Newspaper Archive of
Mukilteo Beacon
Mukilteo , Washington
June 24, 2020     Mukilteo Beacon
PAGE 15     (15 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 15     (15 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 24, 2020

Newspaper Archive of Mukilteo Beacon produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

June 24, 2020 from page councils have already reiected these Afford- able Housing Complex Plans. So why does the Mukilteo City Council feel they are un- ‘ der a legal obligation to study this prdposal? Assuming there is no legal reason for the Mayor and Council to approve a HAP plan, what are the other benefits of the HAP? One year ago, the City Council took the Mayor to court because the Mayor had autho— rized certain events that the Council thought should have been brought to Council for a vote. From my understanding, a judge ruled that the Mukilteo regulations were too vague and ruled against the Council position. Now the' Council has voted to do this consulfing study without a vote of the citizens of Mukil- teo. As a citizen of Mukilteo, why does the Mayor and Council decide to not bring this important issue to a vote of the citizens? The Mayor and Council have chosen Berk Consulting for the study. Was this the result of a bidding process that included at least three company bids or was it "hand picked" by the Mayor? Why do the citizens of Mukilteo need more housing when there are already so from POLICE IN SCHOOLS page7 advantages are being provided to students by having police on campus. Simmons described the district's school resource officers as integral parts of the staff, who serve’a number of roles in the school. "The bottom line is that they are enhanc- ing the learning environment,” Simmons said. The School Resource Officer (SRO) pro- gram at Kamiak High School was estab- lished by the Mukilteo School District and the Mukilteo Police Department in 2016. "The goal of the program is to support a safe educational climate at Mukilteo’s schools by developing positive relationships between students, parents, staff, faculty, and the police department,” Assistant Chief Glen Koen said. www.mukilteobeacon.c0m many traffic issues as well as potential in- creased costs for schools? Charles McIntyre Mukilteo No one seemed to pay attention to ‘stay at home’order Jennifer Gregerson reported a business vi— olating the Governor’s "Stay at home order.” You could buy alcohol, tobacco, marijua- na, and all the food you wanted to overeat. All seemed to be considered essential busi- ness. The anti-police protests were going on during the "order." If,you went out in public, you would see only a 20% drop in activity. The US. President dumped two trillion dollars in our pockets. He was like: forget "stay at home.” Go spend this economic stimulus money! Our economy will not re start otherwise. Gasoline prices plummeted and pumped stayed open What do you call three or more women named Iennifer?: lennifi Guy Boeh ner Everett Koen added that Officer A.]. Dodds has been the School Resource Officer since the program's inception and that her goal is to keep students on the right path through mentorship, education and a balanced ap- proach to enforcement. "The students know and respect Officer Dodds, as was illustrated by the positive interactions many had with her during the recent Black Lives Matter march, and she is a go—to resource for our officers when they are helping a student, who is in cri— sis,” Moen said. "Officer Dodds has built many relationships and friendships in her time as an SRO and the entire community benefits from her efforts. ' "The Mukilteo Police Department looks forward to working with our schools, as this crucial program continues for years to come." Mukilteo Beacon Flying Heritage & Combat Armor Museum closing The Flying Heritage (9 Combat Armor Museum at Paine Field has announced that it has suspended all operations. In a statement on its website, the museum said "The COVID-19 crisis has had a devas- tating effect on many cultural organizations, especially those that rely on public gather- ings and special events to achieve their mis- sion. Given so much uncertainty, we have made the very difficult decision to sUspend all operations of Flying Heritage G Combat Armor Museum for now.” The museum said it plans to spend the next few months reassessing if, how, and when to reopen. Information about ticket,' membership and donation refunds will be sent out in the coming weeks. Questions can be directed to: info@flyingheritage.org. The Flying Heritage 6 Combat Armor Museum features a rare private collection of WWII era aircraft, tanks, combat armor and other technologies, restored to working Selling or Buying “Building lifetime relationships through service, trust and integrity.” René Pombek, Direct: 425-478-8864 renep windermere .com _ Q» Wrndermere mu Bra-auxin wwwRealtyRene.com We are pro-u rve those who serve us. To the workers Witt) keep our cemmunities moving and the transit workers who get them where they need to go: THANK YOU! Thank you is alt the communities we serve for supporting public transit as an essential service. Photo courtesy of Flying Heritage and Combat Armor Museum A 17-Pounder Mk. I (Aust.) Anti-tank Gun is on > display at the Flying Heritage and Combat Ar- mor Museum. condition and displayed alongside interac— tive multimedia exhibits. In 1998 Paul G. Allen began acquiring and preserving the iconic armor and warbirds seen in the col— lection. The museum moved from Arling- ton to Paine Field in 2008. The museum is operated by Friends of Flying Heritage, a non-profit organization. BEST CANNABIS PRICES! e: ‘0. i2: e‘; .v ,l‘\'(‘.\ —: '. L— . ‘_«.l‘:t ....\ 1 ; stirs: s; :_ ‘ s. V C 11110 Mukllteo Spdwy #102, Mukilteo WA 98275 425.249.2652 o/"\ community transit V‘ For safe transit riding tips, visit communitytransit.org/safe