FREE s Friday, September 27, 2013
FOOTBALL RECAPS A6
TACOMA FILM FESTIVAL B1
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SUPREME COURT VISITS TACOMA FOR PUBLIC HEARINGS Court hears three appeals to criminal convictions By Steve Dunkelberger email@example.com
PHOTO BY STEVE DUNKELBERGER
SHE RULES. Supreme Court Chief Justice Barbara Madsen is the first
female Chief Justice of the state’s highest court and presides at a time when the majority of the justices are women, another first. The Supreme Court held a traveling hearing of cases at University of Puget Sound.
WHAT’S RIGHT WITH TACOMA
Washington’s State Supreme Court held a public hearing on three actual court cases for students and legal eagles to view on the campus of University of Puget Sound last week. The current Supreme Court is at an historic point on two counts. Chief Justice Barbara Madsen is the first female Chief Justice of the state’s highest court. She presides at a time when the majority of the justices are women, another
first. The high court last visited Tacoma in May 2005 at Tacoma Community College. They also visited the Puyallup campus of Pierce College in 2009. The recent “have gavel, will travel” event at UPS was meant to provide the public the opportunity to observe the justice system in action and to pose non-case related questions to the nine judges. This “traveling court” is part of the Supreme Court’s policy of providing open access to communities. X See SUPREME COURT / page A5
LINK FARES ARE ON THE WAY
PHOTO BY STEVE DUNKELBERGER
LINK. Tacoma’s 1.6-mile Link rail
line has been the only Sounder service that is free to riders. That won’t last long. By Steve Dunkelberger firstname.lastname@example.org
PHOTOS COMPLIMENTS OF ASSOCIATED MINISTRIES AND MARLENE CARRILLO
TRANSFORMED. (Top) Carol Byrne and her children, from left, David, Luke, Benjamin and Moriah, teamed up with
other youth volunteers to transform their home. They scraped the peeling white paint and upgraded it – and the neighborhood – with fresh colors. (Right) The Byrnes and Marlene Carrillo’s family mustered young volunteers, including students and members of Young Business Men, for a summer of painting.
MOM POWER REFRESHES PAINT TACOMA-PIERCENEWBEAUTIFUL YOUNG PEOPLE LEAD THE WAY PARTNERSHIPS FORGED
By Kathleen Merryman At 29, Paint Tacoma-Pierce Beautiful is getting younger. This summer, it expanded its pool of eligible homeowners, and in doing so it attracted teams of young volunteers rounded up by Moms. That Mom-power is a fresh force in the program that has, by painting one house at a time, raised the standards for neighborhoods all over the county. Before Amy Allison and
Megan Shea took over leadership of the Associated Ministries program, volunteers painted homes for owners who were low-income and senior or disabled. This summer, they opened it up to all lowincome homeowners. Allison and Shea hit their Matterhorn of a learning curve relying on veteran team leaders to acquaint them with the mechanics of choosing houses, ordering and sorting supplies and motivating teams. Between them, John and Mary Herem, Roy Kilgore, Joyce Schuetz, Caleb Orr, Marv Sandberg, and Jay Langford brought X See PAINT / page A4
Raffle winner A2
WAR ON GRAFFITI: The pilot effort will focus on graffiti removal around the main entrances to the city. PAGE A3
Girls Soccer A7
Pothole Pig ...............A2 Crime Stoppers.........A3
Arthur Migliazza B5
A report drafted by Sound Transit recommends that Tacoma’s Link light rail line from the Tacoma Dome to the Theater District start charging riders. A Sound Transit Board vote on the issue was set for Thursday, so results were not available at press time but will be available online. What is clear is that free rides on the Link are ending. At issue now is the fare, between $1 and $2 a trip or double that amount for a round trip that also works as a day pass. The driver behind the switch from free to paid is the fact that the 10-yearold Link is popular, tallying more than a million riders last year. Until now, the cost of collecting fares would be higher than the money they would bring in. That changed last year, when ridership topped a million passenger trips. A Sound Transit Board decision has held that services would be free as long as it would cost more to collect fares than the system would make in ticket sales. Link has reached that point. A policy goal of having ridership revenue make up 20 percent of the route’s budget folds into the decision as well. But revenue from ridership isn’t a straight calculation. The higher the cost for tickets, the fewer riders the Link will have. If one-way tickets cost $1.50, for example, ridership would drop by about 30 percent, down from a million to 693,000 riders a year, according to Sound Transit analysis. At that ridership volume, it would take between one and four years just to recoup the cost of installing the $500,000 ticketing system. The variation depends on the fare rates and the system Sound Transit adopts to mitigate impact the fares would have on low-income people who might qualify X See LINK / page A4
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POTHOLE OF THE WEEK
Cami Apfelbeck walked out of LeMay: Americaâ€™s Car Museum after a Fatherâ€™s Day day-trip visit from Poulsbo. She was walking to her car in the parking lot and turned around and ventured back into the museum to buy a single $20 ticket for the museumâ€™s Mini Cooper raffle. She didnâ€™t think anything of it at the time. Then she got the call that she won the 2013 Mini Cooper S Hardtop that was donated by BMW Northwest, which had pooled its marketing budget from its Fife and Seattle location. The new car couldnâ€™t have come at a better time, as Apfelbeck had been without a car for two months after she gave her son her car. â€œI guess I had the golden ticket,â€? she said, noting that she was never
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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.
Specialo Gospel Meetings l G spel Meeti a i ng c pe Sept. 22nd thru Oct. 4th Sunday-Friday at 7 pm
Come and Hear the Good News Guest Speakers
Bill Lavery and Dan Shutt No Collections Taken
Tacoma Gospel Hall 4064 A Street
Tacoma, WA 98418 (253) 472-5227
APY* APY* Minimum Balance of $100,000
Minimum Balance of $2,500
Main: 425-275-9700 |Tacoma Branch: 253-581-9700 9104 S. Tacoma Way, Suite A 101, Lakewood, WA 98499 *ANNUAL PERCENTAGE YIELD (APY) EFFECTIVE SINCE 2/1/2012. RATES MAY CHANGE AT ANY TIME WITHOUT PRIOR NOTICE. FEES COULD REDUCE EARNINGS ON THE ACCOUNT.
By Steve Dunkelberger email@example.com
PHOTO BY STEVE DUNKELBERGER
much of a car enthusiast, although she had test driven the Mini Cooper a few month ago when she started a search for a new car. The raffle raised about $40,000 for the museum operations in its second event. Last yearâ€™s raffle gave
City News *0;@;667,5*,5;9(30A,+ *<:;64,9:<7769;*,5;,9 Building on City Manager T.C. Broadnaxâ€™s commitment to government transparency through core service delivery, continuous improvement and credibility, the City of Tacoma will launch a new customer service effort called the P.A.S.S. Customer Support Initiative. P.A.S.S., which stands for Public Access, Service and Security, will provide residents a level of access to City services designed with an enhanced customer experience in mind. The P.A.S.S. initiative will combine the new one-stop TacomaFIRST (Fast Information Resource Service Team) Customer Support Center with technology tools to deliver an improved and streamlined process for responding to customer service requests. This new center will open Oct. 1 on the second floor of the Tacoma Municipal Building (TMB). â€œThis unified, more centralized access is part of our organizationâ€™s comprehensive strategy to continually improve the way we deliver core services,â€? said Broadnax. â€œCritical to this strategy are principles to ensure increased public access to information and increased access to services through automation.â€? In addition to the TacomaFIRST Customer Support Center, office footprints have been reassessed in the TMB complex, which includes its TMB North annex, to move all public interface functions to the first three floors of the TMB. Residents and visitors will be greeted on the first and second floors of the TMB by staff specifically trained to guide them to the services that they need. A number of self-service tools that would allow them to submit and track service requests online will complement the Customer Support Center. One such tool is the Customer Relationship Management CityQA online system designed to track and resolve service requests, provide answers to questions pertaining to City policies and programs, and allow for users to ask questions. CityQA will allow for the City to respond more efficiently to residentsâ€™ requests. A centralized 3-1-1 telephone number will be phased in at a later date to provide live and after-hours voicemail telephone support for callers seeking City services. Additionally, the City will launch a mobile application during the second phase of the initiative. â€œWhat this initiative does is put Tacoma residents first,â€? said Broadnax. â€œThe goal is to deliver multi-modal access to City services in an exceptional way, and provide a one-stop approach in service delivery that offers a concierge feel in the way of reception, face-to-face interaction, telephone and online contact.â€? ;(*64(@6<;/;/,(;9,0:)96(+>(@)6<5+ Tacoma Youth Theatre is creating a new theatre facility at 924 Broadway, right in the heart of Tacomaâ€™s Theatre District. Starting this fall, students will experience all this innovative space has to offer: a fully functioning in-theround â€œblack boxâ€? performance space with ample seating, a separate rehearsal studio, dressing rooms, costume rooms, prop rooms â€“ all designed to provide a hands-on learning environment where young artists can discover the joy, success, and impact of theatre for themselves. Tacoma Youth Theatre, co-founded by Maggie Knott and Scott Campbell, began in the summer of 2012 and has since produced a dozen plays - all created by young artists.
*UHHN)HVWLYDO October 4, 5, & 6, 2013 2FWREHU FREE ADMISSION 2FWREHU Chicken or Fish Dinner-Lamb Dinner (Sun. Only) &KLFNHQRU)LVK'LQQHUÂł/DPE'LQQHU6XQ2QO\
Church&KXUFK7RXUVÂł5HOLJLRXV6KRSÂł3DVWU\6KRS Tours-Religious Shop-Pastry Shop-Import Shop
WDNHRXWDYDLODEOH Greek Deli Raffle Tickets We are proud to donate a portion of our 2008 Festival proceeds to: McCarver Park Renovation
)ULGD\DPSP Friday: 11a.m.-9p.m.
Greek Fries Coffee Shop Greek Salad Beverages Greek Beer & Wine Loukoumades Loukoumades Monastery Goods Greek Deli Raffle Tickets ChildrenÂ’â€™s Corner )HVWLYDO+RXUV Loukoumades Monastery Goodsa portion of our We are proud to donate
Business 11 a.m.-2:00 BusinessLunch & Senior Luncheon:p.m. 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Dinner served until 8 p.m.
Saturday: 11a.m.-9p.m. 6DWXUGD\DPSP Dinner served until 8 p.m.
6DWXUGD\DPSP Sunday: Sunday: 11a.m.-6p.m. 7 p.m. Performances by our Greek Folk Dancers Throughout the Festival 3HUIRUPDQFHVE\RXU*UHHN)RON'DQFHUV
Dinner served until 86 p.m.
Free pastry with Dinner purchase in Dining Room ONLY Saturday 2p.m.-4p.m.
8QGHUWKH7HQW 8QGHUWKH7HQW Calamari Greek Fries Coffee Shop Calamari Gyros Souvlaki Imports
2013 Festival proceeds to our local Fish Food Bank.
away a Ford Mustang, courtesy of Titus Will. The Mini Cooper S offers 181 horsepower under the engine that gets between 29 and 35 miles per gallon, depending on driving conditions and additions.
â€œItâ€™s exciting to be building a facility specifically geared towards youth theatre. Itâ€™s unique,â€? says Knott. â€œFor them to have access to the costumes, the props, the lighting, and the soundâ€Śand have it intentionally designed in a safe way for them to do that.â€? Tacoma Youth Theatre will be expanding programming in the fall: a morning class for four and five year old actors who are just starting out and a day-time class for home school students. The organizationâ€™s after school program will continue using a Pay What You Can pricing model. Two productions will be offered: â€œTreasure Islandâ€? and â€œCinderella.â€? Along with these classes, there will be a weekly improv class and several one-day workshops. This winter, Tacoma Youth Theatre will mount a special holiday production, â€œThe Best Christmas Pageant Ever,â€? offering young actors and their families an opportunity to experience the joys of theatre together, while sharing the stage with experienced acting mentors. â€œDuring the past year, we have seen steady growth. Parents really appreciate and enjoy the unique and professional way we engage young artists,â€? says Campbell. â€œThis is a big deal for Tacoma, the Theatre District, and for children and families in this community. Weâ€™re launching an Indiegogo campaign to support our mission, to give this theatre the best start possible, and to provide young artists with the very best theatre experiences.â€? The campaign will raise funds to further the mission of Tacoma Youth Theatre by purchasing equipment and making safety upgrades to the facility. Visit www.tacomayouththeatre.org to see the upcoming fall schedule or call (253) 677-0531 for more information or to sign up for a class. Visit igg.me/at/tacomayouththeatre to check out the organizationâ€™s crowd-funding campaign. â€œEvery young person deserves the opportunity to participate in theatre. Itâ€™s an incomparable learning experience,â€? says Knott. â€œAchieving our funding goals will establish a unique, hands-on, youth-only theatre where weâ€™re able to take that powerful learning even further, and keep that experience affordable.â€?
67769;<50;0,:()6<5+(; +(5*,;/,(;9,569;/>,:; Dance Theatre Northwest has announced numerous opportunities for youth and adults to get involved. Auditions are being held Saturday, Oct. 12, at 9 a.m. for junior and advanced dance ensemble members for â€œThe Nutcracker.â€? Student level performers have numerous additional opportunities to participate in community service and outreach performances. Advanced junior members should come with prepared pointe solo or variation. Auditions will be held Oct. 12 and by appointment through Nov. 1 for experienced dancers with classical training who are needed for upcoming performances of Arts Are Education & Community Outreach Performances. Positions are open for company members and guest performers. Call (253) 778-6534 for an application and audition appointment or send DVD audition and resume to: DTN, 2811 Bridgeport Way West #24, University Place, WA 98466. Scholarships are available for all dancers ages 10-23 with seven or more years of classical ballet training. Dancers will train in the intensive program. Call for an application and an audition appointment. Dance Theatre Northwest also has internships available to assist in marketing and development, data entry, fundraising and scrapbooking historical records. Contact DTN at the above phone number and address. -05+469,*0;@5,>:(;;(*64(>,,23@*64
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1523 South Yakima, Tacoma, WA (253) 272-0466 6DLQW1LFKRODV*UHHN2UWKRGR[&KXUFK 1523 South Yakima, Tacoma, WA (253) 272-0466 :HEVLWHZZZVWQLFKRODVWDFRPDRUJ 3HUIRUPDQFHVE\RXU*UHHN)RON'DQFHUV :HEVLWHZZZVWQLFKRODVWDFRPDRUJ
re you faster than a cop? On Saturday, Sept. 28 at 10 pm at Pierce College in Puyallup, see if you can outrun the men and women in blue and raise money for Special Olympics athletes. Walkers, runners, kids and costumes are welcome. Puyallup Police Chief Bryan Jeter says, “It is not your typical 5K run where people are really worried about their time. It’s more about having fun and raising money and awareness for a great cause. So, we’re really excited to see the creativity of people, and what they have for their uniforms.” Law enforcement will be staged throughout the course. You will need to cross the finish line in 30 minutes or less to avoid being locked up in the “Special Olympics Slammer” and ticketed for not being able
to outrun the cops. Registration is $40 per person and includes an event T-shirt. Q13 FOX news anchor and “Washington’s Most
Wanted” host David Rose will be there with the Washington’s Most Wanted Dodge Charger, so stop by and get your photo with
the Crime Stoppers team. Grab a “partner in crime” and “Run from the Cops.” To register, go to www. Specialolympicswashington.org.
>HYVUNYHMMP[PNVLZHSSº:LHS;LHT»VU[HNNLYZ By Steve Dunkelberger firstname.lastname@example.org
The City has given a “deploy” command to a pilot program that would fund a “rapid response” team to battle graffiti along main roadways. Think of the new program as Tacoma’s Seal Team 6, the Naval Special Forces unit that tracked down and killed terrorist bomb plotter Osama Bin Laden in 2011. But these commandos have paint rollers and power washers, not assault helicopters. Under the rapid-response model, a contractor will be tasked with removing graffiti from a private property within three days of when spraypainted “tags” or graffiti appear. The city is talking to several community nonprofit groups to handle the graffiti contract. The work would be free to the property owner up to three times during a calendar year, however restrictions apply. Upon the second incidence, for example, the property owner would have to conduct a Crime Prevention Through Environmental
“We want to get those highly traveled corridors.”
Community Based Services staffer
Design assessment and be required to implement at least one suggestion to receive further painting services. The design suggestions would likely include things like install lighting or cameras, or cut back hedges in efforts to make properties more visible and easier to monitor. The $50,000 graffiti effort is a product of a meeting of Tacoma’s Community Based Services Resource Team last summer. The group is made up of city officials and members of the business and community that explore ways of solving community issues. The team examining graffiti is made up of staff from the City Manager’s Office, Public Works Street Operations and Facilities Divisions, the City Attorney’s Office, Community and Economic Development Arts Administration and Neighborhood and Community Services as well as
staff from the Washington State Department of Transportation and the Downtown Business Improvement Area. This pilot effort will focus on graffiti removal around the main entrances to the city, around clusters of hotels and apartments, commercial strips and main bike routes. “We want to get those highly traveled corridors,” Community Based Services staffer Allison Griffin said. The team is also looking for ways to install cameras in various locations and boost penalties for graffiti offenses. Until now, Tacoma’s nuisance code required private property owners to remove graffiti, at their own expense, within 18 days of being reported. The city is also working on an informational campaign to remind retailers that the city has rules against anyone under the age of 18 years old buying spray paint cans
and pens often used by graffiti taggers. The rules are on the books, but littleknown and rarely enforced. The program should be in place and ready to start later this year. Anyone can report graffiti by calling (253) 798-4721 or learning more at Cityoftacoma.org/graffiti.
#1 DREAMFEST ’13 #2 LIFE CHRISTIAN ROLLS TO WIN OVER SHORT-HANDED CRUSADERS LINCOLN BLASTS STADIUM, BELLARMINE PREP GETS LATE DRAMATICS
#3 WILSON TOPS FOSS IN SHOWCASE OF STATE SWIMMERS
FALCONS’ CHARD ADDS TWO MORE STATE-QUALIFYING TIMES
The tip today, boys and girls, is that if you are going to skip school, it is best to not spend your day walking around the school while passing around a joint with your friends. This lesson comes to you courtesy of five students from Mount Tahoma High School. The lesson began when an off-duty patrol officer was working as a truancy officer for the Tacoma School District, driving around in a marked patrol car during the school day of Sept. 19. The officer was driving across the street from the Mount Tahoma campus that morning and spotted four students. Two were walking toward the school and two were standing at the corner. The officer noticed one of the students blow out a large cloud of white smoke. “I recognized the smoke as being consistent with the use of marijuana, and noted that it was not a cigarette smoke,” the officer reported. Two of the students began walking away as the officer approached. The officer smelled the distinct odor of marijuana. When questioned, one of the students started to argue with the officer, stated that he needed to call his mother and suddenly reached for something in his pocket. The officer responded with handcuffs for all four students and a trip to the principal’s office. The assistant principal immediately remarked about the strong smell of marijuana on two of the students. The two other students were released to class. A search of the two weed-smelling students, however, revealed a mysterious marijuana joint that had magically appeared where the students were sitting just moments prior. Absent evidence that the chair was some mystical weed-producing piece of school furnishings, school officials and the officer concluded that one of the class-skipping, whitesmoke-producing, attitude-copping students with bloodshot eyes likely dropped it before he was searched. He was rewarded with a trip to Remann Hall. Written by Steve Dunkelberger
#4 POT SALES COMING TO A CORNER STORE NEAR YOU COUNTY TO HAVE 31 SHOPS, EIGHT IN TACOMA
#5 SWAN CREEK PARK REVEALS ONCE-HIDDEN TREASURES
Tacoma Police detectives need your help to identify the suspect responsible for a bank robbery. At 11:45 a.m. on September 23rd, 2013, the pictured suspect robbed the US Bank located in the 7000 block of Pacific Ave. S. in the City of Tacoma. The suspect entered the bank wearing a knit cap pulled over his face and carrying a large knife. The suspect demanded cash from the tellers, then grabbed the money and walked out of the bank. The suspect is described as a white male, approximately 6’ to 6’2” tall, medium build, with auburn hair and a beard. During the robbery he was seen wearing a hooded blue plaid shirt, jeans, and had a bright green knit cap worn as a mask. 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
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for free passes or discounts. The city or some other agency could also simply pay Sound Transit the $800,000 a year to cover the 20 percent target of the $4.3 million operating budget. But there are no proposals at this point, at least not formally. â€œWe have certainly heard inquiries about that option,â€? said Sound Transitâ€™s manager of research, policy and business development Brian Brooke. Following the 20 percent formula, a trip on the planned expansion route that would run a line from the Theater District station up to Hilltop along Martin Luther King would cost between $2 and $4. That expansion is still about 10 years away, and therefore not part of the current fare debate. That route is still not funded because the $50 million â€œlocal partnershipâ€? that would fund a third of the project has not been solidified. Sound Transit and federal grants are slated to cover the remaining two thirds of the $133 million pricetag.
)YVHK^H`*LU[LY[VOVZ[MPYZ[[OPURHUKKYPURJVU]LYZH[PVU Join Broadway Center for the Performing Arts, Humanities Washington, and Immanuel Presbyterian Church for the first ever Think & Drink conversation in Tacoma, â€œBit by Bit: The Digital Evolution of the Neighborhood,â€? on Thursday, Oct. 10 at 7:30 p.m. in the Pantages Theater Lobby. This free event is part of Tacoma Free for All, which offers free community events year-
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close to a century of combined experience to the planning. They brought their teams from churches, service clubs, companies and unions to the work. They are the stalwarts, the institutional memory. And, as several of them admit, they may have been ladder jockeys once, but theyâ€™re over leaning into eaves 30 feet in the air. They would be happy to let young, agile, well-balanced people move up the rungs in Paintâ€™s success. Enter the Moms. If Carol Byrne and Marlene Carrillo were a book, theyâ€™d be â€œGreat Expectations.â€? They have sons, and they know what can happen to teens with too much time and no one to demand that they make it productive. On the flip side, they know how one kid, excited about a goal, can attract other kids into a whirlwind
Empowering Communities Changing Lives
Urban League of Tacoma
Assistance to Wells Fargo
round. The event features a discussion about how advances in digital technology are affecting our interactions, institutions, and culture. This Think & Drink discussion will be led by technology experts Alex Alben and Amy Fisher, and moderated by Ashley Gross. Alben is the author of â€œAnalog Days â€“ How Technology Rewrote Our Futureâ€? and a member of Humanities Washingtonâ€™s Speakers Bureau.
of goodness and achievement. Carrillo barged in on Paint Tacoma-Pierce Beautiful (PTPB) in July 2012. She had seen the crewsâ€™ signs around town and one Saturday read on Facebook that a team was shorthanded. She got her son, Loren, 16, in the car with a few of his friends and pulled up to a work party. She asked if they could help, and the boys got to work that day and they next. This year, her crew was among the first to register. On a panel to choose the homes, the single mom of two was reading applications when she realized she qualified. Carol Byrne, who has sons ages 15, 19, 23, 24 and 29, had looked into the program when the paint began to fail on the family home a few years ago. When they read that they had to be senior or disabled, they put it out of their minds until a stranger knocked on their door. The stranger asked if they were done with a dresser theyâ€™d put out by the sidewalk. They were. Then the stranger, a Paint veteran, got nosy and asked if
they were low-income, and then if they would like their house painted for free. The Byrne and Carrillo families met at PTPBâ€™s training session and decided on the spot to become one big team working on two houses. The synergy they created was just two steps shy of magic. It was a great summer for painting, long and not too hot. But, as the teens and young adults realized, it was always too early. Byrne recalled her sonsâ€™ reaction to the project. â€œThe free paint and supplies were exciting. That was our motivator,â€? she said of her husband and younger daughters. â€œBut how was I going to motivate my sons? It was not their idea of fun. Marleneâ€™s volunteers motivated us. They were up early and working when my son was still in bed.â€? It was a point of manly pride, then, to be up, too. It was a point of momly pride to meet the unexpected challenges that came with prepping, scraping, priming and painting two homes with a team that shifted in size from 20 to 30 on any given day, with 60 to 70
Youâ€™re invited to join us at a Novartis MS Education Link Event Hear James Bowen, MD share information about multiple sclerosis (MS), learn about a prescription treatment option, and connect with people in your community living with MS. 10/10/13 at 6:30pm C.I. Shenanigans 3017 Ruston Way Tacoma, WA 98402
Fisher is a professor in the University of Puget Soundâ€™s Science, Technology and Society program. Gross is a business and labor reporter with KPLU radio. Think & Drink is a free community event! To request your wristband pass, register online at http://surveymonkey.com/s/Z9R3DDC. To view all upcoming Tacoma Free For All events, visit www.BroadwayCenter.org.
Tell or bring a friend! Accessible to people with disabilities. Light meal served. Parking will be validated. Space is limited.
Gloria Dei Lutheran Church - ELCA Mark E. Woldseth, Pastor 3315 South 19th St. Tacoma, WA 98405 (253) 383-5515
Please RSVP by calling 1-866-682-7491 1-866-682-7491
â€œCome and see!â€?
Novartis Pharmaceuticals Corporation ,-(). + / +, 0
Sunday Worship - 10:45am
â€œAsk me about the AARP Auto Insurance Program from The Hartford.â€?
Now available in your area!
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This auto insurance is designed exclusively for AARP members â€“ and is now available through your local Hartford independent agent! Call Today for your FREE, no-obligation quote:
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*Future foreclosure events and workshops with other lenders coming soon.
David discovered that he is, in fact, a ladder jockey, the guy who painted the trim and windows along the roof. â€œMost of them donâ€™t like heights, even though theyâ€™re tall,â€? Byrne said. Most of them did like food, something Byrne had not considered. â€œI was feeding my own sons,â€? she said. â€œThere were times in my life that I got burned so bad it was down to just me and my family.â€? Carrillo helped her open up. She did it by inviting the community to help with food, equipment, money. By the time she was done, Connieâ€™s Donuts, South Tacoma Grocery Outlet, Austinâ€™s Pro-Max, Eloise Cooking Pot, Lincoln Hardware, Home Depot, Happy Days Market, Teamsters Local 117, Legends Da Shop, K.N.O.Eâ€™s. Clothing, Safeway, Albertsonâ€™s, Walgreenâ€™s, Teresa Springer and Doo Wop Coffee were honorary team members. â€œYou introduced me to community involvement, reaching out to others not within your framework,â€? Byrne said to Carrillo. â€œTo create an ongoing friendship, I go back to the business that helped me, and tell my friends to go to them, too. That creates a long-lasting partnership,â€? Carrillo replied. That partnership, like all the others the moms, leaders and students forged through Paint Tacoma-Pierce Beautiful, is how community becomes sustainable, stays fresh and attracts new generations committed to service.
summer-long volunteers. The young people included students from all Tacoma high schools, Bethel High School, Lincoln High School ASB, Key Clubs of Pierce County, and Young Business Men Organization members led by Thrett Brown. The high school students earned community service hours to meet school requirements, and credit toward United Way of Pierce Countyâ€™s letter in community service. The YBM crew learned skills and earned respect. They also saw the wider effect of their work, inspiring neighbors to paint houses and clean up yards. â€œThe young men were interested in learning how to paint and build fences,â€? Brown said. â€œThey helped Megan and Allison put together buckets and load up paint. They did a lot of background work. It was very empowering for them to be painting a whole house, and they learned new social skills.â€? â€œI was overwhelmed by the amount of volunteers,â€? Byrne said. â€œThey had to be organized. The spilling of paint kind of drove me to the point of having to supervise.â€? Byrne learned to assign kids to jobs, including the ones nobody wanted. â€œIt was very tedious, so tediousâ€? said her son, David, 19. â€œI was the main one working on our house. I wanted it to be done the best way, but it takes a long time. Iâ€™d just keep going over it, and I had to clean up after all my brothers.â€?
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WHAT WOULD BE YOUR RULING?
CELEBRATE SEA OTTER AWARENESS DAY
At the court sessions at University of Puget Sound, attorneys for each side explained their legal arguments for the Supreme Court to consider. The three appeal cases were:
Playful sea otters will entertain crowds with their antics – and receive special treats and toys – during Sea Otter Awareness Day at Point Defiance Zoo & Aquarium on Sept. 29. There will much for humans to do, too, with special otter activities and crafts in the zoo’s Marine Discovery Center and tours of the area where zookeepers prepare food for marine mammals each day. During the event, visitors will meet the zoo’s always playful and entertaining sea otters, learn about their importance in the world’s ecosystem, touch sea otter fur, make a sea otter craft, and watch as they enjoy special enrichments throughout the day. Sea Otter Awareness Day recognizes the vital role that sea otters play in nearshore ecosystems. Zoo visitors will learn about sea otters, their natural history and the conservation issues that face them. All Sea Otter Awareness Day activities are free with zoo admission. Visit www.pdza.org for more information.
State v. Kipp: William John Kipp was convicted of child abuse. At the jury trial in 2009, the defense tried to suppress a recording of a conversation between Kipp and the father of the two girls he was accused of assaulting. Kipp’s defense argued that the recording was made without Kipp’s knowledge or consent and therefore was a “private conversation,” not admissible under the Privacy Act. This argument was rejected and the recording was heard by the court. Kipp has now appealed his conviction, citing the Privacy Act. His case is supported by the American Civil Liberties Union. State v. Coley: Blayne Jeffrey Coley was convicted of sexual abuse of a minor in 2008. The presiding judge in the case questioned Coley’s mental stability, and medical examinations followed. A state medical examiner concluded he was competent, while a defense expert stated he was not. Coley claimed he was not mentally competent to stand trial and that the prosecutor had to prove his competence. The court disagreed and ruled that the burden was on Coley to prove his incompetence. After his conviction, Coley won an appeal on the question. That last judgment is now being contested by the state. State v. MacDicken: Abraham MacDicken was convicted of robbing two people at a Lynnwood hotel at gunpoint. When he was arrested in 2010, the police took his laptop bag and duffel bag from his car, placing them where MacDicken could not easily reach them. The police searched the bags and used the evidence at trial. MacDicken argues that recent Supreme Court rulings make it necessary for police to have a warrant if they search belongings in a location where the accused cannot access or tamper with the goods. MacDicken is asking the court to reverse his conviction and to order that the items found inside the bag, including a gun, women’s clothing and a letter to one of the robbery victims, be suppressed in a new trial. For full details about the cases, visit: www.courts.wa.gov/appellate_trial_courts/ coaBriefs/index.cfm?fa=coabriefs.briefsBy HearingDate&courtId=A08&year=2013#a2 0130919. The decisions of the court will be posted on the Administrative Office of the Court’s website.
PHOTO BY STEVE DUNKELBERGER
LAW. Chief Justice Barbara Madsen sees herself more as a beneficiary than a trailblazer.
WSupreme Court Attorneys for each side explained their legal arguments for review. “The members of the court see the traveling court initiative as an opportunity to give people a first-hand experience with the justice system, “Madsen said. “We believe that when people see the way the system works, and can ask questions of the justices, they will have confidence in the fairness of the decision making process and in the decision makers. We try to take some of the mystery out of the decisional process. Hearing the questions and interacting with the students and public members also gives us information about where the courts can do a better job in meeting the needs of the people we serve. Additionally, the court uses these trips as a chance to encourage the next generation of leaders to consider the law as a profession, or at least to emphasize the role and importance of the law in the life of the broader community.” UPS Junior Carolea Casas is a history major but comes from a family with a long history of law enforcement careers. As a teen, Casas also had a job in a worker’s compensation firm. She loved watching the high court in action. “It’s all about the details,” she said, noting that she hasn’t ruled out a career in law. “This is like being a kid in a candy store for me. This is a big deal.” The day prior, a panel discussion including several of the justices presented the topic of “Legal Issues in Diversity.” Panelists explored
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recent controversial legal issues, including rulings relating to samesex marriage and affirmative action in college admissions. The court visit and the panel are sponsored by the School of Business and Leadership and the Office of the President at University of Puget Sound. The Supreme Court visit came as the university celebrated its 125th anniversary and provided a natural opportunity to reflect on the advancement of legal justice since 1888. Those legal changes include Washington statehood and women’s rights to vote and serve on a jury. And here we are flash forwarded to today, with a female Chief Justice and a female majority on the state’s highest court, courtesy of more than a hundred years of marching toward equality. “As a female chief justice, I do not see myself so much as a trail blazer as a beneficiary of the incredible sacrifices and hard work of so many who came before me, Madsen said. “But, I also recognize the excitement and pride that many women feel when they learn that our state Supreme Court is led by a female justice. Women of all ages have expressed this; older women often remark that a goal has been achieved while younger women see me, and the other women justices, as role models -- even ‘rock stars.’ A female majority of justices reflects the number of females in the population -what is surprising is how long it has taken to come to this balance, which just reflects the real world.”
PUGET CREEK RESTORATION SOCIETY In the middle of October Puget Creek Restoration Society will do the pitfall and in-stream monitoring of amphibians, and those who would like to participate in this project are invited to get involved. On Sept. 29 from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Society’s office in downtown Tacoma at 702 Broadway, volunteers will be trained in how to conduct Salmon Spawner Surveys for Puget Creek. This will entail going through protocol via a presentation, looking at equipment and data collection scenarios. Then it’s off to South Prairie Creek and the Voights Creek Salmon Hatchery to look at salmon spawning, then to Puget Creek to do a run-through on how to do it at Puget Creek. Bring a lunch, rubber boots. For more information, call (253)779-8890 or e-mail pcrs@ pugetcreek.org. Visit www.pugetcreek.org for more on what the Society has going on.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 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
TIGERS IMPRESS IN CITY CROSS COUNTRY SHOWDOWN Stadium takes boys, girls individual titles
RAMS’ SPEED TOO MUCH FOR SHELTON
Foss comes up just short, Fife topples Clover Park
oach Don Clegg was worried coming into the 2013 season. A big staple from recent, successful Rams teams was missing – size on both sides of the ball. Three games into the season, those fears have been erased, as speed has become the main factor the Rams have sprinted out of the gate to a 3-0 start. Wilson displayed more speed on Sept. 20, blowing out Shelton 41-7 at Stadium Bowl in the Narrows 3A opener for both clubs. “We did a good job of taking them out of the game early, and (quarterback) Isaiah (Simpson) was tremendous,” said the dean of Tacoma coaches, who is now in his 26th year with Wilson. The Rams wasted little time getting on the board, as Simpson found plenty of room down the right sideline and went untouched for a 60-yard touchdown on their first offensive play to give Wilson an early 7-0 lead. “I give it up to my teammates tonight. We went hard every play and executed all night long,” said Simpson. “It was a great team win.” Simpson would score the second of his three touchdowns on the night early in the second quarter when he scampered 62 yards to the end zone, as he would compile 202 of his game-high 242 rushing yards in the first half. After Shelton scored to cut the lead in half, Simpson did it again, scoring from 53 yards out to make it 21-7. “I can’t say enough about the clinic that Isaiah and his teammates put on tonight,” Clegg said. With the Rams sporting a 34-7 lead late in the game, quarterback Julius YatesBrown put the capper on this league opener with a 62-yard touchdown run. “I’m pretty happy with the offensive display tonight, but we’ll have to get better at stopping the run when we come up against the likes of North Thurston, Timberline, and Lincoln down the road,” Clegg said. “And look out for a muchimproved Foss team, too.” Yates-Brown, who like Simpson gives the Rams loads of athletic ability, also has caught Clegg’s eye early on. “Julius did a great job of running our option game tonight. He’s been very good to this point of the season and we’ll need him to execute like he has for the rest of the season,” Clegg said.
PHOTOS BY ROCKY ROSS
RUNNING TIGERS. (Top)
Stadium’s Shay Glackin-Coley crosses the finish line in the boys race, taking first place by exactly a minute. (Bottom) The Tigers’ Skye Chen-Johnson runs during the girls race, as she edged teammate Miri Hyman to take first by three seconds. By Jeremy Helling firstname.lastname@example.org
PHOTOS BY ROCKY ROSS
PLAYMAKERS. (Top) Wilson’s Isaiah Simpson (right) races 60 yards for the
first of his three touchdowns to put the Rams on the scoreboard against Shelton. (Bottom) The Rams’ Brandon Montgomery carries the ball in the big win over the High Climbers.
The Rams piled up a staggering 510 yards of total offense on the night, but were scheduled for a tough test on Sept. 26, travelling to take on Timberline. By Steve Mullen
FALCONS FALL JUST SHORT AGAINST RAMS
In just his second year at Foss, Pat Johnson has his players adopting the never-give-up mindset. Battling miscues and turnovers all night, the Falcons still gave themselves a chance to move to 3-0 on the season, but missed a two-point conversion late against North Thurston to give the Rams a 22-20 win on Sept. 20 at Mount Tahoma Stadium. “It’s nice to know that they believe when they walk on the field that they are going to win,” said Johnson of his squad.
“Our goal is to be in every game. I think our kids are buying into that. They play for each other.” Senior bruising fullback Patiole Pesefea scored his second touchdown of the night with 28 seconds left to cap a 10-play, 73-yard drive for the Falcons to bring them within two points. But he was stopped just short on the two-point attempt, and the Rams recovered the resulting onside kick and ran out the clock. Pesefea got the Falcons on the board on the first drive of the game, scoring on a 7-yard run to cap a 15-play, 67-yard drive. Converted to fullback from the offensive line before the season, the 6-foot-2, 295pounder finished with nine carries for 52 yards. “It’s been good for me, helping my X See FOOTBALL / page A9
If early results mean anything, Stadium might make some noise this cross country season. In a clash against Wilson, Lincoln, Foss and Mount Tahoma – a preseason version of the city championships – the Tigers took the individual and team titles in both the boys and girls 2.5-mile races on Sept. 18 at Wright Park. Junior Shay Glackin-Coley began the day by winning the boys race in 12 minutes and 53 seconds, leading almost from the outset. After battling both back and hamstring injuries his freshman year and knee injuries last season, Glackin-Coley noted that he hopes it is the start of a successful run to the state meet. “I have not been able to complete a full season without facing some obstacles,” Glackin-Coley said. “I’m just really excited to be healthy and see what I can do this year. This is hopefully just setting up to get better and better. “I definitely want to make it to state, because I feel like I really
X See CROSS COUNTRY / page A9
Kebba tallies two goals and an assist for Lions
PHOTOS BY ROCKY ROSS
*6405.;/96<./ (Left) Bellarmine Prep’s Hope Fleckner (4), who later scored, battles for a loose ball with Wilson’s Perry Henricksen (6). (Right) The Lions’
Kaylee Kebba (left) celebrates one of her two goals with Alyssa McKiernan. By Jeremy Helling email@example.com
ellarmine Prep certainly looks like it has the offensive threats and the defensive prowess to rebound from a disappointing exit in the district soccer playoffs last fall. The Lions scored early and often against Wilson in their second match of the season, as junior midfielder Kaylee Kebba scored two goals and added an assist to lead Bellarmine Prep to a 6-0 win over the Rams on Sept. 19. “It’s all about playing as a team,” Kebba said. “My
teammates were getting open for me and playing me the right balls. We were just working together.” Kebba tallied her first goal in the fourth minute, taking a pass from Joey Cisakowski near the left sideline and sending a high arcing shot over Wilson keeper Becca Simansky and into the far post to make it 1-0. She made it 2-0 just eight minutes later, as sophomore Alyssa McKiernan delivered a nice through pass from midfield to Kebba, who drove it into the right side past Simansky. Kebba was on the other end of the scoring in the
19th minute, taking a low pass near the left sideline off a corner and sending a chip to the far post, where defender Emily Nelson drove it in to make it 3-0. “That’s what we’re hoping to do, is beat people on the outside,” said Bellarmine Prep head coach Joe Waters. “Get people going on the overlap, get crosses in and get shots in.” The Rams, meanwhile, had little opportunities to score in the first half, but their best chance was snuffed out when Lions keeper Sidney Roberts dove to stop Payton Costello’s free kick from 20 yards out in the 16th min-
ute. McKiernan gave the Lions an insurmountable 4-0 lead in the 59th minute, getting free on the left side of the box and sending a low shot past Simansky and into the right side. Senior Hope Fleckner added a goal off a free kick from 35 yards out in the 71st minute, and senior Maizy Medley capped the scoring with a goal in the 79th minute for the Lions. “It was a good start for us,” Waters said. “I was pleased with the clean sheet. I thought we scored some good goals.” The Lions’ dominated possession for much of the
game, forcing Simansky to make 10 saves in addition to the six goals surrendered. As they venture into the Narrows 4A schedule, Kebba noted that her squad will be relying on their unity to be successful.
“We’re all best friends and we work together,” Kebba said. “We love each other on and off the field, but at the same time we’re able to get on each other and be competitive, and try to beat out each other. That’s how we get better.”
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Doors open to fans 21 and over every Sunday at 9 AM. Watch the Seahawks on Cheney Stadium’s 50 foot video board the biggest TV in town Take in all the nationally televised NFL games on the Sterling Bank Summit Club‘s big screen TVs and keep up with your fantasy football team with continuous updates on the outfield ribbon display. Enjoy breakfast and other special menu items presented by Ivar’s, with domestic and craft beer specials all day long. Try our awesome new signature wing flavors! Shermanator - These wings will knock your socks off. Our secret blend of spices contains Ghost Peppers and Habanero Peppers to give it a hangover-curing kick! Russell Wilson BBQ - This Blackberry Chipotle BBQ sauce will have you screaming TOUCHDOWN! Pete Carroll Caribbean Jerk - Actually Pete is a pretty nice guy and these wings are amazing.
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SPORTSWATCH LOGGERS END 20-GAME LOSING STREAK The Puget Sound football teamâ€™s much-maligned defense forced five turnovers to help earn a 42-33 win at Whittier College on Sept. 21, ending the Loggersâ€™ 20-game losing streak. Jacob Wuesthoff led the Loggersâ€™ defense with 17 tackles while adding an interception, while cornerback Connor Savage added an interception and a fumble recovery. The Loggers also tallied 14 tackles for loss, as Mike Raub came up with 4.5 tackles for loss and two sacks. Braden Foley led the Loggersâ€™ offense, going 16-for31 for 233 yards and three touchdowns. He got UPS on the board in the first quarter, tying the game 7-7 on a three-yard touchdown run. He connected with Josh Gilbert â€“ who led the Loggers with four catches for 63 yards â€“ on a three-yard touchdown pass in the second quarter, and Kupono Park gave UPS a 21-7 lead at the break with the first of his two touchdown runs. Foley connected with Bryson Calma on a 19-yard touchdown pass in
the third quarter to make it 28-14, and hit Peter Bell for a 15-yard score late in the fourth to make it 42-25. Wuesthoffâ€™s defensive performance was good enough to earn him the Northwest Conference Defensive Player of the Week. Jeff Walton boomed a 74-yard punt in the fourth quarter, with the Loggers nursing a slim 28-25 lead, as part of his strong performance â€“ featuring three punts inside the opponentsâ€™ 20-yard line â€“ to earn the Special Teams Player of the Week.
LUTES STAY UNDEFEATED The Pacific Lutheran menâ€™s soccer team earned two hard-fought wins last weekend to move up to sixth in the most recent Division III Top 25 polls. The Lutes won 1-0 over George Fox on Sept. 21, as defender Taylor Jackson scored his first career goal off Diego Acevesâ€™ corner in the 90th minute to earn the dramatic victory. The Lutes outshot the Bruins 22-14 in the contest, and keeper Joe Rayburn made four saves for PLU. Jackson struck again the next day, helping the Lutes to a 2-1 win over Pacific
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(Ore.) to move to 7-0-1 overall on the year â€“ continuing the schoolâ€™s longest unbeaten streak to start a season. Jackson scored from 20 yards out in the 73rd minute after Pacificâ€™s Ian Farley had scored in the 57th minute to give his squad the lead. The Lutesâ€™ Tyler Bennett then provided the game-winner in the 84th minute off Joe Oleginskiâ€™s assist. Pacific Lutheran will look to continue their impressive streak when they return home to host Linfield on Sept. 28 at 2:30 p.m. and Willamette on Sept. 29 at 2:30 p.m.
36..,9::>,,7 THROUGH NWC 67,5,9: The 15th-ranked University of Puget Sound volleyball team swept both Linfield and George Fox in three sets at home last weekend to move to 2-0 to start conference play. The Loggers won 25-14, 25-15, 25-17 over Linfield on Sept. 20, as Jackie Harvey had nine kills and eight digs while Marissa Florant added nine kills and a gamehigh 14 digs. The Loggers put up an impressive .371 hit percentage on the night, as setter Jenni Brehove racked up 31 assists. They followed that with a 29-27, 25-14, 25-17 win over George Fox on Sept. 21, with Harvey tallying team highs with 12 kills and 12 digs. Florant added 10 kills and six digs, while Brehove had 32 assists and 10 digs for the Loggers. They faced a tough test on Sept. 25 as they were scheduled to face Pacific Lutheran, and will hit the road again to take on Lewis & Clark on Sept. 27 at 7 p.m.
LUTES FOOTBALL MOVES TO 2-0 The Pacific Lutheran football team tallied 474 yards of offense in cruising to a convincing 35-14 win at Redlands on Sept. 21. The 15th-ranked Lutes
scored on two first-quarter drives to go up 14-0, as Dalton Ritchey hit Lucas Sontra for a 12-yard touchdown and running back Niko Madison scored from one yard out. Ritchey was the catalyst again for PLU, going 19-for34 for 306 yards with two touchdowns, with two interceptions. The score stood at 14-0 until the fourth quarter, when the Lutesâ€™ Dalton Darmody fell on a fumble in the end zone to make it 21-0. Darmody also tallied a teamhigh seven tackles along with Ben Kaestner and Jordan Patterson. Ritchey then connected with wide receiver Kyle Warner â€“ who led the Lutes with five catches for 137 yards â€“ for touchdowns of 41 and 32 yards later in the quarter, the latter giving PLU a commanding 35-7 lead. Madison led the Lutes with 16 carries for 118 yards. Pacific Lutheran returns to action when they travel to take on Wisconsin-Eau Claire in their final nonleague contest on Sept. 28 at 10 a.m. PT.
NORTHWEST SOCCER LEGENDS NIGHT <7*6405. On Oct. 25, the Tacoma Soccer Center will host the 2nd Annual, â€œNorthwest Soccer Legends Night,â€? for fans to trigger fond memories of the top talent that graced the pitch in the Puget Sound. The nightâ€™s feature event will be an indoor match at 7:30 p.m., where two teams made up of past pros will compete against each other. The two sides will be captained and coached by men who are both local and international legends; Alan Hinton and Jimmy Gabriel. With 39 years of professional playing experience in Europe and the United States, and a combined total of 1,116 first-team appearances, Gabriel and Hinton had plenty to pass on to their pupils when they became managers. Both men are also
PHOTO BY ROCKY ROSS
9,+,47;065 Puget Sound quarterback Braden
Foley helped his squad end a 20-game losing streak by throwing for three touchdowns, while adding a rushing touchdown against Whittier on Sept. 21.
familiar with northwest soccer from their time as coaches for the Sounders and other Puget Sound teams. In addition to coaching the Sounders, Gabriel also represented Seattle from the field, as he played 53 games for the Sounders from 197479. Fans on hand for the Friday night event can expect to see former Seattle Sounders stars from the NASL, USL, and MLS. There will also be talents from the indoor game featured by the Tacoma Stars, Seattle Seadogs and others. Gates will open for the event at 6 p.m. on Oct. 25 and tickets are $10 for all
ages. Kickoff for the Legends Match will be 7:30 p.m. Tickets will be sold at the Tacoma Soccer Center entrance on game-day, and will be available online soon at SoundersU23.com. Food and beverages are available for sale inside the facility, including the Far Post Sports Bar, overlooking the field. Fans can get their favorite playersâ€™ to sign autographs after the match. Players will stay after the game for a social event at the Tacoma Soccer Center. The Tacoma Soccer Center is located on 2610 Bay Street, Tacoma, WA 918421. The indoor arena is located just off I-5 exit 135 toward Portland Avenue.
Local Restaurants A HAPPY HOUR MAINSTAY
The Right Spot offers extensive menu, discounts After a long day at work, there are few better ways to unwind than by hitting a good happy hour. And with The Right Spotâ€™s extensive draft beer list, appetizer discounts and delicious food, there are few better places to unwind than this Fife institution. Now with happy hour from 3-7 p.m. seven days a week, visitors can enjoy $1 off regular menu appetizers as well as discounts on beverages. Happy hour appetizers include crispy clams and fries ($3.99), beef taquitos with salsa and sour cream ($3.99), calamari rings with aioli sauce ($6.55) and more. For those looking for more of a full meal experience, The Right Spotâ€™s regular menu is extensive, featuring house specials such as tempura battered Alaskan cod, pork chops and Teriyaki tidbit skewers, hand-made pizzas, a variety of sandwiches and more. Other snacks on the menu include a variety of some of the best bar food out there, including jalapeno poppers ($6.55), beer battered onion rings ($5.75), spicy hot chicken strips ($9.95) and more.
Sandwiches are available on rye, whole wheat or sourdough bread, and can be prepared either hot or cold â€“ all served with potato chips and a pickle. The Right Spotâ€™s specialty sandwiches are also a hit with customers, including the chicken, bacon and cheddar, Alaska cod, bacon and cheddar, BLT and more. The restaurant also offers more than 15 draft beers along with a variety of spirits and pop, juice, milk, coffee and freshly brewed iced tea. 7KH 5LJKW 6SRW LV ORFDWHG DW 3DFLĂ€F Highway E. in Fife.
PHOTO BY KATE BURROWS
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Â‡TH AVEÂ‡0,LTON, WA 98354 WWW.DAVESOFM,LTON.COM
From page A6
team wherever I can,â€? Pesefea said of the position change. â€œWhatever position they put me, Iâ€™ll play just to help out the team.â€? North Thurston answered when Ryan Mets hit Brandon Morgan for an 11-yard score to make it 7-7 on the first play of the second quarter. The Rams took a 13-7 lead when Josh Ramirez scored on a one-yard run with 7:21 left in the first half, two plays after a botched punt snap gave North Thurston the ball on Fossâ€™ 2-yard line. The Falcons looked to take back momentum before the half after backto-back nice runs by quarterback Isaiah Littlejohn and running back Devon Clark â€“ who led the Falcons with 15 carries for 99 yards â€“ but another botched snap resulted in a loss of 18 yards. Littlejohn narrowly missed hitting Bacaari Kiner for a 34-yard touchdown on fourth down. But Littlejohn later gave the Falcons a 14-13 lead with 2:15 left in the third when he scored on a threeyard run. The Falcons had several chances to add on in the fourth quarter, but Littlejohn was intercepted on three straight drives â€“ two coming deep in North Thurston territory. The Rams took a 19-14 lead early in the fourth when Mets hit Luke Yanna for a 27-yard touchdown, and added a 21-yard field goal with 6:12 left in the game. The Falconsâ€™ defense â€“ headed by the front four of Pesefea, Felix Atoa, Ben Faalavaau and 340-pound Tray Williams â€“ gave the offense the late chance to tie with a key stop, as they limited North Thurston to less than 200 total yards of offense on the night. â€œWeâ€™ve really built a (defensive) line anchored by (Pesefea) and Tray,â€? Johnson said. â€œThey take
From page A6
PHOTO BY ANGELINA VASQUEZ
)9,(205.366:, Foss quarterback Isaiah Littlejohn (4) looks for room to run as he is pursued by North Thurstonâ€™s Malachai Hicks (9).
on some blocks.â€? And despite the bitter end, Pesefea and his teammates are beginning to see the positive changes under Johnson, after three disappointing seasons. â€œThe past three years at Foss weâ€™ve been dealing with adversity,â€? Pesefea said. â€œWeâ€™ve finally figured it out my senior year. Youâ€™ve just got to learn how to handle itâ€Śyou never know the outcome.â€? By Jeremy Helling
see what happens,â€? said Fife head coach Kent Nevin. â€œIt started to change things.â€? Nelson, the Warriorsâ€™ main source of offense on the night, was shut down for the most part in the second half, finishing with 28 carries for 140 yards in the game. â€œHe is a talented athlete, and he brings it every single play,â€? Nevin said. â€œWe really tried to do our best to corral him with our safeties and linebackers.â€? By Jeremy Helling
ing drive, and had 18 carries for 119 yards by halftime. Nelson added an interception to with 3:48 left in the first half, wrestling the ball away from Fife tight end Kaleb McGary to snuff out the Trojansâ€™ drive in Clover Park territory. After going to the break scoreless, the Warriors looked as if they would put up the first points when quarterback Keila Pritchard connected with Damien Davis â€“ who finished with six catches for 105 yards â€“ to the Trojansâ€™ 1-yard line. But Fifeâ€™s defense stood firm on three straight plays, and another botched snap on the field goal attempt forced Pritchard to scramble and fire a desperation pass, which was intercepted by Colin Mozzone. Fife then marched 84 yards in 14 plays, settling for a field goal with 4:13 left in the third quarter. But the Warriors responded, as Pritchard hit Davis for a 33-yard gain on the next drive and Nelson scored on an eight-yard run to make it 7-3. The Trojans struck right back, as crucial penalties helped them move downfield and Keanu Songcuan regained the lead, scoring on a 22-yard sweep. The Trojans made it 17-7 early in the fourth quarter when Austin Woods scored on an 11-yard sweep on the right side. â€œWe talked to our guys about just taking it to them instead of just waiting to
FIFE SHUTS DOWN *36=,97(92
In an early league showdown between Fife and Clover Park, it came down to the defenses. The Trojans made a few more defensive plays, and got a couple of key scores in the second half to take a 17-7 win over the Warriors on Sept. 19 at Harry Lang Stadium. â€œIt was a defensive battle,â€? said Clover Park head coach Jon Randall. â€œThey were able to stop us when they had to, and we werenâ€™t able to stop them.â€? Both defenses stood tall in the first half, as the Warriors stopped the Trojans on fourth down at their own 25-yard line on the first drive of the game, but then botched a field goal attempt after driving to the Trojansâ€™ 9-yard line on the legs of running back Cordell Nelson. The senior tallied six carries for 66 yards â€“ including a 48-yard scamper â€“ on the Warriorsâ€™ open-
missed out and havenâ€™t lived up to my potential the last few years.â€? The Tigers placed six runners in the top ten finishers on the day, with sophomore Zach Lam taking third place and Kyle Hammond claiming fourth. Stadium seniors Ben Manning, Mark Harris and Trevor Dent took sixth, seventh, and ninth place, respectively. Lincoln junior Mecca Amen finished a minute behind Glackin-Coley to take second place, while the Abesâ€™ Zachary Bennett finished tenth. Wilson sophomore Alex Gayvoronski took fifth place, while sophomore teammate Andrew Bone finished eighth. Competing without their top two runners, the Stadium girls still placed six runners in the top ten, as junior Skye Chen-Johnson won the race in 17 minutes and 46 seconds â€“ edging out teammate Miri Hyman by three seconds. But the Tigers utilized their teamwork, as Chen-Johnson, Hyman and freshman Heather Phipps â€“ who took fourth place â€“ ran side by side for the early portion of the race to maintain a good pace. â€œWe planned it out and worked together the first mile,â€? said Chen-Johnson, who tallied her first individual victory in her high school career. â€œWe tried to stick to (the plan), and it worked out.â€? The Wilson girls had a solid showing as well, as senior Rachel Russell, sophomore Christina Requa and junior Hunter Fruehling-Thomas took third, sixth and eighth place, respectively.
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013
SECTION B, PAGE 1
s â€™ r e s o u t A uide g
s 4HE 6)0 &ESTIVAL 0ASS GETS YOU INTO EVERY MOVIE PLUS THE OPENING NIGHT RECEPTION AND THE CLOSING NIGHT FESTIVITIES "UT WAIT THERES MORE ! PARKING PASS FOR 4HE 'RAND AND A FESTIVAL 4 SHIRT COME WITH IT s 4HE WEEKEND PASS IS GOOD &RIDAY
3ATURDAY AND 3UNDAY
Turn to pg review . B4 for must-see s of two TFF film s.
s 3INGLE TICKETS ARE FOR GENERAL ADMISSION FOR SENIORS AND 'RAND #INEMA MEMBERS FOR STUDENTS AND 'RAND SENIOR MEMBERS s #LOSING NIGHT MOVIE AND DINNER IS GENERAL ADMISSION FOR 'RAND MEMBERS
By Kathleen Merryman firstname.lastname@example.org
There will, of course, be zombies, or at least the expectation of zombies amid the gracious retirement living in a place called Laurel Grove. There will be young people making sense of real life by punching old prejudices in the nose. There will be pasts that return to haunt, and futures that turn out the light of hope. And there will be the story, in eight minutes, of science class alums of a turreted high school averting the end of the world. All that will be ours, easy as 1-2-3, at the eighth annual Tacoma Film Festival running Oct. 3-10.
Advance tickets are for sale at The Grand Cinema, 606 S. Fawcett Ave. For more information, check TacomaFilmFestival.com or call (253) 5934474.
O C T O B E R
â€¨â€Š 3 - 1 0 VENUES s 4HE 'RAND #INEMA 3 &AWCETT !VE IS THE MOTHERSHIP ,OOK FOR MOST OF THE FESTIVALS SHOWINGS AND EVENTS IN ITS THEATERS AND RECEPTION SPACES
Based out of The Grand Cinema, Tacomaâ€™s beloved non-profit indie-hub, the festival will show 123 films, some as short as two minutes. It will bring film folk to town, and encourage them to talk story among themselves â€“ and with the fans. â€œG.B.F.â€? screenwriter George Northy, for example, will meet the audience at the opening night reception and screening at Annie Wright School ($30 gala and film; $11 film only). Tacoma Weekly Managing Editor Matt Nagle discusses the movie with Grand Cinema Senior Projectionist Lisa Fruichantie on Page B4.) Warren Etheredge will lead â€œKnow the Score,â€? a free filmmakersâ€™ workshop on soundtracks, open to everybody, at 10 a.m. Oct. 5 in the Grandâ€™s lower lobby. TFF staff is using Facebook to broadcast the filmmakersâ€™ appearances, and generate buzz. â€œâ€˜Euphoniaâ€™ plays on Friday, Oct. 4 at the Grand Cinema at 4:40 p.m. Filmmakers will be in attendance!â€? they posted this week. The festival has been earning respect, celebs and entries, said TFF Director Laura Marshall, who took the job a year ago. â€œWe are getting about 200 more submissions than the first and second festivals,â€? she said. â€œWe are generating a much larger filmmaker base, building a reputation in the film community in the Northwest, on the West Coast, nationally, even internationally. This year, we got 100 submissions that are not from the U.S. A lot from Australia.â€? â€œWoody,â€? a 10-minute animated story, is one of them, and one of 400 shorts submitted. Marshall answered the great film fes-
s !NNIE 7RIGHT 3CHOOL . 4ACOMA !VE WILL HOST THE OPENING NIGHT 6)0 'ALA AT PM /CT WITH h'"&v SHOWING AFTER THE RECEPTION s 4ACOMA #OMMUNITY #OLLEGE !UDITORIUM "UILDING -OVIES ON /CT ARE FREE TO STUDENTS WITH 4## )$ 4HEY ARE h2ECORD0LAY v h7OODYv AND h4HE /THERSIDEv AT PM h4HE &IREBIRDv AND h! 2IVER #HANGES #OURSEv AT PM h:ERO #HARISMAv AT PM AND h&ULL 4IME -INISTRYv AND h"IBLE 1UIZv AT PM s -USEUM OF 'LASS $OCK 3T
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AND DRAMA SHORTS AT PM 4!MEMBERS GET THE 'RAND #INEMA MEMBERS DISCOUNT s 5NIVERSITY OF 0UGET 3OUND +ILWORTH -EMORIAL #HAPEL . TH 3T
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tival question: Where do all those shorts come from? And why, when we never see them in mainstream movie houses? â€œShorts are a way of honing skills,â€? Marshall said. â€œTheyâ€™re also a way of pitching films to producers. If youâ€™re in the audience and you donâ€™t like one, wait 10 minutes and thereâ€™ll be another. Donâ€™t quote me on this, but I think â€˜Woodyâ€™ might be nominated for an Academy Award.â€? We persuaded, and she agreed, to predict. After all, TFF has been a good omen for its shorts. â€œWoodyâ€? has been short listed for an Australian Academy - Cinema Television Arts Award this year. â€œThe Fantastic Flying Books of Mr. Morris Lessmore,â€? its 2011 best animated film winner, went on to earn the Oscar for best animated short. Marshall has a few more Aussie favorites. â€œThe Telegram Man,â€? a 14-minute drama
about Bill Williams, the man who delivered the worst news of all in a farming community during World War II is one. â€œAntarctica: A Year on the Iceâ€? is another. â€œIt has a link to Tacoma,â€? she said. One of the people featured in the documentary has relatives here, and he has been e-mailing Marshall so she can get them to come to the screening. Though accidental and peripheral, that Northwest connection fits one of the festivalâ€™s goals. â€œWith feature-length films, we focused on the Pacific Northwest, to let that shine through,â€? Marshall said. Look for glimpses of Purdy and the Key Peninsula and Dayna Hansonâ€™s mockumentary, â€œImprovement Club.â€? Consider the role that pets, including one from Tacoma, play in our lives, even in their after-lives in Amy Finkelâ€™s documentary, â€œFurever.â€? Make a break from a Puget Sound nursing
artisan brew while watching the sunset over the Puget Sound. Chef Joshua Corcoran and his culinary team will pair each course with a handcrafted beer from the Harmon. Special guest Danny Sink from the United States Golf Association will be in house to bring everyone up to speed about the 2015 U.S. Open. Friday, Oct. 11, 6 p.m. Pre-purchase tickets at (253) 5524867 or email@example.com.
Service sector with family-friendly pricing and provides fun, safe activities for children. With a bigger location and three days full of zombie and survival-oriented vendor booths, presentations and special events, QZ Con is sure to tickle your tactical nerve. Runs Sept. 27, 28 and 29 at the LaQuinta Inn, 1425 E. 27th St. Kid-friendly activities are available from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday. Visit tacomazombpocalypse.com.
home with a senior mother bent on hitchhiking to her daughterâ€™s wedding on the Oregon Coast in Gary Lundgrenâ€™s â€œRedwood Highway.â€? Catch Macklemore in â€œThe Otherside,â€? Daniel Torekâ€™s documentary on Seattle hip-hop. â€œI hope Iâ€™ve programmed it to everyoneâ€™s liking,â€? Marshall said. â€œSomething for everyone.â€? You want horror? â€œThe Invokingâ€? has it in Seattle. Director Jeremy Berg titled it â€œCedar Ridge,â€? but a distributor picked it up and gave it a creepier name. Gotta laugh? Join fantasy game players in â€œZero Charisma,â€? Andrew Matthewsâ€™ coming-of-age tale about a bunch of people in their 30s.
A festival like this is as much about the conversations as the films, and thatâ€™s where the economic impact blooms. The Grand encourages schmoozing, and suggests doing it at sponsorsâ€™ establishments, including Maxwellâ€™s Restaurant, Farelliâ€™s Pizza and Savor. Locals, including members of the 253 Film Collective, will likely have haunts of their own. Expect to hear a good deal of movie talk all over town â€“ and feel free to ask to listen, or join, in the discussions. Thatâ€™s what puts the fizz in a festival. Tacoma Weekly will partner with Marshall and Zach Powers, director of marketing, to add some of that fizz to the Internet. During TFFâ€™s eight days, look for â€œBehind the Screensâ€? featurettes daily at www.tacomaweekly.com and tacomafilmfestival.com, and on our Facebook pages. Weâ€™ll introduce you to the people who craft this festival, tell the tale of the poster and meet local filmmakers. Powers will make daily suggestions on â€œIf You Liked.â€? If you liked â€œPerks of Being a Wallflower,â€? for example, heâ€™s betting youâ€™ll enjoy â€œG.B.F.â€? A â€œKon-Tikiâ€? fan? â€œAntarctica: A Year on the Iceâ€? may appeal to your inner adventurer. Powers also has volunteered to give us a daily discussion topic to run as The Weeklyâ€™s â€œ4 Oâ€™clock Questionâ€? on Facebook.
THE THINGS WE LIKE ONE LAST STADIUM FARE Stadium Fare â€“ Tacomaâ€™s Original Craft Market â€“ 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, so donâ€™t miss it! Info: http://stadiumfare.com.
TWO BEER & SUNSET Chambers Bay, Harmon Brewing Company and the Tacoma Regional C o n v e n t io n & Visitorâ€™s Bureau invite you to fearlessly explore a night pairing local, seasonal food and
TheTacoma Zombie Festival and Preparedness Expoâ€™s newly renamed QZ CON is a militaryfocused science fiction convention that combines the popular theme of surviving the zombie apocalypse and old-school Rockabilly punk. This event is intended for the Public
to local and international hunger relief agencies designated by each walker. To register visit http://associatedministries. org/2013hungerwalk.
FIVE TACOMA DINNER TOUR
FOUR PIERCE COUNTY HUNGER WALK The 33rd Annual Pierce County Hunger Walk takes place Oct. 6 at Lakewoodâ€™s Ft. Steilacoom Park. Half of the proceeds will benefit the Emergency Food Network (EFN), Pierce Countyâ€™s nonprofit distribution center for more than 70 food banks, hot meal sites and shelters. EFN provides about 75 percent of food sources for Pierce County food banks and shelters. The other 50 percent goes
Featuring the fantastic food and entertainment in Tacomaâ€™s eclectic 6th Avenue district, this â€œlate breakfastâ€? dinner tour begins at 2 p.m. Includes four venues â€“ Masa, Dirty Oscarâ€™s Annex, Ubiquitous Journey and Legendary Doughnuts for dessert. Then, hop on over to Studio 6 Ballroom for live music and dancing. These tours are always lots of fun and full of great people and great food. More info and tickets at www.6thavedinnertours.com.
Section B â€˘ Page 2 â€˘ tacomaweekly.com â€˘ Friday, September 27, 2013
PUYALLUP TRIBAL IMPACT TRIBAL IMPACT
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT
SUPPORTING THE ECONOMIC GROWTH OF OUR COMMUNITY
Over the years, the Puyallup Tribe of Indians has transformed itself and its role in the community. The Tribeâ€™s determined protection of its natural resources, its pivotal role in development of Tacomaâ€™s port area, the Tribeâ€™s major donations to other governments and to charitable organizations, the new-concept Tahoma Market gas station and convenience store, and the development and expansion of the Tribeâ€™s Emerald Queen Casinos are examples of the Puyallup Tribeâ€™s economic progress. Through its two Emerald Queen Casino locations, Administration, Health Authority, Housing Authority, economic development corporation and school, the Puyallup Tribe is one of the largest employers in Pierce County with a payroll of more than 3,500 people â€“ 74 percent of whom are non-Native â€“ and total spending in 2011 of nearly $430 million. This spending supports the community by paying good wages and generous benefits to individuals, and by purchasing goods and services from local suppliers, vendors, contractors and construction companies. Assistance provided to the broader Native American community and the Puyallup Tribal membership also has a far-reaching impact in the community as most of these dollars are in turn spent in the local economy. The Puyallup Tribe is continuously living up to its name, which means, â€œgenerous and welcoming behavior to all people.â€? As such, the Tribe is a key sponsor of countless local charities, non-profit organizations, social welfare projects and events that may otherwise suffer in todayâ€™s tight economy. Despite economic uncertainties across the country, the South Sound is doing well, and the Puyallup Tribe of Indians plays a key role in keeping that a reality. From funding education, jobs, healthcare, city improvement projects, crime prevention and environmental efforts, the Tribeâ€™s tradition as the â€œgenerous peopleâ€? is as strong today as it ever was.
Support For Our Native Community With more than 4,400 Puyallup tribal members locally and across the country, and an Indian community of 22,000 in the tricounty area, the Puyallup Tribe of Indians takes great pride in continuing its ancestral ways by caring for all of its membership. The Tribe stays united and strong by ensuring every member has the opportunity for good health, a safe and clean home, educational advancement and financial security. When it comes to social services for its membership, the Puyallup Tribe stands as a model for all governments. During 2012, the Tribe spent more than $100 million on social service programs such as funeral assistance, energy and crisis assistance, small business start-up grants, assistance to members who are veterans, and per capita distributions. The majority of these funds are subsequently spent in the local economy. Caring for its elders is a top priority for the Tribe, with $3.6 million spent last year on elder care services. A major way the Puyallups treasure their elders is through the Elders Center House of Respect. The beautifully constructed center opened in 2009 to offer a variety of health and recreational options for Puyallup elders over 45 â€“ a dining hall, stateof-the-art kitchen, relaxation areas, workout facility, spa, massage room, activity rooms for classes such as quilting and crafting, and a tranquil outdoor â€œSpirit Garden.â€? Youth are a top priority for the Tribe as well. The Tribe works in many ways to proactively instill positive values in its youth as early as possible, and a focal point of this effort is the Puyallup Tribal Community Center. During the past year, the Center underwent a $7 million renovation. This nearly completed facility is approximately 34,000 square feet, including a 15,000-square-foot gymnasium and other areas for youth activities. The facility will also accommodate gatherings for meetings, weddings, funerals, and cultural activities. The Tribeâ€™s Chief Leschi School offers a Native-focused academic environment for children in pre-kindergarten through high school. In 2011, approximately 770 students were enrolled in grades K-12 and 130 in preschool classes. The school was founded in 1976 with the mission to â€œeducate students in an atmosphere of mutual trust and respect,â€? to promote a lifelong love of learning, and to
inspire in them a commitment to being valuable, contributing citizens of both their tribal and civic communities. The Tribe recently invested more than $8 million for athletic fields accommodating football, soccer, track and field events, with synthetic grass on the infield and natural grass on the outfield. The Puyallup Tribe also ensures that higher education funding is available for its membership. In 2011, the Tribe assisted more than 285 Tribal members with tuition assistance, books, and tutoringâ€”many of these members attended local colleges and universities. Educational incentives are also available for members with good grades and attendance. Everyone deserves a comfortable home to live in, and the Puyallup Tribe and the Puyallup Nation Housing Authority strive to provide decent, safe and sanitary housing for qualified low-income tribal members and other Indians. During 2011, the Housing Authority spent more than $7 million on providing housing assistance to 150 households, which included nearly $4 million in construction costs for the Northeast Gym/Commons building, which is part of the recently completed Phase 1 Longhouse project in Northeast Tacoma. This Longhouse project provided 10 new townhomes built in an energy efficient manner (LEED Platinum status) and culturally relevant to the community. This visionary project has received national and international recognition. Phase II will be complete in May, to house another 10 families. The Tribeâ€™s Grandview Early Learning Center provides quality and culturally appropriate early childhood care for Native children in the community and during 2011 served more than 100 families and 200 children. The Tribeâ€™s Health Authority opened in 1974 and today offers a wide variety of services annually to a patient population of more than 9,000 from more than 200 tribes. Services provided include medical, dental, pharmacy, laboratory, radiology, mental health and counseling, tobacco cessation programs, problem gambling programs, and alcohol and drug treatment programs, In a time of reduced federal, state, and local government spending, the Puyallup Tribe has created a self-sustaining model for its government, its people and the future of the larger community throughout the reservation and beyond.
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For more information about the Puyallup Tribe of Indians, visit www.puyallup-tribe.com.
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT
Friday, September 27, 2013 • tacomaweekly.com • Section B • Page 3
GO LOCAL WITH THE GALLERY AT TCC’S NEW EXHIBIT
PHOTO COURTESY OF THE GALLERY AT TCC
SYMBIOTIC. Jason Sobottka’s “Deer with Pitcher Plants” is one of the stars the 11th Annual Juried Local Art Exhibition on view at the Gallery at TCC through Oct. 18.
By Dave R. Davison firstname.lastname@example.org
he Gallery at Tacoma Community College is showing its 11th Annual Juried Local Art Exhibition. The TCC show is the best chance to view some of the finest of what area artists, (ranging from Seattle to Olympia), have to offer. There are other shows of local art: the annual art show at the state fair in Puyallup, for example, is almost totally wide open to artists of every skill level (which is part of the charm of the show). At the other end of the spectrum, there is Tacoma Art Museum’s Northwest Biennial. TAM’s definition of the geographic boundaries of the northwest, however, includes Montana and California and the curatorial screens are so finely-meshed that their “local” show comes across as cerebral and highfalutin. TCC’s annual show of local art is in the Goldilocks spot: not as wide open as the state fair, not as
hoity-toity at TAM’s biennial. This year’s offering contains work by more that 40 artists working in the standard range of media: painting, drawing, print, sculpture, ceramics and photography. What follows is a mini-tour of some of the highlights of the show. There is so much to see that it would take a small book to engage every item on display. Painters make up the majority of artists represented in the exhibition. There are small, intimate works that invite the viewer in for closer inspection, and there are gigantic canvases that take up huge chunks of wall space. Nathan Barnes is one of the latter with his large, slightly surreal scene of a possible hobo in an industrial district contemplating a young woman in a blue dress who appears in a state of ecstasy. Tacoma artist William Turner also works at a fairly large scale
with his semi-abstract landscapes like “Caliente.” Former TCC faculty member Frank Dippolito presents a series of watercolors that are impressions of atmospheric conditions and moody cloud formations. Thomas Nguivoum, originally from central Africa, is a life-long painter. His “The Flute Player” is a charming scene of an Orpheus-like flute player surrounded by sculptural animals. Exotic trees and round, thatch-roofed huts are in the background. Nguivoum’s colors are a rich, murky blend that creates a twilight atmosphere. Alain Clerc’s obsession with big slices of watermelon pays off big with his delightful “Green Dog,” a big, green doggie that is bursting with good cheer as it bites into a big slice of melon. The painter Jason Sobottka is perhaps the star of the show with “Deer with Pitcher Plants.” This
horizontal canvas depicts several deer with unusual plant forms growing from their backs. Some areas are left as if unfinished. Some areas are broken into colorful facets. One trapezoidal space is done in purple glitter, a stunt that would seem over the top if attempted by a less surefooted painter. Sobottka is so balanced and selfassured, however, that he can pull off such high wire tactics successfully. Amongst the drawings in the show, one of the finest is “Lost” by KoreanAmerican artist Patsy Surh O’Connell. This is a wonderful portrait of a crow set amidst a surrounding of dried leaves. Everything is crisp and concise and vivid. Former University of Puget Sound instructor Bill Colby is Tacoma’s master of the woodcut print. His several prints in the show feature natural wood grains, images of pine
boughs and birds. His use of colored inks makes his works festive. Sculptors include the likes of Ron Hinson, Gerry Sperry and Nathan Barnes all of whom have contributed wall-mounted, three-dimensional work. David Murdach’s “Drone (the magnificent killing machine),” composed of a variety of fancy, found objects, looks like a Victorian era rocket ship. Marilyn Mahoney’s “New Orleans Band” is a row of spontaneously formed, bronze-cast figurines of musicians and marchers in a parade. They seem like rustic antiques; loose and lumpy. The inclusion of a funny little cat in the procession is a whimsical touch. There are a few artists in the show who work in ceramics: Michael Topolski has three eastern-influenced, lidded vessels. Two of these have the rustic,
random glaze resulting from molten ash flow of a wood fired kiln. Laura Hoivik has several of her comical ceramic animals in this exhibit. Her free-form style and use of colorful glazes and playful patterns hearken back to the “funk movement” that was prevalent among some ceramics artists of the 1960s and 70s. Her work is comparable to that of Clayton Bailey, one of the foremost proponents of funk art. This is by no means an exhaustive survey. There are many more highlights to see in this show. TCC’s Juried Local Art Exhibition should be an annual pilgrimage for everyone interested in getting a glimpse of what’s coming out of little studios in our midst. The show runs through Oct. 18. For further information visit www.tacomacc.edu/campuslife/thegallery or call (253) 460-4306.
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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT
3ECTION " s 0AGE s TACOMAWEEKLYCOM s &RIDAY 3EPTEMBER
EVERYBODY â€˜Her aim is trueâ€™ NEEDS A G.B.F 2OCK @N ROLL PHOTO PIONEERS &IND OUT WHY ON OPENING NIGHT AT 4ACOMA &ILM &ESTIVAL
LIFE AND TIMES EXPLORED IN FILM
PHOTO COURTESY OF TACOMA FILM FESTIVAL
7!.4%$ -!. Drama diva Caprice (Xosha Roquemore, left) and
blonde bombshell Fawcett (Sasha Pieterse) are both determined to have Tanner (Michael J. Willet, middle) for her very own gay best friend. "Y -ATT .AGLE email@example.com
The Tacoma Film Festival has a delightful comedy lined up for its opening night gala screening on Oct. 3, one thatâ€™s sure to set a tone of fun and excitement for this yearâ€™s third annual festival. Itâ€™s called â€œG.B.F.â€? (â€œGay Best Friendâ€?) and it premiered as an Official Selection at the Tribeca Film Festival this past April to rave reviews. If you enjoy classic high school comedies like â€œSixteen Candles,â€? â€œFast Times at Ridgemont High,â€? â€œClueless,â€? â€œRomy and Michelleâ€™s High School Reunionâ€? and â€œMean Girls,â€? â€œG.B.F.â€? will definitely be added to that list. At North Gateway High in the heart of suburbia, U.S.A., a buzz circulates around the school over the latest accessory every popular girl should have â€“ a G.B.F. When the queens of the high schoolâ€™s social hierarchy get wind of this new musthave, itâ€™s all out war among them to be the first to get one. Bossy, blonde bombshell Fawcett (Sasha Pieterse), drama club diva Caprice (Xosha Roquemore) and Mormon good girl â€˜Shley (Andrea Bowen) scheme and conspire to sniff out their gay prey from among the student body, and end up finding someone who doesnâ€™t quite meet the glamorous stereotype they were expecting. Enter BFFs Tanner (Michael J. Willett) and Brent (Paul Iacono), both of whom are gay but not â€œoutâ€? to anyone â€“ yet. Tanner wishes to keep it that way, but his more flamboyant pal Brent has different ideas, believing that his social standing would skyrocket were he to become the schoolâ€™s #1 (and only) gay status symbol. From there things spiral into a hilarious comedy where oversharing on social media really can get you into all kinds of trouble and being yourself is sometimes the hardest lesson to learn. Lisa Fruichantie is lead projectionist at The Grand and she also works at the new Rainbow Center/Oasis Youth head-
quarters on Pacific Avenue. She said that out of all the films submitted for this yearâ€™s Tacoma Film Festival, â€œG.B.F.â€? stood out in numerous ways. â€œThe production quality, the acting, the contentâ€Ś all of it. It really stood alone,â€? she said. Full of witty quips, hip one-liners and sharp dialog, â€œG.B.F.â€? includes its share of dramatic, â€œWhoa!â€? moments as well in its insightful look into the lives of teenagers in the 21st century. Its story is universal, one that all audiences can relate to thanks to the filmâ€™s talented writer George Northy (his first screenplay) and direction by Darren Stein (writer and director of â€œJawbreakerâ€?). Northy will be in attendance at the opening night gala to talk about the film and take questions from the audience. â€œThis is the person who wrote it all and has the inside scoop,â€? Fruichantie said. â€œIâ€™m curious to hear what he has to say that led him to write this movie.â€? Fruichantie said that the magic of â€œG.B.F.â€? is in its ability to create a means by which communities can talk about the issues highlighted in the film. â€œThe Grandâ€™s amazing partnership with Oasis and the Rainbow Center allows us in our own community to have that conversation,â€? she said. â€œG.B.F.â€? is a smart film in its portrayal of how gay youth, and gay people in general for that matter, often struggle to find their place in life, and in its insightful commentary on how gay men in particular are still generally perceived in todayâ€™s society. This film challenges stereotypes across the board and not just in how gay people are seen but also in how we see each other such that even the popular rich girl in school may not be as shallow as she seems on the surface. Tacoma Film Festivalâ€™s opening night gala and movie takes place at Annie Wright School, 827 N. Tacoma Ave. For tickets, visit www.TacomaFilmFestival. com, at The Grand Cinema box office or by calling (253) 593-4474.
PHOTO COURTESY OF TACOMA FILM FESTIVAL
342!)'(4 3(//4%2 â€œHer Aim Is Trueâ€? explores the life and art
of 96-year-old photographer Jini Dellaccio, with a screening set for 6:45 p.m. on Oct. 5 at the Grand Cinema. "Y %RNEST ! *ASMIN firstname.lastname@example.org
It was the early 1960s. The British Invasion had yet to infect Americaâ€™s teens with incurable Beatlemania. Here in Tacoma, kids had an obsession of their own, though. They couldnâ€™t get enough of local garage-rock legends in the making, the Fabulous Wailers, and their addictive party jam, â€œLouie Louie.â€? What would later be dubbed as the â€œOriginal Northwest Soundâ€? was in full swing. And the seemingly unlikely person who documented that golden age of regional rock was Jini Dellaccio, a selftaught photographer who was old enough to be many of those early rockersâ€™ mom. â€œShe was one of the pioneers of rock nâ€™ roll photography,â€? Seattle radio legend Pat Oâ€™ Day declares near the beginning of â€œHer Aim Is True,â€? among the most buzzworthy films being shown at this yearâ€™s Tacoma Film Festival. â€œItâ€™s also safe to say she addressed it in a brand new way, different than (Annie) Liebowitz and different than anyone else.â€? â€œHer Aim Is Trueâ€? will be screened at 6:45 p.m. on Oct. 5 at Tacomaâ€™s Grand Cinema, 606 S. Fawcett Ave. It details how Dellaccio captured some of the most enduring images of early Northwest rock, from that iconic black-and-white portrait from the Sonicsâ€™ â€œBoomâ€? album â€“ shot near Dellaccioâ€™s former home in Gig Harbor â€“ to early concert shots of the Yardbirds, the Who and the Rolling Stones. Dellaccioâ€™s work is bold and visionary, an evolutionary leap in the art of rock photography. Yet the 96-year-old trailblazer is not nearly as well known as Jim Marshal, Charles Peterson and other celebrity rock photogs that followed. British director Karen Whitehead hopes
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her film will help change that. â€œHer work is beautiful. I think sheâ€™s an undiscovered American master,â€? said Whitehead. â€œWhen I found out she was 92 and very active and had a story to tell, I decided someone ought to tell her story soon. Then I realized thereâ€™s just such a rich story of the Northwest music scene, but I very much wanted to see it through Jiniâ€™s eyes.â€? The film is an excellent document of Northwest rock in its infancy. Providing context to Dellaccioâ€™s story, we see bassist Buck Ormsby revisit Tacoma Armory, a site where two of his bands, Little Bill & the Bluenotes and the Wailers, threw teen dances in the late â€˜50s and early â€˜60s. Later, Oâ€™Day recalls putting on some of the areaâ€™s first big rock shows at Seattleâ€™s Coliseum. â€œWe needed somebody taking pictures at our shows because weâ€™re doing some things that are just extraordinary,â€? he says. â€œThe newspapers have a few pictures, but theyâ€™re not appropriately recording those moments.â€? History lesson aside, Whitehead hopes viewers will be inspired by Dellaccioâ€™s enthusiasm for her craft, the people she photographed and for diving into the unknown. â€œWhat I was drawn to was this idea of this woman who was doing it when no one else was,â€? Whitehead said. â€œThis is a woman who â€“ at 17, graduating high school in 1935 â€“ went on the road as a jazz saxophone player. Who was doing that? Not many women. â€œThen the way she took on photography: She was always reinventing herself, and I felt strongly that that is a story of great inspiration to anyone interested in following their dreams and creativity. Itâ€™s a great life lesson that is relevant today.â€?
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Make a Scene Your Local Guide To South Sound Music
Arthur Migliazza: Boogie-woogie bluesman heads to Memphis
Friday, September 27, 2013 • tacomaweekly.com • Section B • Page 5
TW PICK OF THE WEEK:
COUNTRY SUPERSTAR JASON ALDEAN WILL HEADLINE THE TACOMA DOME ON SEPT. 27 WITH SUPPORT FROM JAKE OWEN, THOMAS RHETT AND DEE JAY SILVER. MUSIC STARTS AT 7:30 P.M. WITH TICKETS RANGING FROM $28.75 TO $54.75; WWW.TICKETMASTER.COM.
FRIDAY, SEPT. 27
PHOTO COURTESY OF ARTIST
MAGIC FINGERS. Arthur Migliazza will perform at an South Sound Blues Association fundraiser on Sunday. By Ernest A. Jasmin email@example.com
rthur Migliazza moved to Seattle last year, and already he’s developed a reputation as one of the region’s best boogie-woogie blues piano players. In July, he won in the solo category of South Sound Blues Association’s Back to Beale Street competition at Freedom Fair, earning him the chance to compete at the prestigious International Blues Challenge in Memphis next January. And on Sunday, Sept. 29, he and group winner, the Randy Oxford Band, will play an SSBA show aimed to raise funds for the trip. The bill will also include local favorites Mark Riley Band, BlenisEhly Band, Rafael Tranquilino Band and Blues County Sheriff, with music starting at 4 p.m. Recently, we caught up with Migliazza to find out more. Tacoma Weekly: Have you competed in the IBC before? Arthur Migliazza: I actually competed in 2010, and I was one of the finalists in Memphis. So this is like “Rocky 2,” the rematch. TW: What does an opportunity like this mean to artists? Migliazza: First of all, it’s a chance to be out in front of people that are involved in booking festivals and booking cruise ships and record industry people. A lot of them are the judges, so that’s a big thing. And then, if I win, I believe I get to make a record. TW: You’re relatively new to the Northwest. How did you wind up out here? Migliazza: I’m originally from Maryland. Then my family moved to Arizona when I was 11, and I lived there, basically, until I was 29, and then moved to New York City. I lived there for two years, met my fiance and moved here, because she’s from Kirkland. TW: So you chased a lady out here. Migliazza: (Laughs) Right. I’m really happy with being out here because the music scene is so much more rewarding than it ever was in New
York City. There’s a way bigger scene in the Northwest than there is in New York or on the East Coast. TW: What first drew you to the boogie-woogie style of blues, and when did you start playing? Migliazza: I’ve been playing boogie-woogie since I was 10, and I started playing piano when I was 9. I really took to it, and my teacher was also really into blues and stuff, and she gave me a little blues piece to learn, out of a little kid’s music book, and I really liked it. I remember, also, watching “Great Balls of Fire” with Dennis Quaid. Those parts where he plays not necessarily the rock n’ roll stuff that he became famous for, but at the beginning where he’s playing the blues stuff. I was like, “I want to play like that.” TW: Do you have a CD you’re working on now? Migliazza: Yeah, I got a lot of help from Kickstarter. I was able to reach out to a lot of supporters and got some generous support, which has made it possible for me to make an awesome record … We’ve had two days in the studio so far with the band. I had a huge all-star cast, the who’s who of Seattle. TW: Who are you working with? Migliazza: I’m working with Keith Lowe on BLACKFISH (83 MIN, PG-13) Fri 9/27: 2:10, 5:00, 7:00 Sat 9/28-Sun 9/29: 11:50am, 2:10, 5:00, 7:00 Mon 9/30-Thu 10/3: 2:10, 5:00, 7:00
the bass. On drums I had Eric Eagle, Andy Ross and Kelly Van Camp. So I had three different drummers. On guitar I had Jeff Fielder, Bill Molloy and then my fiance (Laura Martin). I had Sean Divine play harmonica on one song, and then I had Grant Dermody. I’m gonna have Suzy Thompson – who is a fiddle player in Portland, one of the world’s best. She’s gonna put a fiddle part on one of the songs. And then a friend of mine who plays Zydeco accordion in New Orleans, Sunpie Barnes, he’s putting an accordion track on one of the songs. TW: So you got to do it up this time? Migliazza: Exactly, it’s like a dream come true. I’m so happy with this and it was really meaningful because a lot of people are supporting it and counting on me, and they’re excited about it. It’s kind of like a turning point for me. It’s gonna be, by far, the best thing I’ve ever put out.
Back to Beale Street 2014 fundraiser 4 p.m. Sept. 29 The Swiss Tavern, 1904 S. Jefferson Ave., Tacoma $10 SSBA members, $12 non-members, $8 active military Open to all ages www.southsoundblues.com
BOB’S JAVA JIVE: Criminal Dawn, Widow’s Scourge, Feisty Felines (pirate karaoke) 9 p.m. ENCORE: Ladies night (hip-hop, top 40 DJs) 10 p.m., $1-$7 GREAT AMERICAN CASINO: Nite Crew (dance hits) 9 p.m., NC GRIT CITY @ 502: Tyrone Hawkins (comedy) 8:30 p.m. $15 JAZZBONES: Sonny Landreth & Cindy Cashdollar (blues) 8 p.m., $20 LOUIE G’S: Loa Pole’o, Peacemaker Nation, I-Rain (R&B, reggae) 9 p.m., $10, AA MAXWELL’S: Lance Buller Trio (Jazz) 7 p.m., NC STONEGATE: Chris Jones, 5 p.m., Subvinyl Jukebox, 9 p.m. (rock) NC SWISS: Kry (cover band) 9 p.m., $8 TACOMA COMEDY: Rebecca Corry (comedy) 8, 10:30 p.m., $15 UNCLE SAM’S: Satriarch (rock) 8 p.m. UNCLE THURM’S: Kareem Kandi Band (jazz) 7:30 p.m., NC, AA
MONDAY, SEPT. 30 JAZZBONES: Rockaroke (karaoke band) 11 p.m., NC
STONEGATE: Rafael Tranquilino (rock, blues) 8 p.m., NC SWISS: The Rod Cook Band (blues) 8 p.m., NC UNCLE SAM’S: Billy Pease, Paul Buck, Chris Gartland (blues) 8 p.m.
TUESDAY, OCT. 1 DAVE’S OF MILTON: Jerry Miller (rock, blues) 7 p.m., NC
SATURDAY, SEPT. 28 SWISS: Yogoman Burning Band, Space Band (rock, funk, jam) 9 p.m., $8
DOYLE’S: Mighty High (reggae) 9:30 p.m., NC EMERALD QUEEN: Anthony Hamilton (R&B, soul) 8:30 p.m., $45-$100 ENCORE: Dance DJs, 10 p.m., $10 GREAT AMERICAN CASINO: Nite Crew (dance hits) 9 p.m., NC GRIT CITY @ 502: Tyrone Hawkins (comedy) 8:30 p.m. $15 HARMON TAPROOM: Death By Stars, Not From Brooklyn, The West, Ever So Android (indie rock) 9 p.m. JAZZBONES: Zepparella, Big Wheel Stunt Show (Led Zeppelin tribute) 8 p.m., $15 LOUIE G’S: Alabaster, Peace Mercutio (rock) 8 p.m., AA NEW FRONTIER: Festivus Festival, 9 p.m. SPAR: Billy Wilson & the Bayou Blast (zydeco) 8 p.m., NC STONEGATE: Jonny Smokes (rock) 9 p.m., NC TACOMA COMEDY: Rebecca Corry (comedy) 8, 10:30 p.m., $15 TRIPLE PLAY: Cody Rentas (blues) 9 p.m., NC UNCLE SAM’S: Vigilante Justice, Leona X (hard rock) 8 p.m.
SUNDAY, SEPT. 29 SWISS: Arthur Migliazza, Back to Beale Street fundraiser with Randy Oxford, etc. (blues) 4 p.m., $8-$12, AA
DAVE’S OF MILTON: Open mic karaoke, 9 p.m., NC NEW FRONTIER: Bluegrass jam, 3 p.m., NC SPAR: The Mark Dufresne Band (blues) 7 p.m., NC TACOMA COMEDY: Stand Up for Pits with Rebecca Corry (comedy fundraiser) 8 p.m., $25 TOP OF TACOMA: Blanco Bronco (alternative) 5 p.m., NC UNCLE SAM’S: Crazy Texas Gypsies, Unloaded, Subvinyl Jukebox, Patti Nelson (rock benefit) 3 p.m. UNCLE THURM’S: Kareem Kandi Band (jazz) 6 p.m., NC, AA
ANTIQUE SANDWICH SHOP: Open mic, 6:30 p.m., $3 DAWSON’S: Crazy Texas Gypsies (blues, open jam) 8 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.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 2 CLIFF HOUSE: Kim Archer Band (rock, blues, soul) 6:30 p.m.
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, 8 p.m., NC, 18+
THURSDAY, OCT. 3 JAZZBONES: Kry, DJ Switch (top 40) 11 p.m., $7
502: Kim Archer (singer-songwriter) 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-$7 GRIT CITY @ 502: Comedy open mic, 8:30 p.m., NC ROCK THE DOCK: Open mic, 8:30 p.m., NC STONEGATE: Billy Stoops (open jam) 8 p.m., NC TACOMA COMEDY: Michael Palascak (comedy) 8 p.m., $10, 18+
GUIDE: NC = No cover, AA = All ages, 18+ = 18 and older
GRABBERS (94 MIN, NR) Fri 9/27-Tue 10/1: 9:00 Thu 10/3: 9:00
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AUSTENLAND (97 MIN, PG-13) Fri 9/27: 2:25, 4:40, 6:50, 9:10 Sat 9/28-Sun 9/29: 12:10, 2:25, 4:40, 6:50, 9:10 Mon 9/30-Thu 10/3: 2:25, 4:40, 6:50, 9:10
BLUE JASMINE (98 MIN, PG-13) Fri 9/27: 2:00, 4:10, 6:25, 8:45 Sat 9/28-Sun 9/29: 11:40am, 2:00, 4:10, 6:25, 8:45 Mon 9/30-Thu 10/3: 2:00, 4:10, 6:25, 8:45
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Section B • Page 6 • tacomaweekly.com • Friday, September 27, 2013
SAT., SEPT. 28 16TH ANNUAL TOUR OF REMODELED HOMES The MBA of Pierce County will host its 16th Annual Tour of Remodeled Homes. Tickets can be purchased online at mba-tour.com or visit any Pierce County Columbia Bank. This year, 11 homes will be featured by seven remodelers. Visit the homes and talk to the remodelers about your upcoming project. Attendees will see a Built Green project, a home that has used Universal Design to modify it for Aging In Place, and you will see great new products and creative design ideas. So don’t miss out on this great event. Proceeds will benefit the Mary Bridge Helping Hands Fund and Tree House. For more info, call Kawehi at (253) 272-2112 ext. 105. The tour begins at 10 a.m. Info: mba-tour.com
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 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.
class, meeting, concert, art exhibit or theater production by e-mailing firstname.lastname@example.org or calling (253) 922-5317.
TW PICK: RACE FOR A SOLDIER
THIS HALF MARATHON, 2-MILE AND KIDS FUN RUN AIMS TO RAISE AWARENESS OF POST TRAUMATIC STRESS DISORDER. IT’S WHAT LED TO THE DEATH OF A SOLDIER NAMED PFC KYLE MARSHALL FARR IN 2009. FROM THAT DEATH, RACE FOR A SOLDIER WAS BORN, ALONG WITH A NEW MEANING FOR PTSD: PERMISSION TO START DREAMING. WITH THE HELP OF COUNTLESS VOLUNTEERS, FAMILY AND FRIENDS, RACE FOR A SOLDIER, A HALF MARATHON IN GIG HARBOR, WAS STARTED IN THE FALL OF 2011. IT WILDLY EXCEEDED EXPECTATIONS, DRAWING AN AVERAGE OF 1,300 RUNNERS AND RAISING UPWARDS OF $100,000. ALL THE NET PROCEEDS WERE SPLIT AMONG ORGANIZATIONS WHO ARE HELPING SOLDIERS RECOVER FROM WAR AND READJUST TO LIFE BACK HOME. THE RACE WILL TAKE PLACE SUNDAY, SEPT. 29 AT 8 A.M. AT THE GIG HARBOR YMCA, LOCATED AT 10550 HARBOR HILL DR. INFO: WWW.RACEFORASOLDIER.ORG/
FAMILY ZONE GRAND OPENING LeMay-America’s Car Museum (ACM) invites parents and kids ages 5-12 to the grand opening of Family Zone, an ACM educational program offering interactive activities such as Pinewood Derby racing and games. The Family Zone opens Sept. 28 at 11 a.m. featuring a family workshop where parents and kids use their imagination to build projects like balloon cars. Info: www.lemaymuseum.org. LeMay-America’s Car Museum is located at 2702 E. ‘D’ St. in Tacoma. DOWNTOWN TACOMA LABOR HISTORY WALK Patty Rose, Secretary Treasurer of the Pierce County Central Labor Council, AFLCIO, has announced that the 37,000-member council will be sponsoring a guided tour of the history of workers in Tacoma. Tour guides will be Brian Kamens, Northwest Room, Tacoma Public Library; Patty Rose, Secretary Treasurer of the Pierce County Central Labor Council; and Ron Magden, Tacoma labor historian. Participants will congregate by 1 p.m. at 19th and Pacific across from the Washington State History Museum. The tour includes early labor sites like the Murray Morgan Bridge, site of a confrontation between lumber mill workers and the state militia in the mid-1930s, the site of the founding meeting in 1890 of the Tacoma Trades Council (9th and Pacific), the Federal Building (constructed 1910) the home of letter carriers and postal workers since then, and the old Baker Hotel (15th and Market), acquired and paid for by Tacoma unionists in 1941 and paid off in January 1943.
Promote your community event,
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. 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 STAR 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.
BULLETIN BOARD “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 through Oct. 13. 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/ AL-MUTANABBI STREET STARTS HERE The traveling exhibit of artist books, created to defy an Iraqi bomb, runs now through Oct. 31 in the Collins Memorial Library of the University of Puget Sound. On March 5, 2007, in the middle of the Iraq War, a car bomb devastated the literary and intellectual heart of Baghdad, ripping through booksellers, cafes, and tea shops, killing 30 people and wounding more than 100. San Francisco poet and artist Beau Beausoleil and British scholar Sarah Bodman
responded to the devastation by asking artists and poets from around the world to create artists’ books as a show of solidarity with those slain and injured. The result is a remarkable exhibition of some 200 handmade artists’ books and single-sheet broadsides. The co-curators say the display aims to “pay homage to the truth that can rest between any two covers,” and to reflect “the ultimate futility of those who try to erase thought.” Collins Memorial Library at University of Puget Sound is proud to be hosting the national traveling exhibit Al-Mutanabbi Street Starts Here this fall. (Al-Mutanabbi, the bombed street, was named after Iraqi poet al-Mutanabbi, the Arab world’s equivalent of Shakespeare). The show includes more than 50 works from the original collection. Info: blogs.pugetsound.edu/pugetsoundbookartists/ 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: 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 in downtown. Intro to swing dance: 8:30-9 p.m., free with dance admission. Social dancing, 9-11:30 p.m., is $5. The atmosphere is super laidback 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
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. 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. 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. 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 27, 2013 â€˘ tacomaweekly.com â€˘ Section B â€˘ Page 7
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Section B â€˘ Page 8 â€˘ tacomaweekly.com â€˘ Friday, September 27, 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 ,QGLDQ5HVHUYDWLRQZKLFKLVORFDWHGDW (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$<5(68/7,1$ '()$8/7-8'*(0(17 72&KDUOHV%6DWLDFXP ,QWKH0DWWHURI3X\DOOXS7ULEHYV&KDUOHV% Satiacum &DVH1XPEHU38<)+),6+ <28DUHKHUHE\VXPPRQHGWRDSSHDUIRU an Initial Hearing in the Tribal Court of the Puyallup Tribe of Indians on the Puyallup ,QGLDQ5HVHUYDWLRQZKLFKLVORFDWHGDW (DVWWK6WUHHW7DFRPD:DVKLQJWRQ You are summoned to appear for an Initial +HDULQJRQWKHWKGD\RI-DQXDU\ DWDP If you have any questions, please contact the FRXUWFOHUNVDW )$,/85(72$33($53/($'25 27+(5:,6('()(1'0$<5(68/7,1$ '()$8/7-8'*(0(17 72%UXFH%HUU\ &DVH1DPH*UDFH%HUU\YV%UXFH%HUU\ &DVH1XPEHU38<&9',66 <28DUHKHUHE\VXPPRQHGWRDSSHDUIRU an Initial Hearing in the Tribal Court of the Puyallup Tribe of Indians on the Puyallup ,QGLDQ5HVHUYDWLRQZKLFKLVORFDWHGDW (DVWWK6WUHHW7DFRPD:DVKLQJWRQ You are summoned to appear for an Initial Hearing on Tuesday the 29th day of October, DWSP If you have any questions, please contact the FRXUWFOHUNVDW )$,/85(72$33($53/($'25 27+(5:,6('()(1'0$<5(68/7,1$ '()$8/7-8'*0(17
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 PaFLĂ€F $OJRQD (GJHZRRG 0LOton Service Areas Looking for 0HPEHUVÂ´:H6HUYHÂľ,QIR93 0-/LRQ*OHQ(PDLOOLRQJOHQ# KRWPDLOFRP0HHWLQJQG:HG 'DYHÂˇV0LOWRQ30 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 VNLOOVWRDVVLVWLQRXU0HDOVRQ :KHHOV 7DFRPD RIĂ€FH RQH PRUQLQJ D ZHHN 0XVW HQMR\ working with seniors, using the telephone and computer, inputWLQJ GDWD DQG VHWWLQJ XS Ă€OHV Food handlerâ€™s card required. For more information call Linda at Lutheran Community SerYLFHV
VOLUNTEERS 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 PRUHLQIRFDOO-XOLH.HUULJDQ 3URJUDP 'LUHFWRU H[W Help furnish hope to those in need! NW Furniture Bank VolunWHHUVQHHGHGÂ´1:)%KHOSV restore hope, dignity and stability in our community by recycling donated furniture WRSHRSOHLQQHHGÂľ7XHVGD\ Saturday 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 host IRUWKHXSFRPLQJ school year. Ayusa students are 15-18 years old and FRPHIURPPRUHWKDQ countries around the world LQFOXGLQJ%UD]LO-DSDQ *HUPDQ\(FXDGRU)UDQFH 3HUX0RURFFR&KLQDDQG 6SDLQWKH\DUHDOOSURĂ€FLHQW LQ(QJOLVK)RUPRUHLQIRUPDWLRQSOHDVHYLVLWRXUZHEVLWH www.ayusa.org AmeriCorps Opportunity Read2Me Program Specialist Tacoma Community House seeks an AmeriCorps memEHUWRDVVLVWLQWKH5HDG0H Program in local elementary VFKRROV5HDG0HLVDRQH on-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 5HDG0H &RRUGLQDWRUV LQ assessment, tracking student success, and tutoring. 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. AmeriCorps Opportunity Employment Program Specialist Tacoma Community House seeks an AmeriCorps member to serve closely with the employ-
ment 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 1825 years of age at the start date RI VHUYLFH 6HS -XO &RQWDFW .DUHQ 7KRPDV at (253) 383-3951 or kthomas@ tacomacommunityhouse.org for more information.
YROXQWHHU RSSRUWXQLWLHV LQFOXGH grounds maintenance and adPLQLVWUDWLYHFOHULFDO ZRUN 0XVW be at least 14 years old to participate. Horse experience helpful, but not necessary. Training provided. For more information FRQWDFW 9ROXQWHHU &RRUGLQDWRU DW RU YROXQWHHU# changingrein.org.
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
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Volunteer with Paint TacomaPierce Beautiful! 0DNH \RXU QHLJKERUKRRG PRUH 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 VXPPHURI/HDUQPRUHDW KWWSDVVRFLDWHGPLQLVWULHVRUJ community-mobilization/paint-tacoma-pierce-beautiful/volunteer/ &RQWDFW ,QIR 0HJDQ 6KHD DW RU PHJDQV# associatedministries.org
CONVERSATION PARTNERS NEEDED Help adults learn to speak (QJOLVK0RUQLQJVQRH[SHULence or foreign language skills needed. South Tacoma. ConWDFW/HH6OHGG0DGLVRQ)DPLO\/LWHUDF\
INTERVIEWEES FOR A NON-PROFIT PROJECT â€œMEMORY COMMUNITYâ€? :KDW ,W ,V :H DUH 0HPRU\ &RPPXQLW\ D QRQSURĂ€W FRUSRUDWLRQ 7KH 0HPRU\ &RPmunity Project is a creative service to seniors. Our Goals 2EMHFWLYHV7RFUHDWHDQDFFHVVLEOHUHVRXUFHWKDWÂ‡KHOSV our senior citizens tell their VWRULHV Â‡ FRQQHFWV WKH \RXQJ DQGWKHROGÂ‡LQFUHDVHVRXUXQderstanding of those before us ZKRKHOSXVEHZKRZHDUHÂ‡ honors the generations before us and show our appreciation E\SUHVHUYLQJWKHLUPHPRULHVÂ‡ All seniors are welcome to volXQWHHUIRUĂ€OPLQJWKHLUVWRU\Â‡ At most two days of work durLQJGD\WLPHÂ˛'D\SUHSURduction meeting, and Release )RUPVLJQLQJ 'D\Ă€OPLQJ ideally 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. ComSHQVDWLRQD'9'LQZKLFK\RX are the leading character, and a free upload to our website KWWSPHPRU\FRPPXQLW\RUJ &RQWDFW VHQG \RXU HPDLOV WR deyung@memorycommunity. org Or call Deyung at 253858-2445 for scheduling a PHHWLQJ 7KH Ă€OPLQJ LV IUHH but donations are appreciated to help the project continue.
South Sound Outreach is offering free tax preparation for WKRVHZKRPDNHRUOHVV 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 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\ GHcisions, revenue development DQGTXDOLW\DVVXUDQFH0RQWKO\ meetings focus on issues that affect the future of our park system. Visit www.metroparkstacoma.org/business-volunteer to learn more or call Brett FreshZDWHUV &KLHI )LQDQFLDO 2IĂ€FHU DW %UHWWI#WDFRmaparks.com. Metro Parks Tacoma Special events bring the community together and provide families ZLWKDIIRUGDEOHIXQ0HWUR3DUNV Tacoma needs volunteers to help produce memorable events. Visit www.metroparkstacoma.org/volXQWHHUDQGVLJQXSWREHQRWLĂ€HG of special event service opportunities. To learn more, contact 5R[DQQH 0LOHV 9ROXQWHHU 0DQDJHU DW 5R[DQnem@tacomaparks.com.
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. &RQWDFW /HH 6OHGG 0DGLVRQ )DPLO\/LWHUDF\ Meals on Wheels at Federal Way Senior Center seeks morning volunWHHUV 2QH &RFRRUGLQDWRU )ULGD\DQG0RQGD\WZR&DOOHUV 0RQGD\ WKUHH 3DFNHUV 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
Tiny Bird Rescue Sandy
PETS Come to our Open House October 5!
Pawsitive Alliance is excited to announce our 2nd annual Shelter Open House Event on October 5, 2013, taking place STATEWIDE! Join us for a variety of fun activities including: - Face Painting - Spin the Wheel for Prizes - Pumpkin Pull for Kids - Special Prices on Adoptions - Microchipping - Enjoy all this with some Freshly Baked Goods & Hot Beverages!
1200 39th Ave SE, Puyallup, WA 98374 253-299-PETS www.metroanimalservices.org
Metro Animal Services Pets of the Week
1200 39th Ave SE, Puyallup, WA 98374 253-299-PETS www.metroanimalservices.org
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)
Pet of the Week
Harley is potty trained, listens well, and is very energetic. Heâ€™s in need of an active Forever Family that can give him the love and exercise he needs.
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, firstname.lastname@example.org or Join us in changing lives! &KDQJLQJ5HLQ(TXLQH$VVLVWHG Activities and Therapies, a nonSURĂ€W RIIHUV HTXLQH DVVLVWHG services to differently-abled individuals. Currently the program offers several volunteer opportunities. Our primary need at present is for program volunteers who work with our horses and support our riders in therapeutic and adaptive lessons. Other
â€œPitchâ€? Are you looking for a beautiful new friend who will be your constant companion? How about a buddy who will love to lay by your side after a chaotic day or give you a subtle nudge on the face when youâ€™re feeling down. If this sounds like a friend you need in your life, then Pitch is the perfect kitty for you. Pitch is a wonderful 5 year old black cat, looking for her forever home. She can be somewhat shy at Ă€UVWEXWZDUPVXSTXLFNO\ÂłHVSHFLDOO\LI\RXSHWKHU7KH second she sees you pick up her favorite brush, sheâ€™ll be ULJKWDW\RXUIHHWZDLWLQJWREHVKRZHUHGZLWKDIIHFWLRQ7KLV amazing girl will get scooped up fast, donâ€™t wait, meet Pitch today. Reference #A478434
Visit us at 2608 Center Street in Tacoma www. thehumanesociety.org
Furguson Furguson just wants to play and snuggle. He will be sure to lure you in with his charming personality. Stop by today! www.MetroAnimalServices.org
Friday, September 27, 2013 â€˘ tacomaweekly.com â€˘ Section B â€˘ Page 9
Community Newspaper Group
&ODVVLĂ€HGV Stephanie Lynch
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 HOMES FOR SALE
HOMES FOR SALE
HOMES FOR SALE
5007 S Alaska St
2914 N 30th St $399,950
3 bed 1.75 bath 2,340 sf. Majestic views. Move in ready mid-century modern. Near Proctor District & Ruston Way waterfront. Minutes from I-5 for HDV\ FRPPXWLQJ 6WXQQLQJ Ă€UHSODFH JOHDPLQJ KDUGZRRGVORYHO\ HIĂ€FLHQWNLWFKHQDVHFOXGHG & backyard, deck w/ view. MLS# 489114
Better Properties Shannon 253.691.1800
Cozy, warm & on inviting are usually ti c words one uses to du describe a small re cottage- not todaye this house has ic room for everyone. r W/ 4 bedrooms, P EDWKVRIĂ€FH MLS#518929 workshop, enclosed $159,950 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
33 N Salmon Beach MLS # 477936
North End Charmer! 3310 N. 30th $375,000
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
Sound Views! Fabulous location close to Proctor, UPS, the waterfront and freeways. 4beds/1.5 baths... KDUGZRRGĂ RRUVDQGFRYHGFHLOLQJV2QHFDU garage + oversized two car garage with heated shop (a mechanic, wood worker, or artists dream!) Exceptional 9000 sq. ft. lot possible sub-divide (buyer WRYHULI\ 1HZHUURRIZLQGRZVDQGIXUQDFH7HUULĂ€F KRPH7HUULĂ€FORFDWLRQIDEXORXVRSSRUWXQLW\
Call Pam (253) 691-0461 for more details or a private showing! MLS# 482872 Better Properties North Proctor
Green Page Alternative Medicine T Town FREE EDIBLE Alternative Medicine DonationRequired-LimitOnePerPatient. NotValidWithAnyOtherOffer. Expires9/30/13. ForMembersOnly. Expires 10/15/13.
FREE PRE-ROLL $25 GRAM OF WAX
(253) 307-4055 Over 20 Years Real Estate Experience
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 email@example.com for details! Loan products subject to credit approval
HOMES FOR SALE
HOMES FOR SALE
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
TWO HOMES IN ONE!
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.
Beautifully wooded, water and power available. $79,000. Perfect setting for your custom home. Owner/agent
GIG HARBOR Âž ACRE BUILDING LOT
Evergreen Commercial Brokerage
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
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
Businesses Opportunities 4 Sale with Owner Contract GIG HARBOR CHINESE RESTR., same owner 25 years. $175,000 w/terms. NORTH END GAS STATION/MINI MART High gross sales, excellent profit, positive cash flow, Price is $1,100,000 (Bus. & Prop.), possible terms price
LANDMARK â€œBBQ INNâ€? Restaurant/ reduced 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. RURAL LIVING: ASHFORD, WA- Restr./Lounge, $125,000 with $50K Down, Real E. Avail: 3.4 Commercial Acres for Future Devel., 3 BR Remodeled price Home, laundromat. reduced VERY SUCCESSFUL/PROFITABLE SPORTS BAR Business is For Sale for $320,000 price Terms are avail. reduced price
GREEN PUP SPORTS reduced BAR & GRILL (famous for its pizza) $189,000, Terms av.
And Receive 10% Off Your Next Visit!!!
Duplex for Rent. 2 Bed, 1 Bath, Basement. $750/month. Fenced yard.
N. Lakewood. Single Unit Apt. 1 Bed Above Laundry Room. RV Court. Excellent Condition. New Appliances. No Pets. No Smoking. Screen $45, $600 Rent. $500 Deposit. (253) 627-7830
(253) 831-0044 or (253) 314-4419 COMMERCIAL
Beauty & Barber
To Advertise Call 253-922-5317
1207 N K St.
Ask Us About Our T-Town Tokens
For qualifications contact Jen
936 S Sheridan $229,000
Call me todayâ€Ś I am happy to help you with your Real Estate needs.
4424 6th Ave Suite 1, Tacoma, WA 98406
Cannot be combined with 10/15/13. other offers. Expires Exp 9/30/13
Low interest rates + affordable prices = great investment opportunities.
#% $!" # Donation Required - Limit One Per Patient. NotValidWith Any Other Offer. Expires 9/30/13. For Members Only. &$
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Now is the time to invest in Real Estate for your future!
Foreclosure & Investment Specialist
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!
HOMES FOR SALE
Business For Sale 11634 pacific Hwy Lakewood 253-355-2992 253-584-0171
UNDISCLOSED RESTR./LOUNGE/ reduced SPORTS BAR, Doing over $700,000 annual food & drink sales, great food. Asking price is now $105,000 with $75,000 down, motivated seller. HIGH GROSSING, VERY PROFITABLE COFFEE SHOP CAFE FOR e SALE $99,000 ic High trafic Count location. prduced re
VINOTIQUE WINE SHOP/BAR/DELI IN LAKEWOOD Business is for sale for $109,000. ice Cash/terms. prduced re
LAUNDROMAT W/ DROP SHOP. Same location 15 years in Lakewood.ic Excellent lease with e pr contract terms. $36,000 reduced PORT OF TACOMA DINER Breakfast & Lunch, M-F, Price $40,000. Long-time established & great location. price d reduce
â€œUNDISCLOSEDâ€? BEAUTY SALON In Puyallup, Great Location, $20,000 Cash. price
Oâ€™CALLAHANâ€™S PUB & GRILL IN KEY CENTER Business is for sale for $300,000 with $100,000 down, High gros sales.
CALL RICHARD PICTON or ED PUNCHAK 253-581-6463 253-224-7109
Section B • Page 10 • tacomaweekly.com • Friday, September 27, 2013
Anthony Hamilton CageSport MMA XXVII
September 28, 8:30pm
October 5, 7pm
October 17, 8:30pm
I-5 Showroom $45, $65, $95, $100
I-5 Showroom $35, $55, $100
I-5 Showroom $30, $45, $60, $65
Battle at the Boat 93
An Evening With
October 19, 8:30pm
November 2, 7pm
November 15, 8:30pm
I-5 Showroom $40, $70, $95, $100
I-5 Showroom $25, $40, $100
I-5 Showroom $35, $55, $75
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.