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TAM BREAKS GROUND ON HAUB ART WING By Steve Dunkelberger firstname.lastname@example.org
Tacoma Art museum held a ground-breaking ceremony last week to mark the beginning of the museum’s building expansion and redesign to house the Haub Family Collection of Western American Art. The new galley space is set to be
“transformative” and launch TAM into the highest rungs of Western American Art in the nation. “This is a remarkable moment for the museum,” said director Stephanie A. Stebich. “We are taking a historic step toward connecting Tacoma’s past and present through art. This extraordinary project
is proof of our community’s dedication to the arts, and we are honored to be able to create a gathering space where we can all meet and share art moments for generations to come.” Construction of the Olson Kundig-designed, 16,000RENDERING COURTESY OF TACOMA ART MUSEUM square-foot wing begins in late October and will double the HAUB. The Haub Western American Art Gallery at the Tacoma X See TAM / page A10 Art Museum will open next fall.
RIGHT ų WHAT’S WITH TACOMA
The call is out for CASA volunteers for foster kids By Kathleen Merryman
CLEAN-UPS TRANSFORM TRIBAL GROUNDS By Kathleen Merryman email@example.com
The dentures arrived first, then the stove. It was the Puyallup Tribe’s third free neighborhood cleanup of the summer, and teeth are turning out to be a regular occurrence. “It seems like we get them every time,” said regular volunteer Theresa Sportsman. “Uppers and lowers, a full set,” quipped David Whited, the poet and tribal grant writer who initiated the clean-ups and coordinates them all. “Albert picked up a stove by the sweat.” That would be the sweat lodge where tribal members gather to pray and meditate. It’s a sacred place, Albert Combs said, and it baffles and offends him that people would use it as a dump. So he and his wife, Merrilee Satiacum-Combs, make it their business to clean up other people’s misdeeds there, and on Browning Street. They carry pitchforks in her truck to heave the garbage. They, Theresa Sportsman, John Strickler, Kyle Grobler and Ron Heinz show up at every clean-up day to help offload trash into containers bound for the City of Tacoma’s dump. They sort out the tires, and the metal for recycling, and they
sweep up the tribal headquarters’ parking lot. In three clean-ups this year, they’ve gotten 67.52 tons of junk out of their East Side neighborhood. “My volunteers are really shiny,” Whited said, and grinned. “Whoa,” he said as Frank Costello pulled in with a pickup near to overflowing with trash bags. “This guy’s a machine.” Costello had just been there, unloading another pickup load. Now he was back. “I go around to the Puyallup elders and take this stuff out of their yards,” he said. “We help all the tribal members who don’t have cars. God believes you should always give.” Combs feels an element of the sacred in the work he and his wife do on their own at the sweat lodge. “It’s a place of prayer, where people come together to pray,” he said. And it’s a place heedless jerks defile. He’s picked up sofas, needles and drug paraphernalia, beer cans, liquor bottles, blankets – and that stove. That’s nothing to what he and Satiacum-Combs have found on Browning Street, the narrow, winding road that connects Grandview Street with Pioneer Way. “I have this special little street over here where everybody dumps stuff,” she X See CLEAN-UP / page A5
62nd Busch’s Reunion A4
BOOKS VERSUS BOMBS: Artists pay tribute to victims of 2007 Baghdad bombing. PAGE B4
TCC Soccer A6
Pothole Pig ...............A2 Crime Stoppers.........A3
PHOTOS BY KATHLEEN MERRYMAN
DEDICATED. (Top) Albert Combs and his
wife, Merrilee Satiacum-Combs carry pitchforks in her truck to haul garbage out of the Browning Street hill. (Center left) Kelly Pinney brought refreshments for the clean-up crew, including Ron Heinz. Heinz, left rear, Kyle Grobler and Combs, seated, are regular volunteers. (Above) Merrilee Satiacum-Combs is disgusted by the trash, including needles, that people dump on Browning Street.
Soccer Previews A7
Pierce County children pulled out of dangerous homes and sent into foster care face a new world in which most everything changes for them. For the lucky kids, a CASA is the one exception. In Pierce County, Court Appointed Special Advocates are the constant for children whose families are struggling through the foster care process. Judges, lawyers, guardians ad litem and caregivers can shift around them. But the volunteer CASA stays, meeting with the kids, playing with and listening to them, until they return to competent parents or are free to go to a different, safe and permanent home. The child is the CASA’s first priority. “Basically, we are volunteers concerned about the children in our community who wind up in foster care,” Mary Bartley explained. “It’s our job to advocate for them.” They are a comfort in short supply. There are enough volunteer CASAs to stick with about half the Pierce County foster children who need them. Bartley is pretty sure that’s because potential volunteers aren’t aware of the program. “It’s the best volunteer job,” she said. “We would have more CASAs if people knew about it.” There’s likely more to the scarcity. Unlike Bartley, who is a retired social worker, some people are intimidated by the prospect of working with courts, social workers and children who have been through emotional, and possibly physical, trauma. It looks tough, and is tough, at first, but the rewards are worth it, say long-term CASAs. It’s a job that a good person with sound judgment, but no special social work or legal skills, can do, said program director Julie Lowery. “You have to be at least 21 years old and pass a CPS check and a background check with no crimes against persons,” Lowery said. “You fill out an application, and there is screening from the application to the end of the classes.” Those who are interested in volunteering or want
X See CASA / page A10
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2nd and â€˜Iâ€™ Street 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 councilâ€™s â€œpothole initiative.â€? And in 2010, routine maintenance by Tacomaâ€™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 â€“ or return â€“ 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 cityâ€™s biggest and best potholes through our weekly homage to one of T-Townâ€™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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Some cars are noted for their beauty. Some are known for their speed. Others become famous for their landmark design and innovations. Others are remarkable because of the roads they traveled. Such is the case with the 1953 Citroen in the LeMay Collection, which was driven on the 90th anniversary of the Peking-toParis Rally by LeMay Museum Board Member Burt Richmond in 1997 and was later donated to the Collection of the Harold E. LeMay Museum. Richmond and his co-driver finished the race second in his class. The Peking-to-Paris motor race was first held in 1907 for automobiles between Peking (now known as Beijing), China and Paris, France as a way to show off the relatively new invention. The race spanned 9,317 miles. Known as the â€œDeux Chevaux,â€? which translates to â€œTwo Horses,â€? the French â€œpeopleâ€™s car,â€? was conceived
PHOTO COURTESY OF LEMAY COLLECTION/MICHAEL CRAFT PHOTOGRAPHY
before World War II and secretly developed during the war. It made its official appearance at the 1948 Paris Auto Salon. Designed under the direction of Pierre Boulanger, the Citroen was designed for working-class country farmers. The car was designed to â€œcarry two farmers wearing clogs, plus 110 pounds of potatoes or a small cask of wine at a maximum speed of
City News 5,><:*0;0A,5:;6),:>69505 The public is invited to join the celebration and watch as approximately 100 immigrants become new citizens, sworn in by U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services Field Office Director Linda Dougherty. The ceremony will be held at 11 a.m. Sept. 21 at the Mount Tahoma High School Auditorium, 4634 S. 74th St. The September ceremony date coincides with Constitution Day and Citizenship Day, which are observed on Sept. 17. This national holiday commemorates the signing of the Constitution and the recognition of â€œall who, by naturalization, have become citizens.â€? Since the 1940s Pierce County residents traveled to Seattle for their formal citizenship ceremony. Three years ago the Pierce County Auditorâ€™s Office spearheaded a group dedicated to having the ceremony close to home. â€œPierce County is proud of each and every immigrant and refugee who makes the tremendous effort to complete the naturalization process. We embrace these new citizens and voters and want to honor them right here in Pierce County,â€? said Julie Anderson, Pierce County Auditor. â€œUnited by our devotion to the Constitution and to the civic engagement it inspires, Americans remain committed to the fundamental principles established over two hundred years ago,â€? Dougherty said. Approximately 100 immigrants are expected to participate and become American citizens. Together with their family members and supporters, nearly 500 people are expected to attend. The Sons of the American Revolution will be on hand in period dress and will post the colors. Pocket-sized books of the U.S. Constitution and Bill of Rights will be given away with American flags. 73<:;<+,5;:9(33@05:<7769; 6-*65;05.,5;-(*<3;@ On Sept. 9, students from Pacific Lutheran University rallied in support of the contingent faculty at the university. Adjuncts at PLU are seeking to form a union in an effort to raise standards and conditions for students and faculty alike, but are facing resistance from the PLU administration. Students said they are seeking to hold the university accountable to its stated mission and core values: allowing its community to make free and informed decisions, part of PLUâ€™s mission to teach students to â€œcare â€“ for other people, for their communities and for the earth.â€? The students gathered outside the annual meeting of the Pacific Lutheran University Corporation, an advisory board of the university, and asked PLU Corporation members to stand with students in urging the PLU administration not to taint the election process. â€œThe Lutheran Church values, which informs the values of this educational community, honors the right of employees to â€˜organize for the sake of better working conditions and for workers to make free and informed decisions.â€™ We should do the same as a university,â€? said a letter from students that was delivered to PLU corporation members. In May, students from PLU delivered petitions in support of contingent faculty to the President of Pacific Lutheran, Thomas Krise, urging him to live up to the values of collaboration and democracy espoused by the university and not to interfere with unionization process. Contingent faculty will begin voting on whether to form a union with Adjuncts and Contingents Together Washington, a project of the Service Employees International Union (SEIU) Local 925, on Sept. 19. Ballots will be counted on Oct. 10. -(09Âť:67,505.+(@-66++90=,)9,(2:9,*69+ The Washington State Fair in Puyallup traditionally offers free gate admission on opening day, with a recommended donation to the Puyallup Food Bank. Each year since the food drive inception in 2007 the record has been broken, and this year is no exception. This year, in six hours on Sept. 6, fairgoers gave over 212,000 pounds of food to help neighbors in need. While the volume of non-perishable donations was down, monetary donations boosted the number to a record high. One donor, who preferred to remain anonymous, gave a check for $13,000, and said it would end up being a $26,000 donation, as their employer, Microsoft, matches contributions. Food banks use a standard calculator to convert dollars into pounds of food. The first Fair food drive in September 2007 brought in 5,000 pounds, and slightly more the next year. By 2009, 25,000 pounds were collected on opening day, followed by 90,000 pounds in 2010; 160,000 pounds in 2011, and 200,000 pounds in 2012. Since the 2010 food drive, the donated pounds collected increased substantially when media partners KOMO 4, KOMO Newsradio AM 1000/97.7 FM, and KOMOnews.com joined forces with the Fair and the Puyallup Food Bank. The Washington State Fair, which runs through Sept. 22, is involved with a wide variety of community-related activities and takes pride in how those efforts benefit those living in Washington.
30 mph.â€? The car was simple, rugged, reliable, inexpensive and nearly indestructible. The manual four-speed shifter comes out of the dash and twists left or right for gear changes and powered a 375-cc engine that only sipped 50 miles per gallon. More than 8 million were built from 1949 to 1990, making it the most popular car in France in the post-war era.
Local companies stepped forward to donate, including Safeway Stores, FSA, Almond Roca, Dillanos Coffee Roasters, Sysco, Timâ€™s Cascade Potato Chips, McLane Trucking, and many others.
;(*0+6--,9:,4,9.,5*@79,7(9,+5,:::,90,: TACID â€“ Tacoma Area Coalition of Individuals with Disabilities â€“ is offering an emergency preparedness series for caregivers and people with disabilities, thanks to generous support from Puget Sound Energy. Two workshops will be offered. Sign up now by calling (253) 565-9000 or sending email to email@example.com. Must be registered to attend. â€œPledge to Prepareâ€? â€“ Sept. 11, 25, and Oct. 9. Learn what constitutes a disaster, what you need to prepare, how to create a communication plan and how to build an emergency kit. Participants will have a chance to win a kit. â€œHow to Access Disaster Sheltersâ€? â€“ Sept. 18, Oct. 2, and 23. Learn how to receive emergency alerts and other emergency information, when you should go to a shelter, and what will happen when you get there. :;3,6-66+*655,*;065:,,2:+90=,9: Thanks to a partnership with Food Lifeline, St. Leo Food Connection is picking up fresh produce and meat at two local stores several times a week. The food bank needs volunteer drivers to help with these pick-ups. It will provide the vehicle and can also provide someone to drive along to help with the heavy lifting. Please contact Dawn Whitman at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information. ;(*64(*,3,)9(;,:-,:;0=<:>0;/3<405(90(: Tacomaâ€™s Festivus celebrates our Northwest character and community culture from Salmon Beach to the Dome District and beyond with a lighted sculptural procession with music in the streets every autumn. Last yearâ€™s September Festivus coordinated with Broadway Centerâ€™s Fall Free 4 All, and surprised Vicci Martinez for her acoustic birthday show. The event will bring joy to the streets on Sept. 28, starting at 7:30 p.m. at Seymour Conservatory in Wright Park. Learn more at www.tacomasoutsidersguide.com/what-when--why. html. A video of last yearâ€™s Festivus and examples of lighted sculpture, called luminarias, can be found under the Gallery tab at the top of the page. Festivus organizers are introducing families and artists to the event and demonstrating how to make the sculptures from 6 to 8 p.m. Wednesday evenings at Good Karmaâ€™s Art Space, at 711 St. Helens Ave. Festivus reps will also be at the Thursday Broadway Farmerâ€™s Markets through Sept. 26. On Tuesday, Sept. 24, they will be at the 6th Ave Farmerâ€™s Market Harvest Fest and on Sept. 26 at First Nightâ€™s â€œDiner en Blancâ€? at Wright Park. At 7:30 p.m. on Sept. 28, participants make their way from the conservatory to downtownâ€™s Theater District. There will be music and hula and an after-party at Tacoma Cabana, with a very special surprise. All are welcome, oldest to youngest, youngest to oldest. This is a family event and sculptures are expected to be big, bright, interesting, fun, light-hearted, highminded. Learn more about the Lumins Festivus on Tacomaâ€™s Outsiderâ€™s Guide at www.TacomaBold.com. 30./;;/,50./;(;*(5*,9>(32 The Washington/Alaska Chapter of the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society (LLS) and thousands of participants, cancer survivors and honorees from around the Puget Sound will join in the Light the Night Cancer Walk on Sept. 21. During this leisurely walk, participants carry illuminated balloons â€“ white for survivors, red for supporters and gold in memory of loved ones lost to cancer. Thousands of walkers â€“ men, women, children and dogs alike â€“ form a special community as they shed light on the dark world of cancer. The community celebration includes music, live entertainment and food. Participants are encouraged to walk in honor of their friends, family members and anyone they know who may be affected by blood cancers. These efforts culminate in inspirational memorial evening walks in nearly 200 communities each fall across North America. The walk begins at 4015 Ruston Way, with a 5 p.m. remembrance ceremony; 5:30 p.m. check-in and festivities and the 7 p.m. walk along the waterfront. The Light The Night Walks support The Leukemia & Lymphoma Societyâ€™s mission to cure leukemia, lymphoma, Hodgkinâ€™s disease and myeloma, and improve the quality of life of patients and their families. Money raised goes to funding treatments that are saving the lives of cancer patients, by providing patient support services, advocacy for lifesaving treatments and the most promising cancer research. For information on signing up or joining a team, visit www. lightthenight.org/register. Over the last 13 years, local Light The Night participants have raised nearly $700,000 for blood cancer research and patient services.
:OLSSZ[H[PVUYVIILY`Z\ZWLJ[ZV\NO[ By David Rose Correspondent
Tacoma police are asking for the public’s help identifying a suspect who robbed the Shell gas station in the 5700 block of N. 26th St. on Saturday, Aug. 17. A surveillance camera caught him brandish- DAVID ROSE ing a large knife. He held it to the clerk’s throat and can be heard on the video saying, “Open it or I’m going to cut your [expletive] head off.” The clerk pleaded with him not to rob the store but eventually agreed to give
him the money as his threats escalated. The suspect is described as white with brown hair, in his 50s, approximately 6’3” and 200 lbs. He was wearing a dark blue shirt, dark blue pants, white tennis shoes and a beige baseball hat with a green bill. Video of him robbing the gas station will be featured on “Washington’s Most Wanted” Friday night, Sept. 13. Detectives are hoping someone recognizes him or his voice and can identify him. Call Crime Stoppers of Tacoma-Pierce County at 1-800-222-TIPS if you know his name. There is a cash reward of up to $1,000 for the information leading to his arrest.
Man apprehended, threatened to continue burning spree By Kathleen Merryman Kathleen@tacomaweekly.com
An arsonist raced through Midland just past midnight Thursday morning, Sept. 5, torching an abandoned house, a car and destroying Golgotha Baptist Church. Firefighters saw a man walk away from the burning church when they arrived, and deputies swarmed the neighborhood around East 84th Street and Portland Avenue searching for him. “We got a call about somebody trying to break into a house,” Pierce County Sheriff’s spokesman Ed Troyer said. “We responded and snatched him up. He made statements that he was going to burn that house, too. We have no doubt that he is the arsonist, and that he acted alone.” The suspect is 30 years old, Troyer said, and spends time in Vancouver, Wash., and Tacoma. “He is back from Vancouver to here, where he has relatives,” Troyer said. “In fact, he has relatives in the neighborhood.” The man, who has been booked into Pierce County Jail, has a criminal record in Pierce County and was disoriented when he was arrested. “It is quite obvious that he has mental health issues, whether or not they were assisted by drugs or alcohol,” Troyer said.
PHOTO BY KATHLEEN MERRYMAN
IN RUINS. Golgotha Baptist Church Pastor Pavel Sandu
tried to come to terms with the random arson that destroyed it.
The suspect did not target the church, he added. “He was randomly lighting fires.” It is the second time a building has burned on the site where the church stands. On Aug. 12, 1987, fire destroyed Weir’s Appliance, which later moved to 112th Street East and Portland Avenue. Harvard Covenant Church built on the site and in March 2012 sold it to Golgotha Baptist Church for $700,000, according to the Pierce County Assessor’s website. Thursday morning, Golgotha Baptist Church members came to the campus at 1611 85th St. E. on
Portland Avenue to see the damage, and try to make sense of it. Pastor Pavel Sandu’s eyes were red from fatigue, smoke and sadness. Fire inspectors told Sandu that someone had put an accelerant over the main entrance, and the fire spread upstairs and into the community rooms and offices. “He is in custody,” Sandu said. “I don’t know who this guy is, or why.” Congregation members are from Moldova, in the former Soviet Union, and have been working for decades for their own
building, which was insured. Now, 18 months after they bought that building, it is charred. “Every member of this church is here because of persecution,” Sandu said, shaking his head. The building had served them as a church home and community center. “Culturally, we stick together,” he said. “Every baby shower, every birthday, every day of the week, this was our home.” Men come every day for coffee, and to play ping-pong. The men’s choir had a practice set for Thursday night. “Tomorrow, we have a wedding,” Sandu said. Except, they don’t. By mid-morning Thursday, pastors of other churches and other denominations were praying with Sandu, and offering to share their sanctuaries. Calvary Baptist Church will host the wedding. “Everybody is coming, saying a little prayer and crying a little more,” he said. “We are not alone.” As he watched his church burn, his prayers transformed his anger and questions into a lesson. “Like a man, I have many questions,” he said. “As a Christian, it is a lesson. I am asking God what I need to learn from this.”
Police Blotter DUMBEST CRIMINALS Police officers find it suspicious when people walking along the sidewalk suddenly start running when they see a patrol car roll by. That is a lesson lost to an 18-year-old felon. He was reportedly walking along the 3900 block of East T Street on Sept. 6, when a patrol officer drove by during a search for a suspect. The man immediately started running and sparked the officer’s attention. The man only stopped when he was found in a yard. Witnesses contacted police and said they saw the man running with a gun in his hand and that he had tossed it into some nearby bushes. The officer found a fully loaded .40 caliber handgun with its safety off. The officer ran the man’s name for warrants and found that he was a convicted felon. He was arrested and advised that he likely wouldn’t have been spotted had he just kept walking instead of running from police, since he was not the suspect the officer was looking for while driving along the street. A woman wanted to get her brother and her baby-daddy some clothes, so she opted to try to shoplift the items from a department store at the Tacoma Mall. She was spotted by store security and arrested by police, who then searched her. The officer found a straw and a glass pipe during the search. The pipe contained suspected drug residue. Compiled by Steve Dunkelberger
#1 TACOMA WEEKLY 2013 HIGH SCHOOL VOLLEYBALL PREVIEW LIONS STILL LOADED, NEW COACHES LOOK TO START STRONG WITH OTHER TEAMS
#2 TAYLOR’S STATE OF GRACE MY NIGHT WITH TAYLOR SWIFT
#3 TACOMA WEEKLY 2013 HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL PREVIEW PLENTY OF PLAYMAKERS RETURN FOR CONTENDERS
#4 FREE TO BREATHE TACOMA DAUGHTERS HONOR THEIR LATE MOTHER AT FREE TO BREATHE TACOMA 5K RUN/WALK
#5 DRAKE PUSHES TACOMA TOUR STOP BACK TO DECEMBER
Tacoma Police detectives need your help to identify the suspects responsible for the robbery and murder of 54-yearold Lawrence Howse of Tacoma.
VICTIM Lawrence Howse
the two suspects walked into the garage immediately after the victim’s vehicle. Detectives believe the victim was randomly targeted by the suspects, who At approximately 9:55 p.m. robbed the victim before fatally on Saturday August 31st, 2013, shooting him and running away. victim Lawrence Howse was shot The suspects are described and killed by two unidentified as two black males in their late suspects inside the parking teens or early 20’s with average garage of the Sky Terrace builds. The first suspect was Condominiums, located in the seen wearing a white shirt and 200 block of S. Broadway in dark pants, and had a light downtown Tacoma. complexion. The second suspect Witnesses reported seeing was wearing a dark shirt, dark the victim drive into the gated pants, and his hair may have been parking garage in a black BMW; worn in an afro or short braids. Fridays at 10:30pm on
Receive up to for information leading to the arrest and charges filed for the person(s) in this case. Callers will remain anonymous Call 253-591-5959 All
TH 3TREET 7 s 5NIVERSITY 0LACE 7!
62ND BUSCHâ€™S REUNION CELEBRATES
TACOMAâ€™S RICH AUTO HISTORY LEGENDS REUNITED
LINCOLN GRADS SHARE MEMORIES
NEW HALL OF FAME ANNOUNCED
PHOTOS BY WALT KAPLIN
A MILLENNIUM. This photo taken at Buschâ€™s 62nd reunion is a very rare, and a first-ever, gathering of car hobby legends who represent more than 1,000 years of loving the great American auto. Each of these 26 participants have been involved in the hobby in some capacity, other than just attending rod runs and car shows for at least 50 years. Their contributions have included organizing car clubs, building cars, painting, upholstery, pin-striping, fabricating, just to name a few of the many contributions made. These are the legends of the hobby and the driving force that has made it possible for future generations to build on. By Matt Nagle email@example.com
he 62nd Buschâ€™s Reunion was held at Tacomaâ€™s Griotâ€™s Garage on Aug. 25, and by all accounts it was a very fun day in the summer sun for everyone. People came from all over to take part in this celebration of Tacomaâ€™s place in the annals of a great American pastime â€“ cars and cruising. Among the 190 registrants were local car enthusiasts and those from as far away as Eastern Washington and British Columbia who brought their hot rods, customs, vintage and muscle cars to Tacoma for this popular and very unique family event. Each entry received a 1951 photo of the famous Buschâ€™s Drive In, suitable for framing, a dash plaque of what the restaurant looked like in 1936, and the history of â€œCruising in Tacoma, How It All Beganâ€? on glossy card stock. Known as the car cruising capital of the West Coast back in its heyday, Buschâ€™s was the place to be during the 1950s and to this day it remains a beloved icon for those who lived during those carefree times. Back then, students at Lincoln High
School made Buschâ€™s their home away from home, as on any given Saturday night it was commonplace to see teens in hot rods and customs from throughout the Northwest and Canada lined up at Buschâ€™s, the largest drive-in north of San Francisco. Many of these youngsters continued their love of the automobile as serious experts in auto detailing and restoration. Even though this cruising hot spot at South 38th Street and South Tacoma Way is no more, and owners Bill and Thelma Busch have since passed away, their spirit and the great memories of Buschâ€™s were honored at the 62nd reunion in numerous ways. The day began with a moment of silence in memory of those who are no longer with us, followed by the Canadian National Anthem and our own National Anthem, which the very patriotic group enjoyed immensely. â€œAs in our past reunions, this one also brought together the young and the old of the hobby,â€? said reunion organizer and host Walt Kaplin. He named those who helped make Tacoma the cruising capital of the Northwest that were in attendance for the third straight year, including: Dick Page, Gary Dinwiddie, Bob
Jasper, Chuck Johnson, Jimmy Olson, Jim Walden, Junior Nelson, Harry Schaffert, Bob Davidson, Chuch Traaen, Jack Babbitt, Ken Bradford, Jack Butler, Denny Hall. They and many others shared fond memories of cruising past. There was also a first for the Northwest â€“ 26 attendees with at least 50 years of experience in the hobby as builders, painters, pin-stripers, upholsterers, and fabricators were included in the historic group photo that accompanies this article. â€œAll in all, the photo represents more than 1,300 years of hot rod experience,â€? Kaplin said. During the event, Kaplin and wife Joanie Kaplin announced that a special meeting took place the day before at Griotâ€™s at which those in attendance unanimously approved to launch the Pierce County Rod & Custom Car Association and the Pierce County Rod & Custom Car Hall of Fame. Details on the associationâ€™s goals and objectives will be forthcoming. In the meantime, a book is in the works with the distribution date projected to be this coming winter, 2014. â€œThis book will accurately, and in detail, provide readers with the early history (1951-1959) of cruising in Tacoma, the formation of car clubs,
the founders, the movers and shakers, along with many photos and, of course, the rich history of Buschâ€™s,â€? according to Kaplin. Members of the Association and Hall of Fame are (alphabetically): Ken Bradford, Gary Dinwiddie, Bob Jasper, Chuck Johnson, Jim Olson, Walt Kaplin, Gary Kroll, Junior Nelson, Dick Page, Harry Schaffert and Jim Walden. â€œWith more than 600 years of experience in the hobby combined among them, the membership of the Association will provide the leadership, organizational skills and integrity required to do a quality job for Tacoma and the
Pacific Northwest,â€? Kaplin said. Clubs and hot-rodders throughout the Pacific Northwest are invited to be part of this exciting and historical project. Anyone with stories, photos or additional information that may be used for the book is asked to write to Pierce County Rod & Custom Car Association, PO Box 1222, Gig Harbor, WA, 98332; or call Walt Kaplin at (253) 858-8739. The reunion event ended with the cutting of three large cakes depicting the famous Buschâ€™s restaurant and a thank you to Thelma and Bill Busch and their sons Dan and Ed.
Gloria Dei Lutheran Church - ELCA Mark E. Woldseth, Pastor 3315 South 19th St. Tacoma, WA 98405 (253) 383-5515 lutheransonline.com/gloriadeilutherantacoma
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SOUTH SOUND AIDS WALK â€˜13
SHOW THEM YOU CARE â€“WalkWALK THE AIDS WALK kicks off from Cheney Stadium at 9 a.m. Sept. 21 By Matt Nagle firstname.lastname@example.org
Public events built around efforts to make a difference in the lives of people with chronic illnesses are as much about raising money as they are about getting people there to take part in the day. Whether itâ€™s for breast cancer, lupus, multiple sclerosis or any type of disease, it does a world of good for people living with the disease, as it does their families and friends, to see a large turnout of people who care about them. Such is the case with the upcoming South Sound AIDS Walk on Sept. 21 at Cheney Stadium. The goal this year is to raise $100,000 for the Pierce County AIDS Foundationâ€™s (PCAF) prevention and case management in Pierce, Thurston and Lewis counties. There is another goal as well â€“ to raise the hopes and spirits of the HIV positive people and people with AIDS who will be walking with everyone else. Seeing so much community support helps lessen the blows of negativity and judgments that people with HIV/AIDS still must endure, as they have been since the beginning of the AIDS crisis back in the early 1980s. â€œOn the day of the AIDS Walk, when I look back on that day and assess if it was a successful day, it really has a lot more to do with whoâ€™s there and the spirit and the dedication that you see in the community,â€? said PCAF Executive Director Duane Wilkerson. â€œPeople showing up says a lot about supporting those living with this disease. There will be a lot of people there with HIV or AIDS and what they get from that really canâ€™t be quantified.â€?
PHOTO COURTESY OF PCAF
MUSIC & MORE. The Travis Larson Band will be perform-
ing at the Sept. 21 South Sound AIDS Walk, and favorite emcee Amanda Westbrooke from TVâ€™s â€œCityLineâ€? will return again this year. The Resource Expo will feature AIDS Housing Association of Tacoma, Community Health Care, Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. Tacoma Alumnae Chapter, MetMeds Pharmacy (Presenting Sponsor), OASIS Youth Center, Pierce County AIDS Foundation, Point Defiance AIDS Project, Planned Parenthood of the Great Northwest, Tacoma Rainbow Center, Rescare Homecare, United Way Pierce County, WIRB (Premier Sponsor) and YWCA Pierce County. Also look for the Sisters of Perpetual Indulgence, who will be leading the Walk.
Even though more than 30 years have passed since AIDS became a national health crisis, people living with the disease still face barriers of insensitivity and prejudice. Wilkerson plans to touch on this in his address to all the AIDS walkers on the 21st. â€œHIV/AIDS is a disease that flourishes when ignorance, fear and apathy thrive. It is what I call the H.A.R.P. dilemma: homophobia, apathy, racism and poverty.â€? These serve only to undo the work being done at PCAF and to prevent people from getting tested for HIV and seeking help in managing the disease. â€œWe still have clients who donâ€™t want anyone to know they come to the â€˜AIDS building,â€™
which is why we donâ€™t have our name on the building,â€? Wilkerson said. â€œThose challenges are still there. â€œOne of the main points of the AIDS Walk each year is â€Ś to address the stigma and discrimination. It says, â€˜weâ€™re here with you, we stand with you, that youâ€™re worthy of our time, our love, our care and our support.â€™â€? Wilkerson said he wants to reach out to the LGBT community in particular this year. Even though there have been local and national wins for this community that PCAF has helped nurture and celebrate such as marriage equality and, here in Pierce County, the opening of the new Rainbow Center/Oasis
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(ORC) headquarters on Pacific Avenue â€“ HIV remains a critical issue for the LGBT population. In the past 10 years, more than 60 percent of all new HIV diagnoses nationally have been among gay and bisexual men, yet they represent 2 percent of the overall U.S. population. â€œTheyâ€™re a very small percentage of our total population but they still represent the majority of infections,â€? Wilkerson said. â€œThatâ€™s true in our county and thatâ€™s true in our state. I donâ€™t want the community to forget that. Part of (PCAFâ€™s) job is to lift that up, and thatâ€™s part of what the AIDS Walk does.â€? Gay and bisexual men of color, predominantly AfricanAmerican and Latino, are at even more risk, as are women of color. â€œNationally, state-wide and locally, over two-thirds of women infected with HIV are African-American,â€? according to Wilkerson. Then thereâ€™s the false sense of security based on advances in pharmaceutical treatments. â€œThereâ€™s just such a feeling that weâ€™ve got a handle on it because there are a lot of articles in the news these days about all the wonderfulness of the new drugs â€“ and there are people who can tolerate the side effects and who can afford them â€“ but we still have 55,000 new infections every year nationally and thatâ€™s just way too much,â€? Wilkerson said. â€œItâ€™s still no fun to live with this disease, even if the drugs help you.â€? Between their young clientele newly diagnosed with HIV and those who are aging with the disease, PCAF will put to use every penny received from the Walk. To learn more about the event and to register, visit www.piercecountyaids.org.
WCleanup From page A1
said. â€œPeople say theyâ€™re just going to do it again, and again, so why do I clean it up?â€? she said. â€œI donâ€™t know why it feels so sacred to me to clean up this one place. You know the starfish story? It reminds me of that story.â€? In that story, a storm has washed thousands of starfish onto a beach, and a man is throwing them back into the ocean. A passerby asks why heâ€™s doing it. There are so many stranded creatures he canâ€™t make a difference. The man tosses a starfish back and replies, â€œI made a difference to that one.â€? Satiacum-Combs shared that, in its own way, garbage saved her. She was, she admitted, a wild one once, and got sentenced to community service. She was picking up trash when, she said, a light went on. It was the epiphany she needed to become a responsible community member, and family member. Combs paused from forking Browning trash into the truck, and watched her stomp down the hill, her hands full of garbage, including a needle. Heâ€™d like the tribal council to develop a policy for members caught dumping. â€œI think community service would be perfect, and not just one day, 30 days,â€? he said. â€œI mean, look what it did for my wife. Something clicked in her noggin.â€? They drove back to the parking lot and emptied the truck. They were in time for the shopping cart full of Gatorade Kelly Pinney delivered to keep the volunteers hydrated on a hot day. They enjoyed it in the shade near the spot where the false teeth were sitting in a place of mock honor by a tuft of blue sedge. Whited smiled. These volunteers will have one more chance to shine at a Tribal cleanup this year, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sept. 28 at the headquarters parking lot. Itâ€™s a fine place to bring a stove, or a set of choppers.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 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
A LOOK AT TCC MEN’S AND WOMEN’S SOCCER TEAMS Titans’ rosters stocked with standout local high school products
LIONS’ PASSING ATTACK STILL STRONG IN WIN OVER PENINSULA Big plays lift Lincoln past Bonney Lake
ellarmine coach Tom Larsen knew before the start of the season that he needed a few shoes to be filled to again put his team in contention for the state playoffs. If the opener against Peninsula was any indication, it seems as if the Lions will make noise again this fall. Lou Millie stepped in to replace the graduated Sefo Liufau and threw for 245 yards and two touchdowns, and the Lions’ defense held the high-powered Seahawks’ offense in check for a season opening 26-14 win at Memorial Stadium on Sept. 6. “I was proud of our effort, especially in the second half,” said Larsen. The Lions struggled to find an offensive rhythm early, and the Seahawks capitalized when Marque Kriebel hauled in a short screen and rambled 74 yards untouched down the right sideline to give Peninsula a 7-0 lead with 2:47 left in the first quarter. Bellarmine would get the equalizer early in the second quarter when Millie hit a streaking Garrett McKay for an 80-yard touchdown down pass with 10:19 to go in the half. “I felt pretty good out there and got rid of the butterflies, and the coaches showed a lot of confidence in me,” said Millie. The Lions’ defense stood firm against Peninsula, and running back Avega Siolo, and Bellarmine Prep took the lead for good when Millie hit Drew Griffin in the back of the endzone for a 25-yard touchdown strike to give the Lions a 14-7 lead at the half. “We got control of the game in the early part of the second quarter and our defense was outstanding the rest of the way,” said Larsen. Leading 16-7, junior running back Nate Golterman took over. The 5-foot-7, 110-pounder would account for 61 yards, including a 16-yard run late in the third quarter for a 23-7 lead. The Lions would account for 336 yards of total offense, including 91 yards on the ground, which made Larsen and his staff happy. “We were hoping for some balance tonight and we found some, which gives us a little momentum going into the Lakes game in Lakewood (on Sept. 13),” Larsen said. “It will be a tough one.” Noting last year’s loss to Lakes at home, Larsen said it won’t be hard to get his team prepared to play the Lancers. “The only motivation they will need will be last year’s score at Memorial.” By Steve Mullen X See FOOTBALL / page A9
PHOTOS BY ROCKY ROSS
INCOMING TALENT. (Top) Foss
grad Pablo Santos, seen in a game against Lincoln last spring, will be a dangerous threat for TCC this fall after scoring 12 goals and earning the Narrows 3A co-MVP for the Falcons. (Bottom) Former Curtis star Shayli Housman will look to make noise at forward for the Lady Titans this year after transferring from Washington State University. By Jeremy Helling email@example.com
PHOTOS BY SEAMUS O’BRIEN
STILL STRONG. (Top) Bellarmine Prep wide receiver Drew Griffin (10) hauls
in a 25-yard touchdown pass to give the Lions a 14-7 lead late in the second quarter. (Middle) Lions running back Nate Golterman breaks free for a touchdown to give Bellarmine a commanding lead. (Bottom) Linebacker Nick Dionas (50) looks for room to run after hauling in an interception against the Seahawks.
The results have been mixed so far this season for the Tacoma Community College men’s and women’s soccer teams, but the talent – both from veterans and newcomers – on the rosters suggests the potential for success in the near future. The Titan men look to have a strong number of scoring options, having been boosted by the addition of several former high school standouts. “We’re going to be able to create a lot of goals,” said TCC head coach Jason Gjertsen. “It’s just going to be a matter of if we can defend. If we can defend, we’re going to be right there at the end.” Among the talented newcomers to the Titans is reigning Narrows 3A co-MVP Pablo Santos, who flashed a strong leg and scored 12 goals for Foss High School last spring. The Titans have also added speedy forward Brian Wambaa, who was a catalyst for Mount Tahoma last year. The two should combine well with the Titans’ veterans, as former Wilson star forward Chris Peterson and two-time SPSL 2A MVP Cesar Esquivel – from Fife – provide TCC with more dangerous options. Freshman Suwilanji Silozi and sophomore James Glavin, both from Bonney Lake, are two others to watch on the offensive side. But Gjertsen noted that “our most dangerous player overall” is sophomore Joe Snow, who not only possesses strong scoring ability, but defends well. Through four games this season, the Titans had scored eight goals, X See SOCCER / page A9
Tacoma Weekly 2013 High School Girls Soccer Preview
PHOTO BY STEVE JOYCE
2,@73(@,9:. (Left) Bellarmine Prep senior defender Chanelle Pederson (right) will try to help lead the Lions back to the state playoffs this season. (Middle)
Stadium goalkeeper Jordan Sallee (left) should be a solid leader for the Tigers’ defense after earning all-league honors last year. (Right) Wilson junior forward Megan Chambers should provide goal-scoring ability for the Rams this season after a solid campaign last year. By Jeremy Helling
With matches beginning next week, local girls soccer teams are rounding up their training and starting to figure out who will be their key players. We take a look at a few of the Tacoma schools in this year’s preview.
The Lions have plenty of experience returning from last year’s squad, and will look to go further into the postseason after falling in the district playoffs last year. “What I like about this year’s team is the girls are really united,” said head coach Joe Waters. “They all want to work hard. That’s really half the battle.” Senior midfielder Hope Fleckner and junior midfielder Kaylee Kebba will be able to create chances for the Lions, and promising sophomore Alyssa McKiernan is a dangerous threat at forward. The Lions will have to withstand the loss of senior defender Aly Hirz, dealing with a torn ACL, but seniors Abby Gallinatti and Chanelle Pederson should be solid in the back. Waters noted that junior Angel Kintz will be counted on to produce as well this
First-year head coach Jeremy Leffel inherits a relatively young group, but one that also features a good amount of experience. “I love our youth and our speed,” Leffel said. “We only graduated a couple players and we only have a couple seniors. I’m excited to see what they can do.” The Tigers should be solid in the midfield, with juniors Madison Putnam and Taylor Cecil and senior Alecia Williams leading the way. Junior forward Joyce Jensen provides a solid scoring presence up front, while sophomore Emma Lynch will lead the Tigers’ defense, but is a scoring threat as well. Senior all-league goalkeeper Jordan Sallee also returns and should solidify the defense and provide leadership in guiding the back line.
The Rams will have to replace Narrows 3A MVP forward Brittainy Canonica, but first-year head coach Cory Hoffman – who has been an assistant at Wilson for four years – thinks he has the senior leadership in place to have success early on.
“We’ve got a really good team, a real solid group of kids,” Hoffman said. “We’re going to rely on their experience.” Junior forward Megan Chambers scored some big goals last year, and will be a major threat up front. Seniors Summer Henricksen and Perry Henricksen will solidify the midfield, while captain Sabrina Wilson leads an all-senior defense, which has Hoffman excited. “Defensively we’re going to be better than we’ve ever been before,” he said. The Rams will also have to replace allleague keeper Danielle Rhea, but senior Rebecca Simansky should step in nicely.
Coming off of their first ever playoff appearance, the Falcons will have to overcome some key losses due to graduation and injury in order to have a repeat performance. “It’s going to be a work in progress,” said head coach Mark Kramer. “Hopefully the girls that are returning can step in and fill some of these holes that we have.” Leading the way is senior all-league defender Tyfanni Chin, who not only is stout on the back line but can push up the field and score. But the Falcons will be without
fellow all-league defender Jessica Orozco, who is injured, and will need to find a successor to all-league second-team goalkeeper Pow Onmun. Junior Emma Rue-Johns and sophomore Tyra Goshay should be solid in the midfield, and senior Jennifer Dittell and sophomore Treaunna Madison will be counted on to help the attack at forward.
After the Abes struggled in her first season at the helm, head coach Emily Abbott noted that her players are more aggressive in practice so far, and she hopes will pay off during matches. “We’re getting a lot more crosses off, and finishes,” Abbott said, adding that the players are gaining a greater understanding of the game. “They’re just starting to play really well together.” Junior midfielder Joelle French should be very active in setting things up in the middle, and incoming freshman Naravie Phaisan is a promising midfielder as well. Senior Danely Caldeo and junior D.J. White will look to be the scoring threats at forward, and senior goalkeeper Heidi Leeper also returns to lead the defense.
CHENEY STADIUM IS NOW TACOMA’S BEST SPORTS BAR
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:LJ[PVU(Â‹7HNLÂ‹tacomaweekly.comÂ‹-YPKH`:LW[LTILY the soccer pitch and led the Loggers to their first Northwest Conference title. Davis (2000) and Woods (1994) both earned individual national titles for the Loggers in their respective sports. Woods was a threetime NAIA national champion in the pool while Davis won the NCAA Division III cross country title in 1999 and was a three-time AllAmerican. The class will be celebrated again during the Loggersâ€™ football home opener against Chapman University on Sep. 14 at 1 p.m. For more information visit www. loggerathletics.com or call (253) 879â€“3140 to RSVP.
SPORTSWATCH LOGGERS VOLLEYBALL HAS LOFTY ,?7,*;(;065: The University of Puget Sound womenâ€™s volleyball team split four matches at the Posada Royale Invitational last weekend in Thousand Oaks, Calif., but still is ranked 11th in the nation as they look for another deep run into the postseason. They defeated Chapman in five sets and La Verne in three sets, but fell to Cal Lutheran and were swept by Claremont on Sept. 8. Still, the Loggers have been led by a solid core of returning players, namely reigning first-team All-American outside hitter and Northwest Conference Player of the Year Jackie Harvey. But fellow outside hitter Marissa Florant, middle blocker Nicolette Reynaud and setter Jenni Brehove have been â€“ and will be â€“ key to the Loggersâ€™ success as well. The Loggers sit at 5-3 overall on the young season, as their grueling schedule has featured five teams ranked in the preseason Top 25. The Loggers return home to play their final nonconference match on Sept. 13, when they host ConcordiaMoorehead at 7 p.m. They open league play by hosting Linfield on Sept. 20 at 7 p.m. and George Fox on Sept. 21 at 7 p.m.
PHOTO COURTESY OF PUGET SOUND ATHLETICS
/0.//67,: Reigning All-American Jackie Harvey (5) celebrates with teammates Christina Chun (1), Jenni Brehove (6) and Jordan Bird (9) at a match earlier this season. The Loggers are ranked 11th in the country and look for continued postseason success this year.
36..,9:),.05 (56;/,9;0;3,/<5; The University of Puget Sound womenâ€™s soccer team is looking for its 12th consecutive Northwest League title this fall, and improved to 2-1 on the young season with a dominating 5-0 win over Warner Pacific at home on Sept. 7. Liz Blonden got the Loggers started with a goal off Kylie Beesonâ€™s corner in the
19th minute, and the Loggers benefitted from an own goal to make it 2-0 in the 30th minute. Lauren Swanson scored on a free kick from 25 yards out in the 35th minute to make it 3-0 at the half. Beeson added another assist when Alex Teesdale put in her corner in the 70th minute, and Annie Jonsson closed it out with a goal off an assist from Annie Prickett in the 85th minute. The Loggers made life easy for keeper Lauren Thomas, allowing zero shots by Warner Pacific while collecting 18 shots and nine corner kicks of their own. The Loggers were ranked 13th in the nation when the new rankings came out earlier this week, and will begin league play with a match at Pacific Lutheran on Sept. 14 at noon.
3<;,:4,5 963305.,(93@ The Pacific Lutheran University menâ€™s soccer team put up two dominat-
ing shutouts last weekend to improve to 4-0 overall on the season â€“ the first time theyâ€™ve won their first four games since 1998. The Lutes won 4-0 over Evergreen State on Sept. 8, as Derek Johnson scored twice in the first half to take control â€“ including a goal less than six minutes into the game off a pass from Giancarlo Santoro. Rigoberto Loreto made it 3-0 in the 53rd minute by bending a free kick into the net, and added an assist three minutes later when his corner kick found the foot of Brian Lefavour, who drove it in for the final tally. The Lutes topped Wisconsin Lutheran 3-0 on Sept. 6, as Lefavour helped make it 1-0 in the 11th minute when Troy-Mikal Oliger scored off his corner. Johnson struck for a goal just before halftime off another assist from Santoro, and Loreto scored in the 81st minute to put the game away. The Lutes have allowed only one goal in their four
matches so far, and will host Southwestern (Tex.) on Sept. 13 at 5 p.m. and Hardin-Simmons on Sept. 14 at 7 p.m.
<7:;605+<*;/(33 6--(4,*3(:: After announcing their 2013 Hall of Fame class in June, Puget Sound will host the induction ceremony for the five new members on Sept. 13 at 7 p.m. in the Wheelock Student Center on campus. The inductees include Craig Caskey (baseball), Dave Davis (cross country/ track & field), Laura Grinstead (soccer), Erin Peterson (softball), and Roger Woods (swimming). Caskey (1972) went on to pitch in the major leagues and still holds school records on the mound over 40 years after he threw his last pitch as a Logger. Peterson (2000) was an All-American catcher and still owns the home run record at Puget Sound. Grinstead (2001) was an All-American defender on
Registration for the RAGE Girls Volleyball League in the Puyallup and Spanaway-Parkland communities will be held on Sept. 14 at Puyallup High School from 8:30 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. and again on Sept. 21 at Franklin Pierce High School from 8:30 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. League play is offered for girls in grades 3-9 in both the elementary and junior high divisions. Cost is $45 if registered before Sept. 14 or $50 afterwards and includes a t-shirt, an instructional clinic, and seven matches. An instructional clinic by members of the Puyallup High School volleyball team will be held on Sept. 14 from 9-10:30 a.m. for students in grades 3-5 and from 10:45 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. for students in grades 6-9. Another similar clinic will be held on Sept. 21 at Franklin Pierce High School. Volunteer coaches are also being sought. Over 240 girls participated in the league last year. For further information go to www.recre8. org and click on Rage Volleyball League or contact Justin Luckman at (253) 298-3026 or at jluckman@ fpschools.org.
Local Restaurants AUTHENTIC GRUB AND GROG FEATURED AT OKTOBERFEST NORTHWEST Oktoberfest Northwest, presented by Metro PCS, kicks off its ninth year on Oct. 4 and runs through Oct. 6 at the Washington Fair and Events Center. This Oktoberfest celebration has gained a loyal following by serving authentic foods and beers to festival-goers looking to experience true German cuisine. Event producers are pleased to announce that food and beverage choices at Oktoberfest Northwest focus on authentic choices one might Ă€QG DW WKH 2NWREHUIHVW LQ 0XQLFK EUDWZXUVW soft pretzels, schnitzel, crepes and other German entrees and snacks are featured in the food booths, while the Munich-inspired Festhalle Biergarten will pour Warsteiner Dunkel, Warsteiner Oktoberfest, Hofbrau Oktoberfest, Paulaner Munich Lager, Paulaner Hefeweizen, Hacker Pshor Mai Bock and Snoqualmie Harvest Moon. Many of these beers are favorites throughout all RI*HUPDQ\DQGDUHRIĂ€FLDOEHHUVRIWKH0XQLFK Oktoberfest. Admission is free on Friday from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. and half-price tickets are sold on Sunday. Regular ticket prices are $10 and children ages 12 and under are free.
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Whenever the Lincoln Abes needed a big play in their season opener against Bonney Lake, Rayshaun Miller stepped up and provided it. The senior running back turned two short screen passes into long touchdowns and added a kickoff return for a score to help the Abes to a 25-7 win over the Panthers on Sept. 6 at Lincoln Bowl. â€œWe knew what he was,â€? said Lincoln head coach Jon Kitna, noting that Miller was hampered by a hamstring injury last year. â€œWeâ€™re glad to have him healthy and see what he is. Heâ€™s a dynamic football player.â€? Miller gave the Abes a 7-0 lead with 4:03 left in the first quarter, taking a screen pass from Jordan Kitna on the right sideline and weaving back down the left sideline for a 40-yard touchdown to cap a nine-play, 77-yard drive. Bonney Lake quickly answered with an 11-play, 73-yard drive capped by Ethan McElderryâ€™s one-yard touchdown run to tie it up early in the second quarter. But Miller used his speed and quickness to strike again late in the first half, taking another screen on the right side, making a couple of juke moves and dashing 60 yards untouched into the end zone with 19 seconds until halftime. â€œI just give it all to my line,â€? Miller said. â€œThey were downfield blocking for me. When Iâ€™m in space I just do my thing.â€? And Miller wasnâ€™t done, as he received the opening kickoff of the second half and sprinted 95 yards nearly untouched for another score to give the Abes a
WSoccer From page A6
with a different player accounting for each. While the defense has been slower to develop, Gjertsen is encouraged by the return to health of Michael Dick, the former Bellarmine Prep star who arrived at TCC after playing at Saint Martinâ€™s University last year. Freshman Austin Hammer should also solidify the defense after nursing a back injury.
For blog updates on this weekendâ€™s featured games visit The Sideline Sports Blog at www.tacomaweekly.com/sideline.
The Titans will look to a pair of freshmen â€“ Stadium grad Ian Fry and Emerald Ridge grad Nicolas Lopez â€“ to try to establish themselves at goalkeeper, as the two have split time in the early going. Similar to the men, the TCC womenâ€™s soccer team is still rounding into form, as players have been playing in several different spots to see where they best fit. But the group features a few very talented incoming freshmen who have impressed Gjertsen, who took over as head coach
PHOTO BY JEREMY HELLING
NICE DEBUT. Lincoln quarterback Jordan Kitna (3) sets up in the shotgun as senior left
tackle Ben Puapuaga gets in his stance in the win over Bonney Lake.
of the womenâ€™s team this season. Among them is former Gig Harbor standout forward Toria Southworth and former Curtis forward Shayli Housman, who transferred in from Washington State University. The duo should see plenty of action up front along with sophomore Alejandra Zuniga, a Lincoln product who Gjertsen called one of the teamâ€™s best players. Sophomore Rachel
Kimmerly, who scored two goals against Wenatchee Valley in the early going this year, offers the Titans the versatility of playing in the middle or as a defender. But Gjertsen noted that replacing star defender Nicole Davis â€“ out for the season with a torn ACL â€“ will be a challenge. Gjertsen is counting on Curtis grad Hailey Bell to be solid in goal for the Titans, who have stumbled out of the
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low that by hosting South Puget Sound at 2:15 p.m. The teams will travel to take on Pierce College at the Heritage Rec Center in Puyallup on Sept. 18, with the women playing at 2 p.m., followed by the men at 4:15 p.m.
gate defensively. â€œWeâ€™re not as happy with the results weâ€™ve had, but weâ€™ve been playing some good teams and have gotten better,â€? Gjertsen said. The Titansâ€™ women will host Lane on Sept. 14 at noon, while the men fol-
From page A6
commanding 19-7 lead. Miller also had an impact defensively, adding an interception off quarterback Isaiah Weed to snuff out a Bonney Lake drive midway through the third quarter. The Lincoln defense was stout all night, as senior linebacker Ike Castro and junior cornerback Marcus Johnson delivered some crushing hits and junior Dehonta Hayes picked off Weed in the first half. The Abes limited the Panthers to just 143 yards from scrimmage. â€œThey paid attention to detail all week,â€? said Jon Kitna of his defense. â€œThey played as hard as they could.â€? But the night was not without first-game mistakes, as two touchdown passes from Jâ€™Maka Love to Kashawn Johnson â€“ including a 43-yarder on the Abesâ€™ first offensive play â€“ were negated by penalties. â€œThis is our term: itâ€™s understandable, but itâ€™s totally unacceptable, if we want to play to our ceiling,â€? Jon Kitna said. â€œWeâ€™ll fix it.â€? The Abes salted the game away late in the fourth when Jordan Kitna connected with Dionte Simon on a 31-yard out-and-up route on 3rd-and-1. Kitna, in his first varsity start, finished 14-for29 for 244 yards and three scores, with one interception. â€œI thought he let the football go and moved in the pocket great the whole night,â€? Jon Kitna said of his sonâ€™s effort. â€œI thought he got into the game early.â€? Alvin Johnson had four catches for 59 yards for the Abes, while Love had four catches for 39 yards. By Jeremy Helling
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GALLERY. Tacoma Art Museum’s ground-breaking ceremony of the Haub wing sets the stage for a transformative gallery.
From page A1
museum’s gallery space, provide greater art experiences for visitors and increase the museum’s role in downtown Tacoma. The ceremony began with a blessing by the Puyallup Tribe and a performance by the Puyallup Canoe Family. It included speeches by U.S. Congressman Derek Kilmer, Gov. Jay Inslee, Mayor Marilyn Strickland, art collector Christian Haub, TAM Board President Steve Barger and Stebich. The $15 million wing will double TAM’s exhibit space just 10 years after the museum opened, and the Haub collection will vault the museum into the top ranks of American Western Art in the nation. “The arts are one of the great economic engines in our state,” Inslee said. “This is a great economic investment for our state. It means 135 construction jobs. It means 10 permanent positions at the museum. It means 20 percent more projected visitors making investments right here in the state of Washington. The Seahawks are a great economic engine. Boeing and Microsoft are great economic engines, but it’s great that we have a new economic engine right here in Tacoma.” The expansion translates into a boost of the museum’s economic impact by $1.5 million annually for a total of $5.9 million in tourism spending. The project’s team also includes Murase Associates as the landscape architecture firm, Sellen Construction as the project’s construction company, and Bonewitz Project Leadership as project management. The project will create a lobby and gallery space. It will also include a new family interactive gallery, a sculpture hall and a visitor orientation room. Changes to the existing museum will include a new entrance from the parking level, a faster elevator from the parking level and improvements to the cafe and museum store. The museum’s outdoor plaza will also be transformed with a canopy that will arch over both the existing museum and the new wing. Outdoors, public art installations will be woven into the areas surrounding the museum. The Haub donation includes three parts: The art work itself, a donation toward housing the exhibit in the new wing and an endowment to provide money for restoration and programs that highlight the art. Other partners in the TAM expansion include private donors, the National
Endowment for the Arts, the State of Washington Building for the Arts program and the City of Tacoma. The Haub Family’s donation of 280 works of Western American art was announced in July 2012 after two years of study and negotiation. German industrialist billionaire Erivan Haub has ties to Tacoma, dating back to when he visited with his wife Helga in the 1950s. Three of his sons were born at Tacoma General Hospital. He has had business and family interests in the area ever since. So, his son Christian Haub said, it only seemed natural that the family donates the collection to Tacoma. “It had to be somewhere where the family had a heritage,” he said. “Fate brought us together.” It also didn’t hurt that Stebich spoke German and was born in the same German town as the Haub family business’ headquarters. The museum currently has two works from the collection at the museum on view in its exhibit “Sitting for History: Exploring Self-Identity Through Portraiture.” The rest of the works will be coming to the museum in the future. Around 100 of those works will be on view in the new wing’s opening exhibition. Future exhibits of the collection will tackle how artists portrayed the West, how they depicted Native Americans and now non-Americans viewed Western legends and icons. The collection includes prominent 19th century artists who shaped our views of Native Americans, mountain men, cowboys, and pristine American landscapes. Big names in the collection include George Catlin, John Mix Stanley, Thomas Moran, and Frederic Remington. From the 20th century, the collection includes artists, such as E. Martin Hennings, Georgia O’Keeffe, Tom Lovell, and John Clymer. who brought modern art movements west and who explored western history and American identity The collection also includes many artists who are active and working today. Contemporary Native American artists William Acheff and Kevin Red Star take a fresh approach and portray American culture in a modern light, and pop artist Bill Schenck uses humor and satire to challenge long-held assumptions about the American West. Together, these collections will offer a comprehensive understanding of the Northwest region as part of the expanded history of the West. “There really is a wonderful depth in this collection,” said curator Laura Fry. “It really is a treasure trove.” The exhibit will open in fall of 2014.
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From page A1
more information should contact Volunteer Services Coordinator Carrie Appling at (253) 798-3837” 253) 798-3837 or carrie. firstname.lastname@example.org. The program is recruiting volunteers, inviting them to the all-day training sessions that begin Sept. 21 and continue Sept. 22 and 27. The training is a big gulp at first, Lowery admitted. “It can be pretty overwhelming.” At the end of the first set of three allday classes, volunteers choose their cases, and, armed with their manuals, meet the children they will champion. “Your learning curve at that point is pretty much vertical,” said CASA Emily Taylor. “You have the support of this office. You can chew things over with your supervisor. I remember thinking, ‘I can’t do this. These cases are really terrible.’ I womaned up and did pick a case and ended up loving the children. It’s a relationship that’s steady and solid. I’m someone they can rely on. I have one child who has had six social workers” CASA Sally Mednansky is frank about the situations kids in foster care have survived. She estimated that about 60 percent of the cases involve parents’ drug use. Incidences of physical abuse, harsh discipline, shaken babies, and over-stressed or mentally ill parents have risen, she said. “Maybe it’s the economy,” she said. “That’s an added stressor.” She has been heartened by parents accessing resources and working hard to deserve their children. Their goal is the program’s goal: Reunification. “I have had a great experience with parents who are actively involved in treatment and services,” Mednansky said. “It’s been rewarding to represent their viewpoint.” Taylor has worked with six families since 2011. “I see my role as the CASA who shepherds the child through the process and tells the court what I think is in the best interest of the child,” she said. “You are not there wallowing around. You are moving them on…” “To their forever home,” Bartley continued. “Whether it’s reunification, or
being allowed to be legally free and find an adoptive home.” “It’s like the best of social work,” she said. “You get to pick your cases. If you like working with babies, you work with babies. With this, I take on what I can take on, and really get into it. It’s the best volunteer job.” She likes working with babies. “I have one family right now with three children, ages 4, 3 and 2. In two years, they’ve been in four different foster homes.” Their grandparents could not handle being foster parents to all three, Bartley said. Now the 3-year-old is in one foster home and the two others are in another. “They’ve had two different social workers, and their parents’ attorneys have changed,” Bartley said. “I’m the only person who’s been constantly on the case.” Though she is the children’s steady person, the time she spends with them is flexible. “It fits so well into your schedule,” she said. She travels a lot, she said, and tucks the visits, reports and half-yearly court dates into the time she’s here. “Working people can work with the kids on weekends and nights,” she said. The program is supportive, flexible, and gives them the tools they need to be effective advocates. “We aren’t out there by ourselves,” Taylor said. And, they say, they have been surprised by what they have learned. “The children themselves are a wonderful source of energy and love for us,” she said. “I am amazed at their resilience, their ability to carry on with their little lives. We tend to think of them as little sad sacks. They’re not.” Instead, they work as hard as all the people who are trying to get them settled in safe homes. Those people, said Taylor, are inspiring. “I’ve been amazed at how many wonderful people I’ve met,” Taylor said. “Foster kids, fosters families, teachers. They are so important to the fabric of the community.” “I’m amazed at these foster families,” Bartley said. “They take these children who are so difficult. They are the saints of our time.”
Artistsâ€™ Books at UPS
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 2013
SECTION B, PAGE 1
CALL TRENT, MAYBE: THE CASE FOR A CARLY RAE JEPSEN, NINE INCH NAILS TEAM-UP â€œCall Me Maybeâ€? singer headed to Washington State Fair PHOTO BY ROB HOFFMAN
â€œCALL ME MAYBEâ€? singer Carly Rae Jepsen will headline the Washington State Fair grandstand on Sept. 20. By Ernest A. Jasmin
CARLY RAE JEPSEN WITH HOT CHELLE RAE
Carly Rae Jepsen called us. She definitely called us. We didnâ€™t have to guess like the heroine of her omnipresent breakthrough hit, â€œCall Me Maybe.â€? For the two Amish people and the guy awakening from a coma that have not heard it, that would be the best best-selling single of 2012, with more than 12.5 million units moved and a video thatâ€™s approaching 500 million views on YouTube. Spoiler alert: Itâ€™s going to be on the Canadian pop starâ€™s set list on Sept. 20 at the Washington State Fair. But we had plenty of other cool stuff to talk about, too; you, Nine Inch Nails, mermaids, the worst opening pitch of all time. Just the obvious stuff. Tacoma Weekly: I just saw a clip of you throwing the opening pitch at a Devil Rays game. (The ball hits the ground roughly 80 feet short and rolls over the first base line 10 feet off target â€“ unless she meant to hit that camera.) Jepsen: That was impressive, wasnâ€™t it? TW: Very. Have you been practicing your curve ball just in case? Jepsen: Oh, obviously Iâ€™ve been working my whole life for that moment. (She laughs) TW: I think there was too much pressure. You built it up too much. Thatâ€™s what it was. What are the odds youâ€™ll do that again? Jepsen: Oh, I want redemption. Iâ€™m goinâ€™ back for sure. (Laughs) TW: One thing I know you have been doing, though, is working on new music. Should we expect new songs when you get to the Washington State Fair? Jepsen: Yeah, last night we were in Cape Cod, and (co-writer) Tavish (Crowe) and me had written a song that morning on the bus, and we decided, just spontaneously, to sing it for everybody. We used to do that all the time when we started out together, about four years back. So it was really kind of a nostalgic moment to do something that brave again. It was fun. TW: Do you have an album title yet or a release date? I think Iâ€™ve read that youâ€™ve been working on it since the last one came out. Jepsen: Yeah, thatâ€™s kind of how I work. Itâ€™s just sort of a constant thing; and then, when an album cycle comes around, I have a whole lot of songs to pick from. But, no, itâ€™s a little too soon for me to know any title or any release date. Iâ€™m having a lot of fun creating music, and Iâ€™m sure all that stuff will come together in no time. TW: I read that you grew up listening to stuff like James Taylor and Van Morrison, which might surprise
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people given the style of music you do. Might you get more in touch with your singer-songwriter style? Jepsen: I think Iâ€™m writing, like, three albums at once, and one of them is (that style). One of them is a little dancier, and then oneâ€™s just pure pop. At the end of the day, production can kind of change anything. But itâ€™ll be about the strength of the song more than anything else. TW: On the last CD you worked with Owl City and Justin Beiber. Are you collaborating with any new people that you can mention? Jepsen: Actually, the first person â€Ś Iâ€™m working with is Adam (Young of Owl City) again. Heâ€™s going to be flying down to L.A. for a couple of days, and weâ€™re gonna work together. Actually, â€œGood Timeâ€? (from last yearâ€™s â€œKissâ€? album) was just his song. I think he worked on it with a couple of other writers, too, but they just asked me to feature on it. I wasnâ€™t actually part of the writing on that song. Weâ€™ve never really written together before, so this will be our first time trying that, and I think weâ€™re both really excited. TW: So many people know you for â€œCall Me Maybe,â€? your hit that was just everywhere. When did you realize you had something special with that song? Jepsen: One of the first moments was seeing Katy Perry do a cover of it. Justin, of course, had done one earlier; but, as soon as I saw her version I thought, â€œOh, maybe this will be something that will catch on.â€? So that was an exciting. I also felt a thrill the first time I was in Mexico City, and I was Justinâ€™s special surprise. I came out just to sing that one song, and it was crazy. There was about 300,000 people in the audience, and they were all singing along to every word, and it was my first time in Mexico. So that felt pretty incredible. TW: There have been a lot of mashups, but my favorite was on the Spin web site. Theyâ€™ve got one with â€œCall Me Maybeâ€? and Nine Inch Nails. Have you heard that one? Jepsen: (Laughs) You know who was especially happy with that? (Producer) Dave Ogilvie, who was the mixer of both songs; he mixed â€œCall Me Maybe,â€? and he mixed (for) Nine Inch Nails. â€Ś So he called me and was like,
â€œOh my gosh! My two artists ... and theyâ€™re combining them.â€? Itâ€™s hilarious. We were just giggling about that. TW: I was checking your tour itinerary, and it looks like youâ€™ll be off the road around the time Nine Inch Nails is really getting going. Iâ€™m just throwing that out there. So what else do you have coming up for the rest of this year? Jepsen: My inner 6-year-old kind of died of happiness. I got to be Ariel in â€œThe Little Mermaid.â€? That was kind of fun. Disneyâ€™s â€Ś releasing the diamond edition collection (an enhanced, HD version of the animated classic, due on Oct. 1), and they asked me to play the part of Ariel for a â€œPart Of Your Worldâ€? music video, which was totally fun. Itâ€™s actually the reason I dyed my hair red. TW: So the single is going to be in the movie rerelease? Jepsen: Yeah, itâ€™s just gonna be kind of attached to (it), kind of how Christina Aguilera was in â€œMulan,â€? I was either three or four when it first came out, so it was definitely the Disney show I grew up falling in love with. I can even remember pretending I was Ariel when I was little and at the lake for a beach day. It was totally a fantasy of mine, so itâ€™s pretty cool that it actually got to happen. Who knows? One day I can have my little babies around and be like, â€œOh look, mumâ€™s Ariel.â€?
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THE THINGS WE LIKE ONE BACK TO BEALE STREET BLUES The South Sound Blues Association presents â€œBack to Beale Street Blues 2014â€? a fundraiser, concert and dance to help send the Randy Oxford Band (Band Winner) and MIGLIAZZA Arthur Migliazza (Solo/Duo Act) to the International Blues Challenge in Memphis this January.The fundraiser will run from 4-10 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 29, at The Swiss Pub & Restaurant, 1904 S. Jefferson Ave. Donations are $10 for Blues Society/Association members and $12 for non-members, $8 for active-duty military. Children under 12 are free. Six top regional acts will be featured: The Rafael Tranquilino Band, Blues County Sheriff, Blenis/Ehly Band with Special Guest Thai Barker, Arthur Migliazza, The Mark Riley Trio and The Randy Oxford Band.
TWO DIGITAL AFFAIR
tion. What better way to recognize them than to offer special activities? On Senior Tuesday, Sept. 17 seniors will receive a coupon book filled with fair savings as well as a senior activity sheet full of things seniors will enjoy all around the fair. For the early birds, seniors are invited to the Showplace Stage at 10 a.m. for free coffee and pastries. Red Hatter Events will bring the fun. Learn more at www.thefair.com.
THREE FAIR SENIOR DAYS Seniors are an important part of any fair, and the Washington State Fair is no excep-
FIVE ACOUSTIC EVENING
If you are searching for a display of worldclass production and party-rocking beats from some of the worldâ€™s most in-demand DJs, then youâ€™ll want to attend the â€œDigital Affairâ€? presented by USC Events at the Washington State Fair 4 p.m. Sept. 14. Jump on a carnival ride, grab some cotton candy, get your face painted, check out the animals, then come to the grandstand for a display of mind-blowing production and party-rocking beats from Excision, Chuckie, The M Machine, Audien, and DJ Snake. Tickets and info are at www.thefair.com.
Day Two: Fistful of Dollars, The Mural Project, Suspicious by Nature, Rikk Beatty Band, Lady, Justice, The Approach, SweetKiss Momma, Nolan Garrett and Randy Hansen. Doors open at 11 a.m., shows start at 1 p.m.
â€œDreamfest 2013,â€? the local music event of the year plays Sept. 21 and 22 at Louie G.â€™s Pizza in Fife. Day One: Clear the Chaos, Insuburban Avenue, Momâ€™s Rocket, The Crying Spell, Jason Kertson & The Immortals, The Fail Safe Project, Ben Union, The Fame Riot, Witchburn, Amadon, Mechanism, Riot in Rhythm and Windowpane.
Looking for some music to enjoy on Friday night? Louie G.â€™s Pizzeria in Fife is always the perfect choice. On Sept. 13, piano man Brooke Lizotte and guitar hero Rafael Tranquilino (and special guests) will play an all-acoustic gig starting at 8 p.m. Cover is $7. Louie G.â€™s is located at 5219 Pacific Hwy. E. Visit www.louiegspizza.com.
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT
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Lakewood Playhouse celebrates 75 years
akewood Playhouse will mark a milestone when the stage lights flicker on Friday night, Sept. 13. â€œArsenic and Old Laceâ€? will mark the community theaterâ€™s 75th anniversary, entertaining generations of South Sound residents with more than 400 shows. Lakewood Playhouse opened in 1938 and has evolved with the city since its incorporation in 1996. An intimate theater seating 167, Lakewood Playhouse is the oldest â€œblack boxâ€? theater in Washington. The black box theater environment concentrates on the theatrical performances, with minimal sets, and it parallels the playhouseâ€™s focus on community. â€œTheater is created through the relationship between performers and their audience,â€? said Lakewood Playhouse Managing Artistic Director John Munn. â€œTheater is like a family, and we look forward to many more generations of designers, actors, directors and audience members who will join ours for years to come. We canâ€™t wait to share this momentous anniversary and 75th season with the community.â€? During its 75 years, the playhouse has flourished, thanks to the Lakewood communityâ€™s involvement and love of the performing arts. Volunteers have donated more than a million hours as designers, actors, directors and front of the house staff. Additionally, the Lakewood Playhouse Institute of Theatre offers an education program to build confidence and theatrical skills. More than 4,500 children and young adults have graduated from the program during the last 15 years. â€œOur community is fortunate to have a cultural gem for the performing arts such as the Lakewood Playhouse,â€? said Ellie Chambers-Grady, economic development manager for the City of Lakewood. â€œWeâ€™re looking forward to the 75th season and to someday celebrating the Playhouseâ€™s centennial anniversary.â€?
THEATER MARKS 95 SEASONS
Tacoma Little Theatre is holding a special gala and silent auction Sept. 28 to mark the theaterâ€™s 95th season. This fundraising event will be filled with fine wine, hors dâ€™oeuvres and entertainment. The evening will begin with a happy hour, then move into the auditorium where staff and board members will present a sneak peek of each of the shows in the season including â€œSteel Magnolias,â€? â€œThe Weir,â€? â€œItâ€™s a Wonderful Life,â€? â€œTo Kill a Mockingbird,â€? â€œChapter Two,â€? â€œBye Bye Birdie,â€? and â€œMoonlight and Magnolias.â€? Throughout the course of the evening attendees will be bidding on silent auction items and enjoying musical entertainment from local performers. The 95th seasonâ€™s opening gala runs from 6-8:30 p.m. at the theater. Tickets are $15 per person or $25 for each couple and may be purchased online at tacomalittletheatre.com or by calling (253) 272-2281.
PHOTO BY STEVE DUNKELBERGER
THEATRE. The Lakewood Playhouse has
since erected a memorial wall for Marcus Walker and renamed the street in his memory.
TLT GETS GOOFY WITH SHAKESPEAREâ€™S WORKS
SCHEDULE OF EVENTS 4:30 p.m. â€“ 2IBBON CUTTING WITH THE ,AKEWOOD #HAMBER OF #OMMERCE AND SPECIAL GUESTS $EPUTY -AYOR *ASON 7HALEN AND #ITY #OUNCILWOMAN -ARIE "ARTH 5:30 p.m. â€“ 0ROCLAMATION OF h,AKEWOOD 0LAYHOUSE $AYv FROM THE #ITY OF ,AKE WOOD 6 p.m. â€“ 3ILENT AUCTION AND WINE AND CHEESE RECEPTION GENEROUSLY DONATED BY #ELLARS 7INE AND HORS DOEUVRES FROM #ARRS 2ESTAURANT 8 p.m. â€“ 0ERFORMANCE OF h!RSENIC AND /LD ,ACEv 9 p.m. â€“ ,IVE AUCTION TO SUPPORT THE ,AKEWOOD )NSTITUTE OF 4HEATRE AND THE BUILDING ENDOWMENT !UCTION ITEMS INCLUDE GLASS ARTWORK SIGNED MEMORABILIA FROM "ROADWAY SHOWS AS WELL AS MEMORABILIA FROM $USTIN (OFFMAN AND *ERRY ,EWIS
PHOTO BY DK PHOTOGRAPHY (OLYMPIA, WA)
BARD. Three actors â€“ Coleman Hagerman,
Blake York and Luke Amundson â€“ take on 37 plays by William Shakespeare in 97 minutes at Tacoma Little Theatre. Enough said. PHOTO BY STEVE DUNKELBERGER
honored Lakewood Playhouse Director Marcus Walker for his efforts in building community theater in the city.
SWITCH & SAVE LIGHTING EVENT
Join us and get up to $25 in free CFLs
Date: Sept. 21 Time: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Place: McLendon Hardware | 1015 N. Pearl St., Tacoma For each qualifying package of compact fluorescent lights you buy, pick one free CFL globe, reflector or three-way bulb. Limit five free bulbs while supplies last.
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WALKER. City Councilmember Walter Neary
he trouble with community theaters staging plays by William Shakespeare is that they have to appeal to families since bread-and-butter shows require adults to bring their children to fill seats. Well, some little folks â€“ and even larger ones â€“ find the Old English of the Bardâ€™s era to be a bit tough to wiggle through. Tacoma Little Theatre solved that problem by staging the whole canon of Shakespeareâ€™s works as an impromptu comedy that spans the width and breadth of the legendary playwrightâ€™s works through a series of skits that range from a football game, to puppet show, to a cooking show. Sure, the nuance and subtle sub plots of these classic plays get lost in the conversion, but that is sort of the point. Dancing dudes in drag never fails to get children laughing, especially with the actors pull in the audience with chants and gags. This returning show is full on camp and Shakespearian goodness. All 37 comedies, histories and tragedies the Bard wrote get at least shout-outs in ways adults will find hilarious and children will not only understand but laugh out loud from the overflowing absurdity of the show. â€œThe Complete Works of Shakespeare (abridged) [revised],â€? is directed by Suzy Willhoft and has veteran actors Luke Amundson and Blake York going head one with up-and â€“comer Coleman Hagerman to present a collection the best plays ever written in the English language. They succeed. The show was staged for a short run of two weekends last year and played to full houses, so TLT know it had a hit worth staging again and brought it back this season for a full run. Amundson and Hagerman anchored the show last year and opted in this go around as well. The uber-talented York replaces Alex Smith, who rounded out the cast last year. Some tweaks and changes and updates were folded into the batter of Shakespearian goodness to make this a show to watch again. Itâ€™s just that funny. Rounding out the fun show was the special touches in the costume department by Michele Graves and puppets by Sarahann Rickner. One criticism, if you would like to call it that, is that the show might have been a bit too polished. The whole concept is that three guys are tasted with educating the audience about the works of Shakespeare in a way that is accessible and fun. So, they do the cooking show and football explanations, â€œimpromptuâ€? for the audienceâ€™s benefit. Since two of the three actors are repeaters in their roles, it would have been interesting to get a bit more â€œWhoâ€™s Line Is It Anyway?â€? with the script that showcase the improv skills the actors have. Having the actors laugh at their own absurdity while they round out the script with stream-of-thought lines would have been theater gold. â€œThe Complete Works of Shakespeare (abridged) [revised],â€? runs at 7:30 p.m. on Fridays and Saturdays and at 2 p.m. on Sundays through Sept. 22. Tickets are $10 and available online at tacomalittletheatre.com or call the box office at (253) 272-2281. The theater is located at 210 North â€˜Iâ€™ St.
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT
Friday, September 13, 2013 s TACOMAWEEKLYCOM s 3ECTION " s 0AGE
THEATER SEASONS OFFER A BUFFET OF OPTIONS "Y 3TEVE $UNKELBERGER email@example.com
ith the passing of summer into fall marked by the end of baseball and the returning of children to school, local theater seasons have begun. While every stage has at least one show for everyone, particular shows stand out as must-sees around Tacoma. Sit back and peruse the menu of top choices.
Lakewood Playhouse is offering up â€œArsenic and Old Lace,â€? â€œPride and Prejudice,â€? â€œWhoâ€™s Afraid of Virginia Woolf,â€? â€œ12 Angry Men,â€? â€œThe Odd Coupleâ€? and â€œMonty Pythonâ€™s Spamalotâ€? with â€œThe Chronicles of Narniaâ€? and â€œThe War of the Worldsâ€? as added shows. Of course, the hit of the season will be â€œSpamalot,â€? since that show is just flat-out funny, but special attention will go into the staging of â€œThe Chronicles of Narnia,â€? a classic show being staged on the tails of the recent hit movie version. Visit: LakewoodPlayhouse.org.
Tacomaâ€™s Broadway Center, which is marking its 30th anniversary, will be offering more than 40 shows at the Pantages and Rialto theaters. Standouts are â€œThe Acting Company: William Shakespeareâ€™s Hamlet,â€? and â€œPotted Potter: The Unauthorized Harry Experience.â€? Visit: BroadwayCenter.org.
â€œARSENIC AND OLD LACEâ€?
PARADISE THEATER Crossing the bridge to Gig Harbor will give theater travelers some solid shows at Paradise Theater. Its season includes, â€œDracula,â€? â€œWizard of Oz,â€? â€œBorn Yesterday,â€? â€œAngry Housewives,â€? â€œShrek, The Musical,â€? and â€œThe Drowsy Chaperone.â€? Tops on the list of shows at this stage are â€œDraculaâ€? and â€œWizard of Oz,â€? because of their standings as timeless tales that are gems every time they take to the stage. Visit: ParadiseTheatre.org.
TACOMA OPERA Tacoma Operaâ€™s season starts off with Gilbert and Sullivanâ€™s masterpiece â€œPirates of Penzance,â€? then â€œThe Barber of Sevilleâ€? and â€œMadama Butterfly.â€? While â€œPiratesâ€? will likely be the crowd pleaser of the season, no ticket to Tacoma Opera is a waste. Visit TacomaOpera.com.
â€œSHREK, THE MUSICALâ€?
CENTERSTAGE THEATRE Centerstage Theatre has a mix of history, thrillers and comedies this season. The Federal Way theater is staging Alfred Hitchcockâ€™s â€œThe 39 Steps,â€? â€œAladdin,â€? â€œThe Nerd,â€? â€œCuff Me: The Fifty Shades of Grey Musical Parodyâ€? and â€œSisterâ€™s Summer School Catechism.â€? Of course, the buzz around the theater is that â€œCuff Meâ€? will be the hit to watch, since audiences are likely going to love the mix of song and dance and sex and handcuffs. The show is being staged by the New York production company of this off-Broadway spoof of the best-selling novel. Visit: CenterstageTheatre.com.
TACOMA LITTLE THEATRE The gray lady of the regionâ€™s theater scene, Tacoma Little Theatre turns 95 this season, making it the longest running community theater on the West Coast. Its season includes, â€œThe Complete Works of Shakespeare (abridged) [revised],â€? â€œSteel Magnolias,â€? â€œThe Weir,â€? â€œItâ€™s a Wonderful Life,â€? â€œTo Kill a Mockingbird,â€? â€œChapter Two,â€? â€œBye Bye Birdieâ€? and â€œMoonlight and Magnolias.â€? Shows to pay particular attention to are â€œItâ€™s a Wonderful Life,â€? and â€œTo Kill a Mockingbird,â€? classic works with relevant messages on a community stage. Visit: TacomaLittleTheatre.com.
â€œTHE 39 STEPSâ€?
TACOMA MUSICAL PLAYHOUSE The juggernaut community theater of Tacoma, Tacoma Musical Playhouse is set with a renovated stage and a roster of big shows. Opening the season with a heavy hit, TMP is staging â€œLes MisĂŠrablesâ€? followed by â€œAnnie,â€? â€œShout! The Mod Musical,â€? â€œMan of La Mancha,â€? â€œLa Cage aux Follesâ€? and â€œYoung Frankenstein.â€? Any one of these shows would be the anchor of other community theaters, but TMP is stacking them all in a row to create the best lineup in the South Sound. â€œTHE COMPLETE WORKS OF SHAKESPEARE (ABRIDGED) [REVISED]â€?
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Section B â€˘ Page 4 â€˘ tacomaweekly.com â€˘ Friday, September 13, 2013
Books versus bombs Artists pay tribute to victims of 2007 Baghdad bombing
PHOTOS COURTESY OF UNIVERSITY OF PUGET SOUND
THE WRITTEN WORD. In March, 2007 a car bomb ripped through Baghdadâ€™s book-selling district, Al-Mutanabbi Street. Artists from around the world
were asked to create books to show solidarity with the victims of the blast. A show of the artist books are currently on display at the Collins Memorial Library at UPS. (left) â€œWitnessâ€? by Miriam Schaer works with an account of the bombing translated into numerous languages. Barbara Hoseinâ€™s â€œWaning Gibbous Moonâ€? employs backward script and mirrors. By Dave R. Davison firstname.lastname@example.org
he University of Puget Soundâ€™s Collins Memorial Library is currently hosting a traveling exhibit of unique artistâ€™s books. These one-of-a-kind or limited edition books (or book-like objects) are a response to a 2007 car bombing that occurred in Baghdad on a street that was famous for its sidewalk book sellers. The bomb ripped through the heart of one of the Arab worldâ€™s intellectual centers killing 30 and destroying countless books. Destruction of books that contain ideas contrary to their own ideology is a hallmark of
zealots through history. In response to this attack, San Francisco poet/artist Beau Beausoleil and British scholar Sarah Bodman asked artists from around the world to create artistsâ€™ books as a gesture of sympathy and solidarity with those slain and injured. Titled â€œAl-Mutanabbi Street Starts Here,â€? the show will be on view at Collins Memorial Library through Oct. 31 before it moves on to Portland, the next stop in its odessy. The show consists of dozens of artistsâ€™ handmade books kept in glass cases arranged just inside the library. Informative slips of paper beside each book disclose something of each artistâ€™s thoughts,
intent and process for their particular book. Some describe the process of their work in exquisite detail. For the production of her book, â€œJust another suicide bombing/I was there,â€? Kristen Hoops created a set of 40 pristine little books, set them on fire and then shot pictures of them as they burned. Her resulting â€œbookâ€? is a fragmented photograph of the charred remains of the books. The description of the process is more interesting than the final result. Artist Miriam Schaerâ€™s process was as elaborate as that of Hoops but the end result is more visually successful. Shaer had the New York Timesâ€™ account of the bombing translated
into numerous languages and printed on sheets of paper. These pages were all cut into the shape of a hand and bound together. The title â€œWitnessâ€? is stenciled on the front page. Flame was used to scorch and damage the hand-shaped book. â€œAl-Mutanabbi Streetâ€? includes books with accordion folded pages, scrolls, broadsheets, and books with elaborate pop up sections. Julie Chenâ€™s â€œMomentoâ€? is an elaborate, decorative box that includes a miniature book that is contained in a wearable locket. There is also a pull-out tray in the bottom of the box. Barbara Hoseinâ€™s â€œWaning Gibbous Moonâ€? is an elaborate construction of triangular pages with neat print done backwards. Little round mirrors attached to the pages hearken to the
moon and aid in reading the backwards writing. Many of the books contain beautiful examples of printmaking and other graphic techniques. Some are rustic constructions and others are jewell-like little books that look both delicate and valuable. Christine Kermaire of Belgium made small, beautifully crafted little books bound with neat stitches. Diane Scheelâ€™s â€œThe Cycle of Censorshipâ€? is elaborate and rustic: A circular container composed of triangular pockets holds folios of found pictures and slips of paper printed with script. Every slip of paper in each folio has been scorched around the edges. In fact, there is much burning, scorching and torturing of books in this show. It seems a little
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ironic that the way many of the artists have paid homage to the victims of the bombing (both human and book) is by recreating the act of destruction. One artist, Christina Mitrentse of the United Kingdom, even went to the extent of taking â€œreadymadeâ€? books and shooting them so that they have bullet holes running clean through them. â€œAl-Mutanabbi Street Starts Hereâ€? began its tour last year at the Westminster Reference Library in U.K. Next year it will visit such locations at the Craft and Folk Art Museum in Los Angeles and the American University in Cairo, Egypt. Several events related to the show are scheduled at UPS. Show co-curator Beau Beausoleil will give a talk Oct. 16. The library is also highlighting works received through the â€œMuslim Journeys Bookshelf,â€? a collection of books and DVDs on people, places and history of the Muslim world. For further information visit www.pugetsound.edu.
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LITTLE BIG TOWN HEADLINES THE FAIR
Friday, September 13, 2013 • tacomaweekly.com • Section B • Page 5
TW PICK OF THE WEEK:
POPULAR SINGER-SONGWRITER AND “X-FACTOR” STAR LEROY BELL RETURNS HOME TO HEADLINE JAZZBONES ON FRIDAY, SEPT. 13 WHERE HE’LL HAVE SUPPORT FROM KIM ARCHER. MUSIC STARTS AT 8 P.M. AND TICKETS ARE $15; WWW.JAZZBONES.COM.
FRIDAY, SEPT. 13
MONDAY, SEPT. 16
502: Ed Taylor (jazz) 8 p.m., NC
PHOTOS BY BILL BUNGARD/WWW.BILLBUNGARD.COM
PONTOONIN’. Little Big Town – featuring Jimi Westbrook, Kimberly
Schlapman, Karen Fairchild and Phillip Sweet – headlined the Washington State Fair on Monday with songs from their hit album, “Tornado.” By Ernest A. Jasmin email@example.com
ountry megastar Taylor Swift headlined the Tacoma Dome on Aug. 31 followed by the formidable one-two punch of Craig Morgan and Trace Adkins kicking off the Washington State Fair concert series last weekend. Then – as if local country fans weren’t spoiled enough – Little Big Town dropped by to headline the Fair grandstand on Monday, a raucously-received appearance before the quartet headed back out on the road with Keith Urban’s “Light the Fuse” tour. Little Big Town is enjoying the hottest streak of its 15-year career having scored its first No. 1 on the country album charts with “Tornado” last year and a Grammy for its laid back summer jam, “Pontoon.” Curlymaned singer Kimberly Schlapman acknowledged her band’s big year a few songs into her band’s soulful, harmony-rich set. “We can thank all of y’all, the good Lord and a song about a boat,” she declared. The mere mention of LBT’s smash hit triggered rumbling waves of thunder from the bleachers as many of the 6,500plus on hand stomped their approval. “I’ve never seen such anticipation for some motorboatin,’” Schlapman added, flashing a coy, dimply grin. Fans had been with the band from the opening notes of “Little White Church,” but they seemed to turn their enthusiasm up a notch at this point. Backed by a threepiece touring band, the members of Little Big Town – also Karen Fairchild, Jimi Westbrook and Phillip Sweet – took turns leading songs. Schlapman’s early set showpiece was “Sober,” a tribute to the intoxicating power of love. Sweet took the helm on the equally romantic “Bring It On Home.” And Westbrook and Fairchild
brought palpable desperation to “Your Side of the Bed,” a song about strained relations that had some fans worried about the state of their marriage. (In reality, things seem to be going pretty well.) Fairchild seemed to take charge during the latter half of the set, really catching fire with her sassy lead vocal on “Good As Gone.” But, more than anything, Monday’s set was a showcase of the band’s easy chemistry and lush harmonizing, perhaps best exemplified by their cover of Fleetwood Mac’s “The Chain.” The quartet lilted fans before building to an epic, flickering finale with guitarist Johnny Duke convincingly channeling Mac’s Lindsey Buckingham. “If you can’t sing that one and lay it all out, you can’t sing a song,” Fairchild joked, acknowledging LBT’s 2006 appearance with Buckingham on “CMT Crossroads” as a pivotal moment for her band. “Pontoon” drifted into the set before the encore. Fans cooed and sang along to to lyrics about floating the river and soaking up sunshine, as fitting a celebration of waning summer
as any. But as enthusiastic as the crowd’s response was to that song, it was eclipsed by the uproar for 2005 hit, “Boondocks.” The faithful stomped to the rhythm and howled so loudly during the final that Westbrook had to take a moment before getting the song started again. Not that he minded with love like that being heaped on his band these days. Set list: Little White Church, On Fire Tonight, Bring It On Home, Pavement Ends, Bones, Sober, Front Porch Thing, Your Side Of the Bed, Leavin’ In Your Eyes, The Chain (Fleetwood Mac), Can’t Go Back, A Little More You, I’m With the Band, Good As Gone, Self Made, Pontoon Encore: Tornado, Boondocks
Find more photos of Little Big Town at www.billbungard.com and coverage of the Washington State Fair concert series online at www.tacomaweekly.com
SWISS: Grace Askew (singer-songwriter) 8 p.m., NC, AA
BROADWAY CENTER: Carletta Sue Kay, You Are Plural, Hands In (rock) 6 p.m., $7, AA ENCORE: Ladies night (hip-hop, top 40 DJs) 10 p.m., $1 women, $7 men GREAT AMERICAN CASINO: Notorious 253 (dance hits) 9 p.m., NC GRIT CITY @ 502: Rodger Lizaola (comedy) 8:30 p.m., $15 MAXWELL’S: Lance Buller Trio (Jazz) 7 p.m., NC NEW FRONTIER: Twin Steps, Summer Cannibals, Tengerine (indie-rock) 9:30 p.m., $7 STONEGATE: Chris Jones (rock) 5 p.m., NC; Linda Meyers (jazz) 9 p.m., NC SWISS: Grinder (rock covers) 9 p.m., $8 TACOMA COMEDY: Ben Roy (comedy) 8, 10:30 p.m., $15 UNCLE THURM’S: Blenis-Ely Band (blues) 7:30 p.m., NC, AA WASHINGTON STATE FAIR: Carrie Underwood (country) 7:30 p.m., $45-$95, AA
SATURDAY, SEPT. 14 BROADWAY CENTER: Tender Forever, La Luz, Margy Pepper (electropop, rock) 6 p.m., $7, AA
DOYLE’S: Oly Mountain Boys (bluegrass) 9:30 p.m., NC ENCORE: Celebrate Your Saturday (DJs) 10 p.m., $10 GREAT AMERICAN CASINO: Notorious 253 (dance hits) 9 p.m., NC GRIT CITY @ 502: Rodger Lizaola (comedy) 8:30 p.m., $15 JAZZBONES: The Spazmatics featuring Mr. Pink (‘80s pop) 9 p.m., $10 NEW FRONTIER: Man Plus, I Will Keep Your Ghost, Future Bass (rock) 9:30 p.m., $7 SPAR: Bog Hoppers (Celtic) 8 p.m., NC STONEGATE: Led Zeppmen (tribute band) 9 p.m., NC SWISS: Kry (top 40) 9 p.m., $8 TACOMA COMEDY: Ben Roy (comedy) 8, 10:30 p.m., $15 TRIPLE PLAY: Strike 9 (rock covers) 8 p.m., NC UNCLE SAM’S: Fallen Kings, Lady Luck, Generation Unknown, Black Top Demons (rock) 8 p.m. WASHINGTON STATE FAIR: Digital Affair (electronic music) 4 p.m., $45-$80, AA
SUNDAY, SEPT. 15
BROADWAY CENTER: Lake, Friends & Family, Hoot Hoots (indie-rock) 6 p.m., $7, AA DAVE’S OF MILTON: Open mic karaoke, 9 p.m., NC IMMANUEL PRESBYTERIAN: Too Slim & the Taildraggers (blues) 5 p.m., NC NEW FRONTIER: Wheelies, Fen Wik Ren, Not From Brooklyn (indie-rock) 9:30 p.m., $7 SPAR: Chris Stevens & The Surf Monkeys (blues) 7 p.m., NC SWISS: Music For Youth jam, 2 p.m., NC, AA WASHINGTON STATE FAIR: Fiestas Patrias with Roberto Tapia (Latin) noon, $32.50, AA
BROADWAY CENTER: Goat, Upchuck & the Chunks (rock) 6 p.m., NC, AA JAZZBONES: Rockaroke (karaoke band) 11 p.m., NC NEW FRONTIER: Rowhouse and friends (rock) 9:30 p.m., $7 STONEGATE: Rafael Tranquilino (rock, blues) 8 p.m., NC UNCLE SAM’S: Billy Pease, Paul Buck, Chris Gartland (blues) 8 p.m. WASHINGTON STATE FAIR: Alabama (country) 7:30 p.m., $35-$95, AA
TUESDAY, SEPT. 17
ANTIQUE SANDWICH SHOP: Open mic, 6:30 p.m., $3 DAVE’S OF MILTON: Jerry Miller (rock, blues) 7 p.m., NC DAWSON’S: Crazy Texas Gypsies (blues, open jam) 8 p.m., NC GRIT CITY @ 502: Comedy open mic, 8:30 p.m., NC JAZZBONES: Ralph Porter, Adrian McCovy (comedy) 8:30 p.m., NC LOCH’S: Open turntables (DJ) 8 p.m., NC NEW FRONTIER: Open jam, 9 p.m., NC STONEGATE: Leanne Trevalyan (acoustic open mic) 8 p.m. WASHINGTON STATE FAIR: Jeremy Camp, Tenth Avenue North, Kutless, Jars of Clay (Christian pop) 7 p.m., $20-$40, AA
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 18 WASHINGTON STATE FAIR: Shinedown, Skillet, In This Moment, We As Human (metal) 5 p.m., $35-$45, AA DAWSON’S: Clubhouse Jazz Series, 8 p.m., NC HARMON TAPROOM: James Coates (acoustic open mic) 7 p.m., NC STONEGATE: Dave Nichols’ Hump Day Jam, $8:30 p.m., NC TACOMA COMEDY: Comedy open mic, 7 p.m., NC, 18+
THURSDAY, SEPT. 19 SWISS: Twang Junkies (country) 9 p.m.
502: Kim Archer (blues, soul) 5:30 p.m., NC DAVE’S OF MILTON: Open jam, 8 p.m. DAWSON’S: Billy Shew Band (open jam) 8 p.m., NC ENCORE: Latin Fusion Thursday (DJs) 10 p.m., $5 women, $7 men JAZZBONES: Kry, DJ Switch (top 40) 11 p.m., $7 ROCK THE DOCK: Open mic, 8:30 p.m., NC STONEGATE: Billy Stoops (open jam) 8 p.m., NC TACOMA COMEDY: Alex Reymundo (comedy) 8 p.m., $10 UNCLE SAM’S: Jerry Miller (blues, rock) 7 p.m. WASHINGTON STATE FAIR: Larry the Cable Guy (comedy) 7:30 p.m., $20-$65, AA
GUIDE: NC = No cover, AA = All ages, 18+ = 18 and older
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Section B • Page 6 • tacomaweekly.com • Friday, September 13, 2013
FRI., SEPT. 13 DISTINGUISHED WRITER SERIES The City of Tacoma and the Puget Sound Poetry Connection present the Distinguished Writer Series, featuring Christine Swanberg. Swanberg has published poems in journals including The Beloit Poetry Journal, The Louisville Review and Spoon River Quarterly. Among her seven collections are “The Tenderness of Memory” (Plainview, 1995), “Who Walks Among the Trees with Charity” (Wind, 2005) and “The Alleluia Tree” (Puddin’head, 2012). A full-length interview appears in Poet’s Market 2008. Info: www.kingsbookstore.com.
SUN., SEPT. 22 RICK STEVES AT THE PANTAGES Join travel guru Rick Steves as he leads a discussion on Travel as a Spiritual Act. Steves is the author of more than 50 European travel guidebooks and host of the public television series, “Rick Steves’ Europe.” He believes that thoughtful travel expands our worldview and shapes how we address the challenges confronting our nation. Having spent four months each year overseas for the last 30 years, he believes that travel helps us “challenge truths we were raised to think were self-evident and God-given.” Travel also helps us appreciate the spiritual diversity of the planet while nourishing the soul of the traveler as he/she encounters the beautiful and the unique in new and unfamiliar places. His classes have helped millions of Americans not only enjoy maximum travel thrills per kilometer, minute and euro, but become better citizens of our planet. Steves shares how the other 96 percent of humanity sees our nation and explores how his social activism has grown naturally out of his travel experiences. The $75 ticket includes a postshow meet and greet, and the 2014 edition of his popular guidebook “Europe Through the Back Door.” The performance is at 5 p.m. at the Pantages. Info: www.broadwaycenter.org.
SUN., SEPT. 29 BACK TO BEALE ST. FUNDRAISER The South Sound Blues Association presents Back to Beale Street Blues 2014, a fundraiser, concert and dance to help send The Randy Oxford Band and Arthur Migliazza to the international blues challenge in Memphis in January. The event will be held at The Swiss, and donations of $10 for Blues Society members or $12 for non-members, will be accepted. Children under 12
class, meeting, concert, art exhibit or theater production by e-mailing firstname.lastname@example.org or calling (253) 922-5317.
TW PICK: WALK TO END LUPUS
ON SATURDAY, SEPT. 14, FT. STEILACOOM PARK WILL HOST THE ANNUAL “WALK TO END LUPUS NOW” EVENT. AMERICA’S LARGEST LUPUS WALK, IT WILL RAISE MONEY FOR RESEARCH AND EDUCATION PROGRAMS WHILE INCREASING AWARENESS OF LUPUS AND RALLYING PUBLIC SUPPORT FOR THOSE WHO SUFFER FROM IT. THE WALK IS ORGANIZED BY THE LUPUS FOUNDATION OF AMERICA, THE ONLY NATIONAL FORCE DEVOTED TO SOLVING THE MYSTERY OF LUPUS, ONE OF THE WORLD’S CRUELEST, MOST UNPREDICTABLE AND DEVASTATING DISEASES, WHILE GIVING SUPPORT TO THOSE WHO SUFFER FROM ITS BRUTAL IMPACT. THE WALK IS ALWAYS UPBEAT AND FUN (PICTURED BELOW IS A GROUP OF WALKERS FROM LAST YEAR) AND OFFERS A GREAT OPPORTUNITY TO MEET OTHERS WHO ARE LIVING WITH LUPUS. TO REGISTER AND LEARN MORE, VISIT WWW.LUPUSPNW.ORG OR CALL (877) 774-2992.
N.E., with limited parking or access the park through the adjacent Browns Point Improvement Club parking lot. Info: www.pointsnortheast.org or (253) 927-2536. BALLROOM DANCING The S.T.A.R. Center hosts ballroom dancing on the first Sunday of every month and every Monday afternoon from 1-3 p.m. There is live music. Admission is $5. It is a good idea to come with a dance partner. This dance was formerly held at South Park Community Center. Info: www.metroparkstacoma.org/ star or (253) 404-3939. ZIP LINE NOW OPEN Two courses at Point Defiance Zoo & Aquarium test physical agility and mental toughness – and most anyone can conquer them. Zoom is more than a zip line; it is an aerial activity course that includes a challenges including a swinging log bridge strung between trees, a high wire to walk and a fishermen’s net strung between trees to climb through. And, yes, there are sections of zip line to put some zing into the adventure experience. There are two distinct circuits to Zoom, one for kids as young as 5, sized just right for smaller children, and one with appeal for a range of ages, including adventureseeking adults. Info: www. pdza.org/zoom.
FRI., SEPT. 20 BRIAN REGAN AT PANTAGES Brian Regan has distinguished himself as one of the premier comedians in the country. His non-stop theater tour has visited more than 80 cities each year since 2005 and continues through 2013. The quality of his material, relatable to a wide audience and revered by his peers, continues to grow his fan base. The perfect balance of sophisticated writing and physicality, Regan consistently fills theaters nationwide with fervent fans that span generations. The performance is at 7:30 p.m., Fri., Sept. 20, at the Pantages. Tickets: $49.50. Info: www. broadwaycenter.org.
Promote your community event,
are free. Six top regional acts will be featured, including the Rafael Tranquilino Band, Blues County Sheriff, Blenis/Ehly Band with special guest Thai Barket, and the Mark Riley Trio. The event takes place from 4-10 p.m. The Swiss is located at 1904 S. Jefferson Ave. Info: www. blues.org.
BULLETIN BOARD “SHAKESPEARE (ABRIDGED) [REVISED]” Tacoma Little Theatre is proud to begin its 95th season with a special encore presentation of “The Complete Works of William Shakespeare (abridged) [revised],” directed by Suzy Willhoft and written by Adam Long, Daniel Singer and Jess Winfield. This fast-paced comedy starring Luke Amundson, Coleman Hagerman and Blake York is a gag-a-second delight that deconstructs all 37 of the Bard’s plays - plus the sonnets - into a single two-hour whirlwind. “The Complete Works of William Shakespeare (abridged) [revised]” will run until Sunday, Sept. 22. Friday and Saturday shows are at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday’s are at 2 p.m. Info: www.tacomalittletheatre. com. “ARSENIC AND OLD LACE” The Lakewood Playhouse is proud to present the first show of its 75th anniversary season – Joseph Kesserling’s wonderful black comedy with a little extra kick: “Arsenic and Old Lace.” Play times are 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays and 2 p.m. Sundays. The show runs Sept. 13-Oct. 13, with special showings at 8 p.m. on Thurs., Sept. 19 (Pay What You Can Night) and 8 p.m. on Thurs., Sept. 26 (Pay What You Can actor’s benefit). This show marks the playhouse’s first presentation with its auditorium’s new chairs. They are built for comfort and include lower back support as well as cup holders for your soft drinks and popcorn. Presented with views from all sides in the Lakewood Playhouse’s unique “in the round” seating, this production of
“Arsenic and Old Lace” will help you feel as if you are inside the show. About the show: A drama critic learns on his wedding day that his beloved maiden aunts are homicidal maniacs, and that insanity runs in his family… along with a fondness for serving arsenic-spiked elderberry wine. The show returns to the Lakewood Playhouse stage for the first time since 1997. Info: www.lakewoodplayhouse.org. STADIUM FARE Stadium Fare – Tacoma’s Original Craft Market – has been a big hit since it started July 6. This bi-weekly event in the Stadium District offers great local food, vintage and artistic wares,and entertainment. The Fare takes place in the parking lot of First Presbyterian Church, across from Wright Park on the corner of South 2nd and South G Streets. There is just one more fare this season, on Sept. 28. Info: www.stadiumfare.com. HAPPY THURSDAY COMEDY OPEN MIC The Happy Thursday Comedy Open Mic is a weekly standup comedy open mic hosted by Comedian Kareem Walters, featuring some of the best rising comics and established headliners. Each week professional and amateur comedians test new material to develop their acts. It is an opportunity to test your new material in a noncomedy club atmosphere. You can catch the action at Triple Play – the newest sports bar on 6th Ave. – every Thursday. Happy Thursday Comedy Open Mic offers a fun, unpredictable show experience you won’t find anywhere else. Enjoy rare and exciting burgers while watching some of the funniest comics in the Northwest. Every Thursday at 9 p.m. Info: www.tripleplaytacoma.com. PARENTS’ NIGHT OUT Each month, on the first and third Friday from 6-9 p.m., is parents’ night out! Bring the kids to the Children’s Museum of Tacoma, where organizers will entertain the kids in a safe and fun environment. Cost is $25 per child, $10
each additional sibling. Members receive a 10 percent discount. Parents’ Night Out is most appropriate for children 3-10 years old. All children must be able to use the toilet independently. Registration is required. Register early, spots fill up quickly! Info: www. playtacoma.org/programs. T-TOWN SWING Get your Tacoma swing dance fix every Thursday at Urban Grace Church, located downtown. Intro to swing dance: 8:30-9 p.m., free with dance admission. Social dancing, 911:30 p.m., is $5. The atmosphere is super laid-back and fun, and features great guest instructors and DJs playing swing music from the 1930s and 1940s to keep dancers hopping all night long. In addition, blues will be played every second and fourth Friday of the month and kizomba every fourth Sunday. BROWNS POINT LIGHTKEEPERS COTTAGE The Browns Point Lightkeepers Cottage, Gardens and Museums open every Saturday 1-4 p.m. through November. Tour the 1903 cottage and view the new exhibit in the basement museum called “Dash Point Since 1906” – a collection of old and new photos and fun artifacts celebrating the Dash Point community. Visit the historical vignettes in the basement, including kitchen, sewing room and old-fashioned school. Also on the grounds, the Boathouse museum houses a replica Coast Guard surfboat, information on its construction and a collection of antique tools. View the original lighthouse bell and visit the recently restored Jerry Meeker Real Estate office on the grounds. This is the original 1906 office from which Meeker sold Hyada Park building lots. The park is a great place to picnic, fly a kite, beachcomb and more. Admission is free. Great for all ages. Limited entrance to people with disabilities (stairs). Group or school tours may be arranged by calling (253) 927-2536. Browns Point Lighthouse Park is at 201 Tulalip St.
TEDDIE BEAR 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. Info: www.tbmoutreach.org. HOT HULA FITNESS 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 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) 2723211 or visit www.tedbrownmusic.com. FREE FIRST WEEKENDS 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. UKULELE CIRCLE 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 available at www.tacomaweekly.com
Friday, September 13, 2013 â€˘ tacomaweekly.com â€˘ Section B â€˘ Page 7
City of ma o Tac Jobs www.cityoftacoma.org/jobs Pierce County Community Newspaper Group is seeking an
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Section B â€˘ Page 8 â€˘ tacomaweekly.com â€˘ Friday, September 13, 2013
72.HOO\)UDQN3LQQH\ ,QWKH0DWWHURI&O\GH3LQQH\YV.HOO\)UDQN Pinney &DVH1XPEHU38<&932'9 <28DUHKHUHE\VXPPRQHGWRDSSHDUIRU an Initial Hearing in the Tribal Court of the Puyallup Tribe of Indians on the Puyallup Indian Reservation, which is located at 1638 (DVWWK6WUHHW7DFRPD:DVKLQJWRQ You are summoned to appear for an Initial +HDULQJRQ'HFHPEHUWKDWSP If you have any questions, please contact the FRXUWFOHUNVDW )$,/85(72$33($53/($'25 27+(5:,6('()(1'0$<5(68/7,1$ '()$8/7-8'*(0(17 72&KDUOHV%6DWLDFXP ,QWKH0DWWHURI3X\DOOXS7ULEHYV&KDUOHV% Satiacum &DVH1XPEHU38<)+),6+ <28DUHKHUHE\VXPPRQHGWRDSSHDUIRU an Initial Hearing in the Tribal Court of the Puyallup Tribe of Indians on the Puyallup Indian Reservation, which is located at 1638 (DVWWK6WUHHW7DFRPD:DVKLQJWRQ You are summoned to appear for an Initial +HDULQJRQWKHWKGD\RI-DQXDU\ DWDP If you have any questions, please contact the FRXUWFOHUNVDW )$,/85(72$33($53/($'25 27+(5:,6('()(1'0$<5(68/7,1$ '()$8/7-8'*(0(17 72%UXFH%HUU\ &DVH1DPH*UDFH%HUU\YV%UXFH%HUU\ &DVH1XPEHU38<&9',66 <28DUHKHUHE\VXPPRQHGWRDSSHDUIRU an Initial Hearing in the Tribal Court of the Puyallup Tribe of Indians on the Puyallup Indian Reservation, which is located at 1638 (DVWWK6WUHHW7DFRPD:DVKLQJWRQ You are summoned to appear for an Initial Hearing on Tuesday the 29th day of October, DWSP If you have any questions, please contact the FRXUWFOHUNVDW )$,/85(72$33($53/($'25 27+(5:,6('()(1'0$<5(68/7,1$ '()$8/7-8'*0(17
2Q WKH WK GD\ RI 6HSWHPEHU WKH &LW\ Council of the City of Milton, WA, passed WKH IROORZLQJ 2UGLQDQFHV VXPPDUL]HG DV Ordinance 1825-13, granting Puget Sound (QHUJ\ ,QF LWV VXFFHVVRUV JUDQWHHV DQG assigns the nonexclusive right, privilege, authority and franchise to construct, operate and maintain facilities in, upon, over, under, along, across and through the franchise area to provide for the transportation, distribution and sale of natural gas and energy for power, heat, light and any other purpose for which gas and energy may be used; Ordinance 1826-13, relating to solid waste service, amending Milton 0XQLFLSDO &RGH VHFWLRQV DQG GHOHWLQJ VHFWLRQ SURYLGLQJ for severability; and establishing an effective GDWH DQG RUGLQDQFH UHODWLQJ WR VROLG waste service, amending Milton Municipal Code VHFWLRQVDQGSURYLGLQJIRU severability; and establishing an effective date.
VOLUNTEERS Stand Up for Immigrants Are you looking for an opportunity to make a difference in the community? In your own life? Tacoma Community House is in need of dozens of special event volunteers willing to gift 2-4 hours of time on Thursday, Oct. 24 for a new community-wide event called FLAVOR. Perfect for those short on time, opportunities are available in the morning, afternoon and/or evening. Great for groups, families, and anyone passionate about immigrant issues and social justice. Trainings provided in late-September. If youâ€™re interested, more details can be provided by contacting Karen Thomas at kthomas@ tacomacommunityhouse.org or (253) 383-3951. For more information about FLAVOR, visit www.tacomacommunityhouse.org. Looking for Members White River Valley Lions 3DFLĂ€F $OJRQD (GJHZRRG Milton Service Areas Looking for Members. â€œWe Serveâ€? ,QIR930-/LRQ*OHQ(PDLO email@example.com. Meeting 2nd Wed. Daveâ€™s Milton 30 Meals on Wheels Office Volunteer 'R\RXZDQWWRSXW\RXURIĂ€FH skills to work in a rewarding volunteer opportunity? We are seeking a volunteer with strong customer service and computer skills to assist in our Meals on Wheels Tacoma RIĂ€FH RQH PRUQLQJ D ZHHN Must enjoy working with seniors, using the telephone and computer, inputting data DQG VHWWLQJ XS Ă€OHV )RRG handlerâ€™s card required. For more information call Linda at Lutheran Community SerYLFHV Become a Senior Companion today! Volunteers help frail or disabled seniors stay in their own home and maintain their independence. Activities include running errands, providing transportation or simply being a friend. Hourly stipend and mileage reimbursement provided. RequirePHQWVPXVWEHVHUYHDW least 15 hours a week and be low-income. Drivers are especially needed currently. For more info call Julie Kerrigan, 3URJUDP 'LUHFWRU 335-8433, ext. 5686 Help furnish hope to those in need! NW Furniture Bank Volunteers needed. â€œNWFB helps restore hope, dignity and stability in our community by recycling donated furniture to people in need.â€? TuesdaySaturday Truck Volunteers 1HHGHG DP SP Truck volunteers ride along in the truck, deliver furniture to clients and make residential and corporate pickups; they are an essential part of the NWFB Team. To volunteer contact us at volunteer@ nwfurniturebank.org or call Portland Ave Community Center Senior Programs We need a volunteer to host programs Tuesday 7KXUVGD\ SP DW 3RUWODQG $YH Community Center Senior Programs. Volunteer will be calling Bingo and doing some extreme crafting, gardening during spring & summer and into fall. If interested call Bonnie @ 0RQGD\ )ULGD\30
Ayusa International SeeksTacoma Host Parents for High School Exchange Students Ayusa International, a \HDUROGQRQSURĂ€WWKDW promotes global learning through the hosting of high school foreign exchange students, is seeking parents/families in Tacoma to KRVWIRUWKHXSFRPLQJ VFKRRO\HDU$\XVD students are 15-18 years old and come from more WKDQFRXQWULHVDURXQG the world including Brazil, -DSDQ*HUPDQ\(FXDGRU France, Peru, Morocco, China and Spain; they are DOOSURĂ€FLHQWLQ(QJOLVK)RU more information, please YLVLWRXUZHEVLWHZZZ ayusa.org AmeriCorps Opportunity Read2Me Program Specialist Tacoma Community House seeks an AmeriCorps member to assist in the Read2Me Program in local elementary schools. Read2Me is a oneon-one adult/student reading SURJUDP IRU VWUXJJOLQJ Ă€UVW second, and third grade readers. Duties include gathering resources for tutor strategies, recruiting new volunteers, leading in tutor recruitment and retention, helping the Read2Me Coordinators in assessment, tracking student success, and tutoring. Applicants must be 18-25 years of age at the start GDWH RI VHUYLFH 6HS -XO &RQWDFW.DUHQ Thomas at (253)-383-3951 or firstname.lastname@example.org for more information. AmeriCorps Opportunity Employment Program Specialist Tacoma Community House seeks an AmeriCorps member to serve closely with the employment staff to develop and conduct work-readiness workshops for youth and adult participants. Duties include assisting adult and youth participants with on-line job search, resumes, and applications, assisting in the planning and execution of workshops, assisting with afterschool tutoring for refugee and immigrant youth, and mentoring youth in the Career Pathways Program. Applicants must be 18-25 years of age at the start date of service 6HS -XO Contact Karen Thomas at (253) 383-3951 or kthomas@ tacomacommunityhouse.org for more information. 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 sumPHU RI /HDUQ PRUH DW KWWSDVVRFLDWHGPLQLVWULHV org/community-mobilization/ paint-tacoma-pierce-beautiIXOYROXQWHHU &RQWDFW ,QIR Megan Shea at 253-383 RU PHJDQV#DVVRciatedministries.org South Sound Outreach is offering free tax preparation IRU WKRVH ZKR PDNH or less. To schedule an appointment call 253.593.2111 or visit our website at www. southsoundoutreach.org. Project Homeless Connect is an annual event where homeless individuals can receive free services. The next event will be held at Tacoma Dome on Oct 23rd. For
VOLUNTEERS more information visit www. pchomelessconnect.com or call 253.593.2111. Get involved with Metro Parks Tacomaâ€™s Citizen Advisory Councils! The Business & Responsive Agency Council helps district leadership with business planQLQJ Ă€QDQFLDO VXVWDLQDELOLW\ decisions, revenue development and quality assurance. Monthly meetings focus on issues that affect the future of our park system. Visit www. metroparkstacoma.org/business-volunteer to learn more or call Brett Freshwaters, &KLHI )LQDQFLDO 2IĂ€FHU DW %UHWWI#WDFRmaparks.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 EH QRWLĂ€HG RI VSHFLDO HYHQW service opportunities. To learn more, contact Roxanne Miles, Volunteer Manager, at 5R[DQQHP# 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. FRPRU Join us in changing lives! &KDQJLQJ5HLQ(TXLQH$VVLVWed Activities and Therapies, DQRQSURĂ€WRIIHUVHTXLQHDVsisted services to differentlyabled 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 volXQWHHU RSSRUWXQLWLHV LQFOXGH grounds maintenance and administrative/clerical work. Must be at least 14 years old to participate. Horse experience helpful, but not necessary. Training provided. For PRUH LQIRUPDWLRQ FRQWDFW Volunteer Coordinator at RU YROXQWHHU# changingrein.org. The Tacoma Maritime Institute meets every 4th Monday at the Midland Community CenWHUWK6WUHHW(DVW7DFRPD:$3RWOXFNDWDOO are welcome. Meeting Starts DW CONVERSATION PARTNERS NEEDED Help adults learn to speak (QJOLVK 0RUQLQJV QR H[SHrience or foreign language skills needed. South Tacoma. Contact Lee Sledd, Madison )DPLO\ /LWHUDF\ 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 )DPLO\ /LWHUDF\
Meals on Wheels at Federal Way Senior Center seeks morning volunWHHUV 2QH &RFRRUGLQDWRU Friday and Monday; two Callers, Monday; three Packers, Wednesday; two Drivers, Thursday. To learn more, call Be a Big Brother! Becoming a Big is a fun and easy way to volunteer in your community and make a BIG difference in the life of a child. There are several program RSWLRQV WR Ă€W \RXU VFKHGXOH and interests, such as meeting your Little at school, going on an outing or attending an agency-planned activity. For more information, visit www.bbbsps.org or call INTERVIEWEES FOR A NON-PROFIT PROJECT â€œMEMORY COMMUNITYâ€? :KDW ,W ,V :H DUH 0HPRU\ &RPPXQLW\ D QRQSURĂ€W FRUporation). The Memory Community Project is a creative service to seniors. Our Goals 2EMHFWLYHV 7R FUHDWH DQ DFFHVVLEOH UHVRXUFH WKDW Â‡ helps our senior citizens tell WKHLU VWRULHV Â‡ FRQQHFWV WKH \RXQJ DQG WKH ROG Â‡ LQFUHDVes our understanding of those before us who help us be who ZH DUH Â‡ KRQRUV WKH JHQHUDtions before us and show our appreciation by preserving WKHLU PHPRULHV Â‡ $OO VHQLRUV are welcome to volunteer for Ă€OPLQJ WKHLU VWRU\ Â‡ $W PRVW two days of work during dayWLPH Â˛ 'D\ SUHSURGXFWLRQ meeting, and Release Form VLJQLQJ 'D\ Ă€OPLQJ LGHally wrapped within half a day What weâ€™d like you to WDON DERXW LQ WKH Ă€OP 8VH minutes or so to tell the most memorable story from your life, the lessons that were learned, and the wise words you want to pass along to your children/grandchildren. &RPSHQVDWLRQ D '9' LQ which you are the leading character, and a free upload WR RXU ZHEVLWH KWWSPHPRU\FRPPXQLW\RUJ &RQWDFW send your emails to deyung@ memorycommunity.org Or call Deyung at 253-858-2445 for scheduling a meeting. 7KHĂ€OPLQJLVIUHHEXWGRQDtions are appreciated to help the project continue. Donate time and receive free groceries. Volunteers needed with skills in management, organization, clerical, food handling, warehousing, maintenance etc. and receive free grocerLHV IURP D 1RQ3URĂ€W )RRG Distribution Program. Older teens are welcomed to volunteer and gain valuable work experience. Contact Ms. Lee DW IRU IXUWKHU information. Knitters and Crocheters &RPH-RLQ8V/RYLQJ+HDUWV is a group of volunteers ZKR FURFKHW RU NQLW KDWV IRU chemo, baby items, and blankets for different non-profit organizations with in the community. We meet twice a month. Once on the secRQG 7XHVGD\ IURP SP WR SP DQG DJDLQ RQ WKH IRXUWK7KXUVGD\IURPSP WR SP 3OHDVH MRLQ XV DW WKH:D\3RLQW&KXUFK 134th Ave KP N, Gig Harbor. We are also in need of donations of yarn. For more inforPDWLRQ SOHDVH HPDLO ORYLQJheartsonkp@aol.com or call Virginia at 253-884â€”9619 Loving Hearts also meets 1pm to 3pm 3rd Thur. at Clubhouse Mobile Park ArGHQD*DOHWK$YH( Fife 98424
Need safe farms or barns for indoor/outdoor semi-feral cats. 7KH\DUHĂ€[HG vaccinated and de-wormed. Ages 9 mo. & up. Leave message at (253)
Tiny Bird Rescue Sandy
Pet of the Week
â€œCodyâ€? This weekâ€™s Featured Pet is a not one to miss! Cody is a 3 year old domestic shorthair mix and is waiting to meet you! This handsome guy loves to be scratched on the head as well as on his big cheeks. It doesnâ€™t take long to know what this kitty likes, as he starts purring almost instantly! Cody loves attention and playing with his toys. The laser pointer is his favorite! After playtime, this black and white kitty enjoys receiving a treat or two and relaxing at your side. Cody is a true sweetheart and will make any home that much happier! Donâ€™t wait, come meet Cody today! Reference #A477730
Visit us at 2608 Center Street in Tacoma www. thehumanesociety.org
Metro Animal Services Pets of the Week
1200 39th Ave SE, Puyallup, WA 98374 253-299-PETS www.metroanimalservices.org
Elmer is the epitome of the friendly giant. His obedience is impeccable, and he has the biggest heart. Help this loving boy find the Forever Family heâ€™s been waiting for.
Izzy is a sweet girl with a unique color pattern. Sheâ€™s seeking a Forever Family that can give her the love and attention she adores. Stop by today! www.MetroAnimalServices.org
Friday, September 13, 2013 â€˘ tacomaweekly.com â€˘ Section B â€˘ Page 9
Community Newspaper Group
&ODVVLĂ€HGV HOMES FOR SALE
HOMES FOR SALE
936 S Sheridan $229,000
We are now experiencing a sellers market which brings more money when selling your home. Call me today if you are thinking about selling for your free market analysis and learn how I will sell your home for the most dollar to you!
Let me help! Call today.
253.203.8985 www.stephanielynch.com Presidentâ€™s Award Recipient 2008-2012
REPRESENTING BOTH BUYERS AND SELLERS Proven Results Experienced Integrity High Service Standards
Beautiful Victorian 4plex in good location back on the market after remodel. Walking distance to hospitals, downtown, parks. 0DLQ Ă RRU XQLW KDV one bedroom plus attached bonus room, dining room, lg kitchen with nook, new carpet throughout, bay windows. Upstairs unit has 2 bedrooms, bath, lg living room, kitchen & balcony. Lower level has 2 studio apts & bath. Sep. utilities for main and upper units. 3,064 sq ft MLS# 523770
Better Properties Heather Redal 253.363.5920 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: Roger Edwards 253-752-7010
Selling Your Commercial Building or Business? Call
Jean Bonter 253-312-2747 FOR LEASE
Point Defiance CafĂŠ and Casino. Fully operational with unique card room and gambling facility. Only licensed casino between Lakewood and Bremerton. Or as an alternative, this facility could be used as full service restaurant with banquet rooms. Many other possibilities including day care, private pre- school, dance studio, and the list goes on. All handicap accessible.
DEER RIDGE HOME, PUYALLUP
Beautiful home crafted by Steve Jensen and meticulously cared for. All the Jensen signature touches - soaring spaces, coffered ceilings, crown molding, wainscoting, 6â€? base trim, tile, granite, and expansive windows. Sited on an elevated lot that adjoins natural area to the rear. Listen to the birds and your private waterfall from your patio. Wonderful landscaping designed for beauty and easy care. Sensational island kitchen opens to stunning family room. Huge master suite with fireplace. MLS #479207
UNIQUE BOUTIQUE BISTRO
With Beer and Wine License. $20,000 Full Price.
GIG HARBOR Âž ACRE BUILDING LOT
Beautifully wooded, water and power available. $79,000. Perfect setting for your custom home. Owner/agent
Evergreen Commercial Brokerage
Businesses Opportunities HOMES FOR SALE
HOMES FOR SALE
HOMES FOR SALE
5007 S Alaska St
2914 N 30th St $399,950
EHGEDWKVI0DMHVWLFYLHZV 0RYHLQUHDG\PLGFHQWXU\PRGHUQ1HDU Proctor District & Ruston Way waterfront. 0LQXWHV IURP , IRU HDV\ FRPPXWLQJ 6WXQQLQJĂ€UHSODFHJOHDPLQJKDUGZRRGV ORYHO\ HIĂ€FLHQW NLWFKHQ D VHFOXGHG EDFN\DUGGHFNZYLHZ0/6
4 Sale with Owner Contract
HOMES FOR SALE
Cozy, warm & inviting are usually words one uses to describe a small cottage- not todaythis house has room for everyone. W/ 4 bedrooms, EDWKVRIĂ€FH MLS#518929 workshop, enclosed $174,950 covered patio, a media/den area, greatroom/kitchen, plus formal livingroom & diningroom- this house OLYHVHDVLO\ HIĂ€FLHQWO\$ODUJHIHQFHG\DUG tons of offstreet parking & an inviting master VXLWHDUHDZRZQĂ€UHSODFHPDNHWKLVKRPH even more welcoming; add proximity to HYHU\WKLQJ DJUHDWĂ RRUSODQDKKK+RPH
Better Properties Shannon 253.691.1800
Better Properties Shannon 253.691.1800
15 Salmon Beach MLS # 493836
TWO HOMES IN ONE!
Bungalow near Tacoma Dome, S-Curve I-5. One Bed. One Bath. One small office space. One small cozy gas fireplace. Completely Remodeled. $740 month. First & Last + $500 Deposit. No smoking. Available Oct. 1, 2013. More info call Donna (253) 209-7988 REALTORS
If I wouldnâ€™t buy it, I wonâ€™t sell it to you and if I wouldnâ€™t live in it, I wonâ€™t list it.
North End Charmer!
A 3 Bdr, 3 Bath AND a 2 Bdr, 2 Bath. Historic 1910 North Slope home is all new inside and out . Condo living with no HOA. High Ceilings, gas ÂżUHSODFHVVHSDUDWHO\PHWHUHG&DOOIRUSULYDWH VKRZLQJWRGD\Linda Brandfors 253-229-8331 or Lynn Rhone 253-223-4421 Better Properties 6223 Mt. Tacoma Dr. SW Lakewood, Wa 98499
7OVUL! -H_! ,THPS!ZOHUUVUZLSSZ'OV[THPSJVT COMMERCIAL
Beauty & Barber 11634 pacific Hwy
VERY SUCCESSFUL/PROFITABLE SPORTS BAR Business is For Sale for $320,000 Terms are avail. price
HIGH GROSSING, VERY PROFITABLE COFFEE SHOP CAFE FOR SALE price $99,000 High trafic Count location. reduced
Business For Sale 3310 N. 30th
RURAL LIVING: ASHFORD, WA- Restr./ Lounge, $125,000 with $50K Down, Real E. Avail: 3.4 Commercial Acres for Future Devel., 3 BR Remodeled Home, laundromat.price d
UNDISCLOSED RESTR./LOUNGE/ price SPORTS BAR, reduced Doing over $700,000 annual food & drink sales, great food. Asking price is now $125,000 with $75,000 down, motivated seller.
33 N Salmon Beach MLS # 477936
Sound Views! Fabulous location close to Proctor, UPS, the waterfront and freeways. 4beds/1.5 baths... KDUGZRRGĂ RRUVDQGFRYHGFHLOLQJV2QHFDUJDUDJH + oversized two car garage with heated shop (a mechanic, wood worker, or artists dream!) Exceptional 9000 sq. ft. lot possible sub-divide (buyer to verify). 1HZHUURRIZLQGRZVDQGIXUQDFH7HUULĂ€FKRPH 7HUULĂ€FORFDWLRQIDEXORXVRSSRUWXQLW\ Call Pam (253) 691-0461 for more details or a private showing! MLS# 482872 Better Properties North Proctor
LANDMARK â€œBBQ INNâ€? reduced Restaurant/Lounge Huge Price Reduction - For Sale For $510,000 (R.E. $485K) Bus. $25K. Bldg. has been completely remodeled for a sports bar and grill.
Dave Peterson â€˘ Better Properties (253) 222-8480
NORTH END GAS STATION/MINI MART High gross sales, excellent profit, positive cash flow, Price is $1,100,000 (Bus. & Prop.), possible terms
GREEN PUP SPORTSprice BAR & GRILL reduced (famous for its pizza) $189,000, Terms av.
1207 N K St.
Fantastic No-Bank Waterfront Home W/Gorgeous Sw Exposure - Perfect For Summer Fun! Absolutely Awesome Quality in this Rebuilt 3-Story Home. Lavish Use of Granite, Limestone, Travertine. 3 Expansive Decks Cover Over 1500 Sq Ft of Amazing Outdoor Space for Entertaining & Relaxing! Convectair Heating & Commercial Grade Chefâ€™s Kitchen, Too. Soak in your jetted tub in the UGĂ RRU0DVWHU6XLWHDV\RXZDWFKVHDOLRQV eagles, sailboats & tugs drift by. Spectacular setting!
GIG HARBOR CHINESE RESTR., same owner 25 years. $175,000 w/terms.
Nicest Spot At Salmon Beach! 62ft Of SW Exposure Salt Waterfront. This compound features 19â€™x23â€™ separate shop, hot tub w/covered gazebo, covered boat storage, 6-ton hydraulic boat Lift, brick wood burning Ă€UHSODFHZLWKLQVHUWH[SDQVLYHGHFNLQJRQDOO sides of home, drop-dead gorgeous 180 degree panorama! Extensive remodel and rebuild throughout the last 9 years, including roof, VLGLQJVRIĂ€WVZLQGRZVGRRUVGHFNLQJERDW hoist, water system, heaters, kitchen, master suite, stairway, and more.
Dave Peterson â€˘ Better Properties (253) 222-8480
VINOTIQUE WINE SHOP/BAR/DELI IN LAKEWOOD Business is for sale for price $109,000. Cash/terms. reduced
LAUNDROMAT W/ DROP SHOP. price Same location 15 years in Lakewood. reduced Excellent lease with contract terms. $36,000 PORT OF TACOMA DINER Breakfast & Lunch, M-F, Price $70,000. Long-time established & great location. â€œUNDISCLOSEDâ€? BEAUTY SALON In Puyallup, Great Location, $20,000 Cash. ice
CALL RICHARD PICTON or ED PUNCHAK 253-581-6463 253-224-7109
Doug Arbogast Foreclosure & Investment Specialist
Low interest rates + affordable prices = great investment opportunities.
Pierce County Community Newspaper Group is seeking an
Over 20 Years Real Estate Experience
Call me todayâ€Ś I am happy to help you with your Real Estate needs.
ADVERTISING SALES Representative
Now is the time to invest in Real Estate for your future!
4424 6th Ave Suite 1, Tacoma, WA 98406
2%%0) 2KGTEG %QWPV[ÂśU EQOOWPKV[ PGYU NGCFGT KU UGGMKPI CP GZVTGOGN[ VCNGPVGF UCNGU RTQHGUUKQPCNVQLQKPQWTVGCO 6JGKFGCNECPFKFCVGYKNNDGCJKIJN[OQVKXCVGFUGNHUVCTVGTYKVJCRTQXGPTGEQTFQHCEJKGXKPI UCNGU IQCNU 6JG[ YKNN FGOQPUVTCVG VJG CDKNKV[ VQ FGXGNQR PGY DWUKPGUU CPF RQUUGUU GZEGNNGPV VKOG OCPCIGOGPV UMKNNU #FFKVKQPCNN[ VJG[ UJQWNF DG CDNG VQ OCPCIG CNN CURGEVU QH VJG UCNGU E[ENGRTQURGEVKPIEQNFECNNKPIUGVVKPICRRQKPVOGPVURGTHQTOKPIPGGFUCPCN[UKURTGUGPVCVKQP PGIQVKCVKQP CPF ENQUKPI CNN YJKNG OCKPVCKPKPI C JKIJ NGXGN QH EWUVQOGT UGTXKEG VQ GZKUVKPI EWUVQOGTU 6JKUKUCHWNNVKOGUCNCT[RQUKVKQPYKVJCIGPGTQWUEQOOKUUKQPRNCP
If you think you would be a good fit for our company, we would like to hear from you. Please submit your resume to: email@example.com
Tired of renting? Jennifer Pacheco Monthly payments Mortgage Officer on a new home Loan NMLS #486264 could be less than 253-926-4131 your rent. Call me www.umpquabank.com/jpacheco firstname.lastname@example.org for details!
MILTON â€˘ EDGEWOOD
Loan products subject to credit approval
For qualifications contact Jen
Section B • Page 10 • tacomaweekly.com • Friday, September 13, 2013
Anthony Hamilton CageSport MMA XXVII
September 21, 8:30pm
September 28, 8:30pm
October 5, 7pm
I-5 Showroom $20, $30, $45, $50
I-5 Showroom $45, $65, $95, $100
I-5 Showroom $35, $55, $100
Battle at the Boat 93
October 17, 8:30pm
October 19, 8:30pm
November 2, 7pm
I-5 Showroom $30, $45, $60, $65
I-5 Showroom $40, $70, $95, $100
I-5 Showroom $25, $40, $100
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.
Published on Sep 12, 2013