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August 13, 1997     West Seattle Herald
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August 13, 1997
 

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byline for 25 years -page 4 Hydro racer leads the nation -page 14 SONG OF HOPE Sealth graduate finds hope through music -page 20 YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD NEWSPAPER SINCE 1923 by and if QOO Bruce Savadow/staff Coleen Terlicker holds a photo of her son, Randy, who was one of four firefighters killed in the Mary Pang warehouse fire. giving Martin Pang a big hug King County, and taught CPR and would help him, I would do it. I water safety to kids. can't hate because that just hurts Terlicker fondly remembered myself." the last time she saw Randy, two In spite of everything that's weeks before Christmas. happened, Terlicker says she likes "Randy was not what I would to think positively. A devout call a 'huggy' person, but he gave Catholic who sings in the church me a big hug and said, 'Mom, I choir at Holy Family, Terlicker has want to thank you for always being relied on faith to sustain her. there for us kids.'" "If I didn't have my faith, I Randy was affectionately don't think I could have gone on," nicknamed the "singing fireman," she said. "Faith gives me consola- the "gentle giant" and the "human tion and hope for the future. And I jungle gym" -- the latter in know we'll see Randy again." reference to the fact that he "let all the grandkids climb all over him." Several scholarships have been established in Randy's memory. If I didn't have my The Randy Terlicker Memorial Scholarship Fund has been faith, I don't think I established at Holy Family School. could have gone on Randy graduated from Holy Family in 1974. The scholarship ---Coleen Terlicker commemorates Randy's dedication Io education and high standards, and provides financial aid for students. AFTER RANDY'S death, the The Randy Terlicker Endowed Terlickers received 1,000 letters Scholarship Fund at John F. and cards from people who knew Kennedy High School in Burien Randy, describing how he inspired was established by the Terlicker people to do the best they could, family in loving memory of their Randy was a swim instructor for - See RANDY, page 2 By Tim St. Clair HERALO-NEWS There's still a spark of possibility for an Indian ionghouse and cultural center in West Seattle. The Seattle Department of Con- struction and Land Use (DCLU) hopes to speed the sequence of events affecting developments from Terminal 18 on Harbor Island to Terminal 107 on the west bank of the Duwamish River. Citing "considerable public testi- mony," the DCLU instructed the Port of Seattle to designate a place at T-107 where an Indian longhouse and cultural center could be built. Besides strong support from West Seattle organizations and individu- als for a Ionghouse and cultural center at T-107, the DCLU also is basing its requirement upon action taken by the City Council last Janu- ary. The City Council included a con- dition for its approval of the street vacations near Terminal 105 that By Jesse Woldman HERALD-NEWS Building airplanes is not gener- ally a summer activity for high school students. But this summer, a group of local teens is doing just that. As part of the King County- sponsored Opportunity Skyway program, 13 students from Ever- green High School are construct- ing a two-seat RANS Coyote air- plane at Boeing Field. The program began with a five- day academy at King County International Airport, where the students built a rocket and met stated: "The city supports the Port's commitment to provide space for a longhouse and cultural center at the public access site at Terminal 107." FOR CENTURIES, the Duwamish Indians had a village called Hah Ah Poos at what is now known as Terminal 107. Artifacts dating back to 600 A.D. were unearthed there in 1980. Archeologists found little evi- dence of anyone living at Hah Ah Poos since about 1800, when small- pox decimated the native popula- tion. The DCLU cannot require that the facilities be exclusively for the Duwamish Tribe, but simply Native American, said Deborah Stuart. She is the DCLU land-use planner who is managing the project. That's partly because the Duwamish are not officially recog- nized as a tribe by the U.S. Bureau of Indian Affairs. - See LONGHOUSE, page 2 with first lady Hillary Rodham Clinton.' Students began building the air- plane June 30 and have been working on it ever since. They arc paid hourly for their efforts through King County Work Training. After the program is completed, the students will also receive half a school credit in either math or science. Hoangvien Tu, 16, is one of the students involved in the program. "I'm interested in engineering, and this program helps me under- - See AIRPLANE, page 3