THE COURT MAY FIND THE PARENT, GUARDIAN OR CUSTODIAN IN DEFAULT FOR FAILURE TO RESPOND OR APPEAR AT A COURT HEARING. THIS MAY RESULT IN YOUR CHILD(REN) BEING PLACED IN ANOTHER HOME AND THE PARENT ORDERED TO CORRECT CERTAIN PROBLEMS. NO. PUY-CS-FC-2013-0005 Summons in a civil action And notice of hearing IN THE PUYALLUP TRIBAL COURT PUYALLUP INDIAN RESERVATION TACOMA, WASHINGTON WASHINGTON STATE FOSTER CARE Petitioner, v. SATIACUM, Peter Lee and THOMAS, Rosette L. Respondent, The petitioner filed a Paternity (civil) action against you in the above named court. In order to defend yourself, you must file an answer by stating your defense in writing and filing it with the court and serving a copy on the petitioner within twenty (20) days after the day you received notice of this hearing.

WASHINGTON STATE FOSTER CARE Petitioner, v. YOCASH, Bill D. and THOMAS, Rosette L. Respondent, The petitioner filed a Paternity (civil) action against you in the above named court. In order to defend yourself, you must file an answer by stating your defense in writing and filing it with the court and serving a copy on the petitioner within twenty (20) days after the day you received notice of this hearing. If you fail to respond, a DEFAULT JUDGMENT may be entered against you without further notice to you. A default judgment is a judgment granted the Petitioner for what has been asked in the Petition. This Summons in issued pursuant to Section 7.24.090(4.08.100) of the Puyallup Parental Responsibility Act. NOTICE OF HEARING: A hearing on the petition is set for May 22, 2013 At 9:00 a.m. at the Puyallup Tribal Court. Dated April 8, 2013 /s/ Lou Hammond Clerk of the Court Puyallup Tribal Court 1638 East 29th Street Tacoma, Washington 98404 (253) 680-5585

Public Hearing A Public Hearing will be held to review the Fife School District Title VII, Indian Education grant application for School year 2013-14. Endeavour Intermediate School / Room 226 1304 17th Ave Milton Wa 98354 May 1, 2013, 6 pm

Help teach English to Spanish Speaking Seniors We need a volunteer to teach ESL to a group of Spanish speaking seniors Tuesday’s 10:30-11:30am

NO. PUY-CS-FC-2013-0006 Summons in a civil action And notice of hearing

NOTICE OF HEARING: A hearing on the petition is set for May 22, 2013 At 9:00 a.m. at the Puyallup Tribal Court. Dated April 8, 2013 /s/ Lou Hammond Clerk of the Court Puyallup Tribal Court 1638 East 29th Street Tacoma, Washington 98404 (253) 680-5585

IN THE PUYALLUP TRIBAL COURT PUYALLUP INDIAN RESERVATION TACOMA, WASHINGTON WASHINGTON STATE FOSTER CARE Petitioner, v. THOMAS, Rosette L. Respondent, The petitioner filed a Child Support (civil) action against you in the above named court. In order to defend yourself, you must file an answer by stating your defense in writing and filing it with the court and serving a copy on the petitioner within twenty (20) days after the day you received notice of this hearing. If you fail to respond, a DEFAULT JUDGMENT may be entered against you without further notice to you. A default judgment is a judgment granted the Petitioner for what has been asked in the Petition. This Summons in issued pursuant to Section 7.24.090(4.08.100) of the Puyallup Parental Responsibility Act.

VOLUNTEERS Project Homeless Connect is an annual event where homeless individuals can receive free services. The next event will be held in Sumner, WA on Friday, May 17th. For more information visit www.pchomelessconnect.com or call 253.593.2111. Get involved with Metro Parks Tacoma’s Citizen Advisory Councils! The Business & Responsive Agency Council helps district leadership with business planning, financial sustainability decisions, revenue development and quality assurance. Monthly meetings focus on issues that affect the future of our park system. Visit www.metroparkstacoma.org/businessvolunteer to learn more or call Brett Freshwaters, Chief Financial Officer, at 253.305.1081. Brettf@ tacomaparks.com. Metro Parks Tacoma Special events bring the community together and provide families with affordable fun. Metro Parks Tacoma needs volunteers to help produce memorable events. Visit www.metroparkstacoma. org/volunteer and signup to be notified of special event service opportunities. To learn more, contact Roxanne Miles, Volunteer Manager, at 253.305.1068. Roxannem@tacomaparks.com.

Make a difference in the life of a child! The Northwest Youth Sports Alliance is looking for coaches for our developmental youth sports program. Sports vary by season. Coaches are provided general training and go through a national background check clearance process. For more information, visit www.metroparkstacoma.org/nysa or contact Roy Fletcher, Youth Sports Coordinator, royf@tacomaparks.com or 253.305.1025. Literacy Tutor Tacoma Community House is looking for volunteers to help adults improve their reading, writing, and basic math skills. Training is provided. If you are interested in becoming

weekly. Maybe also stay to help translate during the other programs until 2:30 pm. The class is at Portland Ave Community Center 3513 Portland Ave E Tacoma, Contact Bonnie Elliser at 253-591-5391.

Apply now for Paint Tacoma-Pierce Beautiful! This summer, volunteers will paint the homes of low-income homeowners in Tacoma and Lakewood free of charge. Applicants can include any low-income owner-occupied household, not only seniors or individuals with disabilities. Learn more and download applications at www.paintbeautiful.org. Applications DUE BY APRIL 30. Contact Info: Megan Shea at 253-3833056*142 or megans@ associatedministries.org Volunteer with Paint Tacoma-Pierce Beautiful! Make your neighborhood more beautiful and help your neighbors in need! Volunteer with Paint Tacoma-Pierce Beautiful! Apply now as an individual or crew to paint houses of low-income homeowners during the summer of 2013. Learn more at: http://associatedministries.org/communitymobilization/paint-tacomapierce-beautiful/volunteer/ Contact Info: Megan Shea at 253-383-3056*142 or megans@associatedministries.org Volunteer needed to teach exercise class for seniors Tai Chi, sails class or yoga. Tuesday & Thursday mornings 10 or 11 AM. Portland Ave Community Center, 3513 Portland Ave E Tacoma, WA 98404. Call and speak with Bonnie @ 253591-5391 South Sound Outreach is offering free tax preparation for those who make $50,000 or less. To schedule an appointment call 253.593.2111 or visit our website at www.southsoundoutreach.org.

a volunteer tutor, please contact Karen Thomas at (253) 383-3951 or at kthomas@tacomacommunityhouse.org.

Join us in changing lives! Changing Rein Equine Assisted Activities and Therapies, a nonprofit, offers equine assisted services to differently-abled individuals. Currently the program offers several volunteer opportunities. Our primary need at present is for program volunteers who work with our horses and support our riders in therapeutic and adaptive lessons. Other volunteer opportunities include: grounds maintenance and administrative/clerical work. Must be at least 14 years old to participate. Horse experience helpful, but not necessary. Training provided. For more information contact: Volunteer Coordinator at 253370-1429 or volunteer@ changingrein.org. The Tacoma Maritime Institute meets every 4th Monday at the Midland Community Center 1614 99th Street East Tacoma WA Potluck at 6:00, all are welcome. Meeting Starts at 7:00 CONVERSATION PARTNERS NEEDED Help adults learn to speak English! Mornings, no experience or foreign language skills needed. South Tacoma. Contact Lee Sledd, Madison Family Literacy, 253-571-1887. EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION VOLUNTEERS NEEDED If you enjoy helping toddlers learn, you can help us! Seeking retired or experienced volunteers to assist in expanding our capacity and provide quality learning for busy little people. (No diaper changing!) Background check required. Contact Lee Sledd, Madison Family Literacy 253-571-1887 Meals on Wheels at Federal Way Senior Center seeks morning volunteers: One Co-coordinator, Friday and Monday; two Callers, Monday; three Packers, Wednesday; two Drivers, Thursday. To learn more, call 206-727-6250.

PETS

VOLUNTEERS

Dated April 8, 2013 /s/ Lou Hammond Clerk of the Court Puyallup Tribal Court 1638 East 29th Street Tacoma, Washington 98404 (253) 680-5585

BEGINNING at the Northeast corner of said Section 20; thence South along the East line thereof a distance of 194 feet to the Northeast corner of the Harold F. Kelm Tract as described in that certain instrument recorded under Auditor’s File No. G 462969; thence West, along the North line of said Kelm tract, a distance of 1320 feet, more or less, to the West line of the North half of the Northeast quarter of the Northeast quarter of said Section 20; thence North along said West line a distance of 194 feet to the North line of said Section 20; thence East along said North line 1320 feet, more or less, to the point of the beginning. EXCEPT the North 30 feet and the West 30 feet thereof reserved for road purposes. EXCEPT public roads.

Plaintiff Attorney: RICHARD A. SCHWARTZ Trial Attorney U.S. Department of Justice Post Office Box 683 Washington, D.C. 20044-0683

IN THE PUYALLUP TRIBAL COURT PUYALLUP INDIAN RESERVATION TACOMA, WASHINGTON

NOTICE OF HEARING: A hearing on the petition is set for May 22, 2013 At 9:00 a.m. at the Puyallup Tribal Court.

If you fail to respond, a DEFAULT JUDGMENT may be entered against you without further notice to you. A default judgment is a judgment granted the Petitioner for what has been asked in the Petition. This Summons in issued pursuant to Section 7.24.090(4.08.100) of the Puyallup Parental Responsibility Act.

BEGINNING at the Northeast corner of the Northwest quarter of the Northeast quarter of said Section 20; thence West 142 feet; thence South 150 feet; thence East 142 feet; thence North 150 feet to the point of the beginning. EXCEPT public roads.

NO. PUY-CS-11/12-076 Summons in a civil action And notice of hearing

Franklin Pierce High School needs your help We are in need of volunteers to help judge portfolio presentation for our graduating seniors for the class of 2013. This year the senior culminating project presentations are going to be held on May 6th, 7th, 13th & 14th with make-ups on the 20th & 21st from 3:15 p.m. to 6:15 p.m. By the time they graduate the portfolio (culminating project), will include samples of their work (his/her best work and work that shows how they have improved); grades, test results, four-year plan, transcripts and credit check; their self-assessments about how they are doing and how they can improve academically; career goals and post-secondary plans; High School & Beyond Plan (a Washington State graduation requirement); a financial plan for their future; a record of their jobs, internships, or volunteer service; and honors or awards they have received. Completion of a high school culminating project is required for graduation in the state of Washington. The culminating project requirement for the Franklin Pierce School District is the completion and presentation of the portfolio. Each culminating project presentation will be 12-15 minutes long. There will be a short orientation at 2:50 pm in the Counseling Career Center on each day. Our Counseling Career Center is located to the right inside the main entrance of the school. If interested in participating as a panel member for one or more of the days listed above please contact me by phone at 253-298-3934 or email at ksolomon@fpschools.org. Please consider this opportunity to volunteer your time. Without volunteers like yourself, this would not be possible. I look forward to hearing from you.

IDENTIFICATION OF THE SUBJECT PROPERTY The property that is the subject of this action consists of two parcels of real property, identified as Clark County Tax Parcel #213780000 and Clark County Tax Parcel #213749000, and with a legal description as follows: PARCEL I That portion of the North half of the northeast quarter of the Northeast quarter of Section 20, Township 4 North, Range 1 East of the Willamette Meridian, Clark County, Washington as follows:

PARCEL II That portion of the North half of the Northwest quarter of the Northeast quarter of Section 20, Township 4 North, Range 1 East of the Willamette Meridian, Clark County, Washington, as follows:

NOTICES

Tiny Bird Rescue Sandy

Need safe farms or barns for indoor/outdoor semi-feral cats. They are fixed, vaccinated and de-wormed. Ages 9 mo. & up. Leave message at (253) 298-0913

253-770-8552

Metro Animal Services Pets of the Week

1200 39th Ave SE, Puyallup, WA 98374 253-299-PETS www.metroanimalservices.org

Blue Blue (yes he is still here!) – Blue is an amazing boy who has been here for far too long and is Smokey so ready for his Forever Family to come claim Smokey is a sweet him. He is a big boy but little girl with the most beautiful green eyes! is so sweet and gentle She is patiently waiting – come in and meet Blue for her Forever Family to to see if he can complete come take her home.. your family! Currently available animals are featured on our website www.MetroAnimalServices.org

Pet of the Week

“Popsocks” Meet Popsocks our Featured Pet. She is a 10 month old, tortoiseshell kitty that is ready to play, play, play. She is a tomboy of a cat who needs lots of love and affection, toys and time. She needs a home who can keep up with her active playful personality, may do best in a home with older children. Please come, meet Popsocks today, and let her play her way into your heart. Her reference number is A471287.

Visit us at 2608 Center Street in Tacoma www. thehumanesociety.org


Friday, April 19, 2013 • tacomaweekly.com • Section B • Page 9

Classifieds Grace Hudtloff (253) 380-7844 Volume $17,474,239

Sian Irwin (253) 677-4854 Volume $3,398,800

Curtis Gibson (253) 691-2521 Volume $3,332,637

Stephanie Lynch (253) 203-8985 Volume $5,521,100

Denny Anderson (253) 720-8269 Volume $3,274,733

Doug Arbogast (253) 307-4055 Volume $5,528,553

Paul Stocke (253) 307-0538 Volume $2,634,009

CALL 253.922.5317

Peppie Anderson (360) 981-8315 Volume $3,613,350

Joe Bauman (206) 940-4111 Volume $4,968,288

Michelle Cunningham (253) 921-1430 Volume $2,634,009

Mike Hisdahl (253) 376-7320 Volume $3,144,450

Jennica Hagberg Rebecca Bair (253) 315-5621 (206) 947-7950 Volume $2,752,252 Volume $1,974,500

John L. Scott Tacoma North is home to some of the finest real estate professionals in the business. Contact us at (253) 752-1025 for all of your real estate needs. HOMES FOR SALE

HOMES FOR SALE

HOMES FOR SALE

HOMES FOR SALE

HOMES FOR SALE 723 S. Tyler

Manufactured Home in Park in Graham. $22,500. 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath. 11,084 Sq. Feet. 1994. Jacob J. Amy Real Estate Sales Broker. (206) 251-1801 Jacob@JohnLScott.com

HOMES FOR SALE $219,000

Open Saturday 1-3:00 pm 2726 Pioneer Way E, Tacoma, WA 98404 $395,000 Gated compound with TWO 3 bedroom ramblers. Lush landscaping, mature koi in pond, hot tub, huge shop, 5-car covered parking. Abutting Swan Creek Park with miles of trails.

Open Saturday 10-12:30 pm 3416 N. 36th St, Tacoma, WA 98407 $499,990 Incredible VIEW! 4 BR, 2.5 BA home features expansive windows to capture the view, living room with fireplace, kitchen with walk-in pantry, bonus room and large view deck.

Coldwell Banker Bain

(253) 279-9949 margohassklein@cbbain.com www.margohassklein.com

“I act in your best interest, not mine. You deserve respect from the first time we shake hands to the last.”

HOMES FOR SALE

HOMES FOR SALE

OPEN this weekend!

Margo Hass Klein

HOMES FOR SALE

Classic Brick home in amazing condition with 3 bedrooms and 1.75 baths. Living rm. with newer pellet stove to keep you warm in the winter months! Retro kitchen w/newer appliances and eating nook, separate dining rm. and beautiful hardwoods! 2 main floor bedrooms and a full bath. Basement has 1 bedroom and 3/4 bath with space for finishing an additional rec/family room! Private, fully fenced back yard with mature landscaping and a sprinkler system! Really great house. Come see! MLS# 391728 Call Pam Lindgren 253 691-0461 for more info or for a private showing! Better Properties N. Proctor

Open Saturday & Sunday 1-4:00 pm 6121 44th Ave E, Tacoma, WA 98443 $549,950 Custom-built 3 BR, 3.5 BA home in beautiful park-like setting. 2+ acres includes pasture with barn, lighted sport court, fire pit and professionally landscaped yard with orchard.

HOMES FOR SALE

4812 Sunset Dr W, University Place MLS #428057 $249,500

3 bedroom, 1.75 bathrooms 1,556 sq. ft. / .380 ac lot Features include granite counters, stainless steel appliances, hardwood floors, new carpet, white millwork & doors. Finished basement offers utility room, oversized bedroom & walk-in storage. Enjoy the backyard deck overlooking private 1/3+ acre lot. Large detached garage/shop. Jennica Hagberg Real Estate Broker John L. Scott | Tacoma North 253.315.5621 jennicahagberg@johnlscott.com www.jennicahagberg.com

Owners say sell!!

MLS #275343 3504 N. Monroe North End Clinker Brick Fixer

ng di n e

p

MLS #417320 6423 47th St Ct W 4 bd, 2.5 ba, 2,100+sf Univ. Place

MLS #451624 7829 S 19th St 5 bd, 2.5 ba 3,016sf Tacoma

MLS #404431 15421 Rose RD SW 3 bd, 1.75 ba, 2,420sf Lakewood

Call Mark Hulen today! 253.761.8888 Better Properties N. Proctor

www.REISinvest.com www.REIS4rentbyowner.com

REAL ESTATE I N V E S T M E N T

SERVICES

Property Management Receiverships Condo/Home Owners Association Management Bank REO Acquisitions Commercial Sales/Leasing

REIS

For Sale

For Rent

For Lease

WATERFRONT

REALTORS

Mixed use REO $440,000 4141 6th Ave 1 Comm. unit; 8 res 253-752-9742

6th Ave Commercial Space $640,000 4417 6th Ave, Tacoma 253-752-9742

www.REISinvest.com

Office/Warehouse From 1500 sq ft 3875 Steilacoom Blvd, Tacoma 253-752-9742

Professional Office Bldg. $690,000 4412 6th Ave Tacoma For Lease Also 253-752-9742

Beckenridge Rambler $1,450 9051 Ridgeview Circle W 3br 2 bath, 1557 sqft 253-752-9742

University Place Stratford Heights Apt with garage. 1, 2 or 3 bd Call 253-565-0343

www.REISinvest.com

www.REISinvest.com

www.REISinvest.com

Broadway Center 206 Broadway Ave E,Seattle $1,450,000 Small Center 199,881 NOI On Land lease 253 228 0444

Newly Remodeled

Newly Priced

Office/Retail 3868 Center St For Sale or Lease 816 sq ft 253-752-9742 www.REISinvest.com

www.REISinvest.com

Tacoma (253) 752-9742 Kent

u

$1275 7034 S Junett St 3br 2 bath 1250 sf 253.752.9742

$1500 2429 163rd St CT E 3br 2.5 bath 2256 sqft. 253-752-9742

www.REISinvest.com

www.REISinvest.com

Gig Harbor (253) 514-6539

(253) 981-4098

u

u

WATERFRONT

WATERFRONT North Salmon Beach Community on Tacoma Narrows, 35-feet overwater frontage leasehold property. Deck, w & parking lot rights. $25,000 Contact Salmon Beach North: Marilyn Jorgenson 253-219-0883 REALTORS

If I wouldn’t buy it, I won’t sell it to you and if I wouldn’t live in it, I won’t list it. Office/Retail 7609 Steilacoom Blvd SW Lakewood 1340 sq ft. $12.95 253-752-9742

www.REISinvest.com

Downtown Tacoma Office 705 S 9th St #301 1180 sqft w/ view 253-752-9742 www.REISinvest.com

DuPont (253) 207-5871

Seattle South Lake Union (206) 319-5981

Shannon

Agent Extraordinaire

Phone: 253.691.1800 Fax: 253.761.1150 Email:shannonsells@hotmail.com


Section B • Page 10 • tacomaweekly.com • Friday, April 19, 2013

CageSport MMA Spike & the Impalers

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I-5 Showroom, $35, $55, $100

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Tesla

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Billy Gardell

May 17, 8:30pm

June 1, 7pm

June 22, 8:30pm

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MORE Winners, MORE Often! 1-888-831-7655 • www.emeraldqueen.com EQC I-5 (I-5 Exit 135): 2024 E. 29th St., Tacoma, WA 98404 EQC Hotel & Casino (I-5 Exit 137): 5700 Pac. Hwy E., Fife, WA 98424

You must be 21 to enter the casino. Management reserves the right to change any event or promotion. Tickets available at the EQC Box Offices. EQC is not responsible for any third party ticket sales.


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