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August 13, 1997     West Seattle Herald
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August 13, 1997
 

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2 Wednesday, August 13, 1997 West Seattle Herald/White Cent_er News Port must include in CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 Although the Muckleshoots are The Port of Seattle has not yet headquartered in Auburn, theirs is replied formally to the DCLU'sthe only federally recognized tribe requests, Said Mike Merritt, a Port in King County. Among other spokesman. Officials continue to perquisites that come with federal work with the city on plans for T- recognition, the Muckleshoot Tribe 107, he added, holds fishing rights on the The DCLU is reviewing the Duwamish River south of the West Port's master-use permit application Seattle Bridge. to make sure it squares with the James Rasmussen, a member of Comprehensive Public Shorelinethe Duwamish Tribal Council, Access Plan for the Duwamish recently told a gathering of l lth River. That document, agreed to in District Democrats that the Muck- 1985 by the city and the Port, sets leshoots have refused to discuss the certain goals and requirements for issue with the Duwamish. development and public access to THE DCLU also told the Port to the river's shoreline, explain how the archeological mid- den at Terminal 18 can be protected. Although the Port will retain ownership of T-107, the city will In addition, the department asked have legal authority to use it. the Port to restore the natural mouth THE DCLU makes sure the of Puget Creek at T-107. It encour- plans meet the requirements of the aged the Port to consider installing State Enviromnental Protection Act. a fish ladder to help salmon get DCLU will decide whether to issue upstream to spawn in the future. a shoreline permit for the project, but DCLU can't issue occupancy per- the final say on that is up to the mits for businesses that are moving Washington Department of Ecology. from Harbor Island to new sites There's been much support south of Terminal 105 until improve- among Westsiders for a Duwamish ments are made at Terminal 107. Indian facility at T-107. Liberty Equipment & Supply Co. Greater Harbor 2000, the citizen and Pac-Key Inc., both of which are organization that's focused its pipe suppliers, are in the way of efforts on Westside waterfrontPort plans to expand container-ship- developments, has thrown its sup- ping operations at Terminal 18. port behind the tribe's campaign for There is added pressure on the a cultural center at T-107. Port because, in order for the expan- Numerous West Scaulc residents, sion of Terminal 18 to remain on among them City Councilmember schedule, the businesses have to be Charlie Chong, have added their moved by December. writes to the call for a Duwamish PART OF the DCLU's role is to Indian presencc at T-107. make sure a proposed use is permit- However, when it consults with lndi- ted in a given zone. In this case, a ans. a.s it is frequently required to do by Ionghouse and cultural center would the fedend government, the Port seeks be considered public facilities, Stu- the advice of the Muckleshoot Tribe. art said. Randy: CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 best they could," said his mother. son and brother, a Kennedy gradu- "I'm sure he had no idea of the ate. Their generous gift of $30,000 is (numbers of) people he influenced." matched two for one. This total of Terlicker says she feels that the $90,000 is placed in the school's scholarships are "one way of endowment fund. extending the goodness that Randy The Randy Terlicker Memorial did in life." Aquatics and Lit Safety Scholar- The following poem was written ship was made possible through the by a recruit classmate of Randy. It is generosity of the city of Lynnwood. engraved on plaque which was The scholarship is awarded to those presented to the Terlicker family. desiring to improve themselves and The poem is also engraved on their community through education and training in aquatics, life safety Randy's grave stone: "A giant man, a mischievous grin, and related areas of study. RANDY WAS the Lynnwo(xt Pool A loving heart, a faithful friend, A tender heart, a caring brother, supervisor from 1988 to 1990. In 1990, hc bectune a Seattle tirefighter, and A man of honor like no other. continued to teach water-safety With strength and courage, soft, instructor, CPR and first-aid classes at yet tough, A hero -- but even hero does not the recreation center. "Randy inspired people to do the say enough." Funds celebrate his memory Your business is in Danger of Missing the official director, Call 937-5550 ...to make sure that you are inc/uded. http://www.BananaPages.com Queen Anne moves from Admiral grocery After numerous complaints from shoppers, owners of the Queen Anne Thriftway at Admiral relent- ed. The recently remodeled grocery store will revert to its original name -- Admiral Thriftway. "I made a mistake," said co- owner Terry Halverson. "I really didn't think there'd be that much response." The name change was made to unify the company's image with wholesalers and suppliers, Halver- son said. The original Queen Anne Thriflway and Queen Anne Thrift- way at Proctor (in Tacoma) will keep their names. Admiral-district customers like the remodeling job, but they didn't like the store's new moniker, he said. In fact, not one customer expressed support for the new name. "We really didn't mean to offend anyone," Halverson said. OUT TO SEA (PG-13) T-107 site plans "The point was to find a classifi- cation for it (a longhouse and cul- tural center) which meets the land- use code and zoning," she added. DCLU's correction notice to'the Port states that these changes are consistent with an agreement between the city and the Port called the Duwamish Public Shoreline Access Plan. The DCLU cannot require the Port to build a longhouse and cultural cen- ter, but it can encourage the Port to provide land tor them, Stuart added. The city acquired access to T-107 in exchange for 4.5 acres of public rights of way that it gave up at the ends of Southwest Dakota and Idaho streets. The Port needed the street ends so it could sell the prop- erty to companies being nudged off Harbor Island due to the expansion of Terminal 18. DURING THE past year, the Port of Seattle built river-viewing platforms, laid pathways and land- scaped T- 107. Last March, the DCLU's correc- tion notice asked the Port to com- ment on whether its plans would "preclude future location of a long- house at T- 107." The DCLU recently asked the Port to remove from its plans any _. groomed lawns, concrete viewing _" structures, picnic shelters, public "- restrooms, artificial marshes and "- pathways to the beach. "- Restoration of Puget Creek is one -" way of meeting the access plan's -" requirements for wildlife and arche- - ological interpretation at T- 107. -" Historically, the creek flowed into . the Duwamish River where T-107 is -" today. But now it enters a pipe at Puget Creek pours into the Duwamish Southwest Idaho Street. The DCLU creek's natural course at Terminal 107. the bottom of Puget Park and runs are north a quarter mile along West The[ Marginal Way Southwest before Noelle turning east to the river. Puget Creek pours out of the pipe and into the Duwamish River at Southwest Idaho Street. The DCLU is asking the Port to wildlil put up a $380,000 bond, payable to big P the city, to ensure that Puget imprO Creek"s natural course is restored and the remaining improvements i w i i m i i i i i MICHELIN * BF G, 12 Month or 12,000 Mile Limited Warranty, Front or Rear 2-Wheel Brake Service includes: