A DIVISION OF SOUND PUBLISHING
FRIDAY DECEMBER 23/11
TOYS GALORE | Renton Salvation Army fulfills wishes 
Picture perfect | Popular photography studio Hudson’s Portrait Design moves from REPORTER NEWSLINE 425.255.3484 Renton to Tukwila 
Eagles start well | Read about the Lindbergh boys basketball team that’s among the league leaders 
Levies, bond could help out Renton schools The Renton School District will ask voters this winter to fill the budget gap not covered by state, federal or district funds raised from rental facility fees with two levies and one bond measure on the Feb. 14 ballot.
The measures are needed to fund everything from classroom learning materials, math instruction, software licenses, bus transportation, and safety improvements to a badly needed new middle school. If the measures are approved, collection would begin in 2013. The district estimates that they would cost taxpayers an additional 69 cents per
$1,000 of assessed valuation initially, raising the rate collected to $5.40 per $1,000. Homeowners with a home valued at $252,000 would pay a total of $1,361. Maintenance and operations make up 30 percent of the budget and every four years the district has to ask taxpayers for a renewed commitment to funding, said Randy Matheson, district spokesperson.
Renton fire stations spread cheer with toy giveaway
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Sweet success found in making pies BY TRACEY COMPTON email@example.com
BY TRACEY COMPTON firstname.lastname@example.org
Santa Claus made an early visit to a Renton family on an antique fire engine truck and was wwescorted by vehicles and firefighters from Station 17 on Monday. The very special trip and parade of equipment was part of a program developed with Communities in Schools of Renton and the Renton Firefighters Local 864 Firefighters Benevolent Fund. Communities in Schools identifies lowincome families in need and the Firefighters Benevolent Fund gives $250 to each fire station for each family. One family is assigned to each fire station and in addition to those funds, firefighters contribute money as well. “It happened last year with a station looking for a family and then it turned into a family per station and now it’s gone to outside the city of Renton,” said Sue Paro, executive director of Communities in Schools of Renton. “We’ve grown just in between last year and this year.” As the vehicles arrived at the apartment complex where Linda Beckwith and her family lives, the spectacle drew attention from children like the Pied Piper. Santa arrived and passed out candy canes, but his intended audience was with Beckwith’s three boys. The boys - Gabriel White, 3; Antonio
This comes in the form of the Education Maintenance and Operations Replacement Levy, which was on the 2008 ballot and will expire in 2012. A second levy is being put on the ballot that provides for math, reading and writing instruction, student assessment, teacher
Santa, specially sent by Renton Fire and Emergency Services, visits Antonio Beckwith, James Beckwith and Gabriel White. TRACEY COMPTON, Renton Reporter Beckwith, 7 and James Beckwith, 9 - stood in excited amazement and shock as Santa climbed from the truck. Santa, a Renton firefighter, brought in a sack of goodies with the help of other staff from Station 17 to the Beckwith’s home. The boys tore into one present each and saved the rest for Christmas. Linda Beckwith, their mother, called the experience great. “I’ve been feeling great all week; it’s really nice because my kids wouldn’t have had anything,” she said. “I lost a lot of hours on my job, so this was great that
they were able to do that for my kids.” All Renton Fire Stations plus District 20 in Skyway participated in the toy giveaway program. About two weeks ago Linda Beckwith went shopping with Capt. John Hettick and Firefighter John Hollcraft from Station 17. “John and I pushed the cart and it was a wonderful experience,” said Hettick. Beckwith loaded up the cart, but only wanted to get gifts for her children and mother. [ more FIREFIGHTERS page 7 ]
With a bit of serendipitous luck, Richard Tynes went from unemployed to overworked by Thanksgiving, all with the help of his mother’s pie recipe. Tynes is the man behind Ms. Margie’s Sweet Potato Pies. The pies first appeared at the Renton Farmers Market this summer and became so popular that they eventually landed a place on the shelves at all four Uwajimaya grocery stores in the greater Seattle area. But, it all happened by chance. Tynes was holding on to a moneymaker. Its potential he hadn’t fully realized yet when he was baking in the kitchen one day as an out-of-work carpenter. “I can’t really tell you why I started,” he said. “I just started messing around in the kitchen one day and trying to perfect my mom’s recipe and boom, bam!” Tynes remembers the day his version of this mother, Margie Tynes’ sweet potato pie came together. One of his daughters told him he finally got it right and said, “This is Thanksgiving and Christmas all wrapped in one,” he remembered. Tynes’ mother will never get to taste his version of her pies, she died in 1991. The first thing one detects about Tynes’ pies is the cinnamon. Some have even been tricked into thinking that they are pumpkin pies because of their sophisticated mix [ more PIES page 14 ]
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 December 23, 2011
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Bridge to Basics helps connect those in need BY TRACEY COMPTON
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Listening to people tell their stories, thatâ€™s a big part of what Erin Milliren and her 44 volunteers do in a United Way of King County program called Bridge to Basics. And the story she hears most often among some of the stateâ€™s 9 percent who are unemployed is that, â€œItâ€™s bleak out there,â€? she said. Bridge to Basics runs in partnership with another outreach organization called Within Reach. Through it, volunteers provide assistance connecting people, including the unemployed, to resources to help them stay afloat. Volunteers help people in need apply for food stamps, utilities assistance, pregnancy nutrition, free or low-cost childrenâ€™s health insurance, child- care subsidies and job training. On average they help to submit about 60 Basic Food applications a month. In
October, the Within Reach outreach staff, which consists of four AmeriCorps service members, two full-time employees and the Bridge to Basics volunteer team, spoke to a total of 1,022 community members. They submitted 89 Basic Food or food-stamp applications and made referrals to community assistance agencies and resources. Milliren supervises three volunteers in the Renton area who frequent the cityâ€™s Work Source center, one of their busiest sites for this work. â€œThere are a lot of Washington community members who are in crisis right now,â€? she said. A major part of her job is helping people understand that they arenâ€™t alone. Milliren has noticed that there are a lot of people in their 40s, 50s and 60s looking for jobs. A lot of people sheâ€™s met with had high-paying jobs at companies like Boeing and Microsoft and are now feeling over[ more BASICS page 16 ]
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BY DEAN A. RADFORD firstname.lastname@example.org
Contact and submissions: Dean A. Radford email@example.com or 425.255.3484, ext. 5050
Well-known portrait photographer Bruce Hudson has a new backdrop â€“ Tukwila. Hudson during the last 30 years or so has photographed thousands of high school seniors and countless families on vacation and in special moments. He started in Fairwood in 1982 and moved to Benson Road in Renton in 1987. In October he moved his Hudsonâ€™s Portrait Design to the Tukwila Commerce Center in Southcenter, where he and his son Josh are expanding their business line. The Southwest King County Chamber of Commerce will hold a ribbon cutting at 4 p.m. Jan. 11. Earlier, the Renton Chamber of Commerce held a ribbon cutting at Hudsonâ€™s studio, in recognition of his many years in the Renton business community. Much has changed in the photography business in those 30 years. Film has given way to digital photography, which has made it possible for almost anyone to record family events and then share the photos easily. The recession has forced professional photographers out of business as their longtime customers tightened their belts. To survive, those who remain, such as Hudson, are
Bruce Hudson, left, and his son Josh stand in front of Hudsonâ€™s Portrait Design, as studio mascot Posh looks on from inside. DEAN A. RADFORD, Renton Reporter changing their relationship with the customers. â€œWe have been diversifying a lot,â€? he said. And heâ€™s spending more time with each customer. One of those new business lines are classes in digital photography; Hudson has been teaching photography for about 20 years. Hudson now teaches a basic digital class, but he plans to add intermediate and advanced classes. His new studio has enough space for about 40 students at a time. Right now, a whole new generation knows about Photoshop, but
not so much about photography, said Josh, who is handling the business and marketing side of the business. Thatâ€™s where his father comes in, with his 30 years of experience. Ultimately, the Hudsons see the classes as the first steps toward creating a photographic academy or school. Some, including Hudson, may suggest that training photographers is like training his competition. But, in fact, he says these students are not only learning about photography but also what he can do as a photographer. They are becoming his clients.
Patterson appointed to Valley board â€œI am delighted that Julia Patterson is joining the board of trustees, which is responsible for assuring that Valley Medical Center continues its long tradition of providing outstanding clinical care with an emphasis on patient safety and service,â€? said Dr. Paul G. Ramsey, chief executive officer, UW Medicine. â€œHer experience as a policy maker and as a
King County Councilmember Julia Patterson
member and past chair of the King County Board of Health will serve the board well.â€? Since 2001, Patterson has served as King County councilmember representing south King County. She is also a member of the Employment and Administration Committee; Regional Transit Committee, King County Board of Health (chair
UW Medicine and Valley Medical Center. As part of it, a new board of trustees will provide oversight for Valley Medical Center and its clinics.
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residents. Under her leadership, the Board of Health adopted many policies to help keep our residents safe, encourage people to make healthier choices, protect the environment, reduce the spread of disease and challenge health disparities.â€? Patterson was raised on a small farm in south King County. She has a bachelor of science degree in Society and Justice from Washington State University and a bachelor of arts degree in English from the University of Washington.
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from 2006-2011); Sound Transit Board; and Matt Griffin YMCA Board. She has also been a member of the Washington State Senate and Washington State House of Representatives. â€œI am pleased to welcome Julia Patterson to the board,â€? said Lisa Jensen, chair, board of trustees, Valley Medical Center. â€œAs a lifelong resident of south King County, she is closely connected to the community and fully understands the health challenges faced by south King County
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UW Medicine announced Tuesday morning that they have appointed King County councilmember Julia Patterson to Valley Medical Centerâ€™s new board of trustees. Patterson, who is of the SeaTac area, will serve as a community trustee appointed from within the medical centerâ€™s service area. She will start her twoyear term immediately. Patterson is a lifelong resident of south King County and served as a City of SeaTac councilmember from 1990 to 1993. The strategic alliance was formed July 1 between
Hudson is expanding his commercial photography, which the Hudsons describe as the fastest-growing part of their business. Their services include portraits and assistance with marketing and websites. His photo safaris continue; heâ€™s doing an Alaska cruise photo safari next year and will photograph three families in Hawaii in February. There are the Santa photos, too, in the studio. His son-in-law, Dustin Nicholson, is his Santa. Hudson is perhaps best known for taking photos of graduating seniors, as many as 300 a year. His Renton studio had a large outdoor portrait park, where students and their families could choose multiple settings. Now, he photographs about 100 seniors a year, but spends more time with each and at more locations. About 95 percent of their photographs are taken on location. Heâ€™s already searched out locations; nearby are parks, the Green River and even the sides of a warehouse, which can take on a whole new meaning in the hands of the right photographer. â€œThere is a really cool train track and train trestle that the kids are totally digging,â€? Josh said. To learn more about Hudsonâ€™s Portrait Design online, go to www. hudsonportraits.com. The phone number is 206-687-7283, and the address is 641 Strander Blvd., Tukwila.
19011 68th Ave. S, A-101 | KENT 98032 | (425) 251-5131
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Hudson moves from Renton to Tukwila
 December 23, 2011
Lindbergh pool stands to benefit from bond measure Trying not to overshadow the educational needs of the Renton School District, community members hope area pools get a boost from a February election bond measure. The â€œBuilding for a Lifetime of Learning School Improvement Bond,â€? offers many district improvements, including a new middle school and upgrades to the Lindbergh High School pool, if it passes in the Feb. 14 special election. Among other things, the passage of the bond would allow for energy-saving improvements to be made to the Lindbergh High School pool, potentially decreasing the expenses it and the Hazen pool cost the district and the community in money they have to raise overall for both poolsâ€™ operations. However, even with the passage of the bond, the community is still responsible for raising funds to close the gap between the poolsâ€™ revenues and expenses. It costs the district about $900,000 to operate both pools. Renton Pools Commu-
nity, the local community group that has been raising funds to save Rentonâ€™s pools, has contributed to nearly $80,000 for that effort this school year. With some funds carried over into the next year, the organization is working on raising the remaining $40,000 to reach the $60,000 to keep the pools open for the 20122013 school year. â€œWe will still continue to count on the public to financially support to keep the pools open, even if the improvement bond passes,â€? said Randy Matheson, district spokesperson. The pools are not a money-making endeavor and if the district was running them like a business, they would have been shut down a long time ago, he said. However, both pools have recently proven that they are resources that are in demand. â€œFor both Lindbergh and Hazen pools, they had the highest revenue year ever, even with the current economy,â€? said Bryce Jensen, Lindbergh pool manager, of the poolsâ€™ performance last year. Recently the Renton School District learned that it didnâ€™t have complete in-
Bryce Jensen, Lindbergh pool manager, and Chris Carlson, organizer for Renton Pools Community, discuss the future of the Lindbergh pool. TRACEY COMPTON, Renton Reporter
formation from the county on what it costs to operate the pools. King County had two budgets for utilities and operating costs, Matheson said.
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The county gave the district the operating costs not the utilities costs; another department had been paying for it and didnâ€™t give the district that information. â€œItâ€™s more to operate than what we thought,â€? Matheson said. â€œWith what weâ€™re spending and what the community is raising, it still costs a lot,â€? he said.
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support. The long-term plan, Matheson said, is to reduce overhead expenses, increase fees and renovate the Lindbergh pool to see savings in operating and utility costs. The issue of the pools takes a backseat to the educational needs of the district that like all others in the state, is facing more [ more POOL page 16 ]
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â€œWeâ€™re in the business of education, so we have to make the decision on whatâ€™s best for students and learning,â€? Matheson said. Because of that, he doesnâ€™t see asking the community to take on more financial responsibility with the pools as a problem. The district is committed to keep the pools open as long as there is community
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BY TRACEY COMPTON firstname.lastname@example.org
December 23, 2011 
Grandson, grandmother burglarized The following information was taken from City of Renton police reports.
jewelry on Dec. 6. A 16-year-old girl, who lives at the residence in the 1100 block of Monroe Avenue Northeast, left for school and returned to find a broken back door. She called police around 3:20 p.m. Inside the house police discovered the TV had been moved and set on the floor. The owner of the home, a 41-yearold woman, came home and said the only thing missing was jewelry. About $11,000 worth of what was missing was recently inherited from a deceased relative.
BY TRACEY COMPTON
A grandson and grandmother were burglarized in Renton in early December. Thieves made off with the grandmotherâ€™s jewelry while she was gone on a trip. Police and the grandson suspect that the thieves are friends of the grandson, who he invited over during his grandmotherâ€™s absence. There were no signs of forced entry to the residence in the 19900 block of 106th Avenue Southeast.
Disgruntled ex takes revenge A disgruntled ex-boyfriend took his frustrations out on his ex-girlfriendâ€™s vehicle on Nov. 24. The two dated for four years and have a child in common, but broke up two months ago. The 23-year-old male became upset recently, according to the woman, because she is dating someone else. The man came over to the 23-yearold womanâ€™s residence. He asked her to come outside and when she didnâ€™t he supposedly shattered her vehicleâ€™s windshield.
Police aided in tracking vehicle prowlers Police stopped a vehicle prowling in progress and got some help from a civilian capturing one of the suspects on Dec. 8. An officer responded to a report of a vehicle theft in progress at AAMCO, 500 SW Grady Way, at 6:04 a.m. The officer observed several sus-
pects prowling and removing items from another vehicle the suspects were parked next to in the parking lot. When the officer activated their emergency lights and ordered them to stop, one suspect took off in a truck and the other fled on foot. A civilian just across the street stopped the suspect fleeing on foot and held him on the ground. The other suspectâ€™s truck was found with speakers stolen from the victimâ€™s vehicle. The suspect in custody was arrested for investigation of vehicle prowling and obstructing a law enforcement officer.
Expensive jewelry theft Two Renton women were robbed of approximately $15,000 worth of
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Pawn shop burglarized Super Pawn shop was burglarized on Dec. 8, but oddly nothing was taken. Police responded to an alarm at the shop located at 225 Sunset Boulevard North at 5:39 a.m. A police officer found the storeâ€™s manager there investigating and the rear business door pried open when they arrived. The two also found numerous firearms in a room leaning against the walls, but none appeared to be missing from the store.
While police took custody of a suspect from a bail bonds agent, the suspect collapsed on Nov. 23. The 47-year-old Renton woman was handed over to police because she failed to notify the bail bonds company of her move. She had been charged with third degree theft and driving with a suspended license. While police were searching her, she complained of chest pains and fell to the floor. Police found nitroglycerin in her pocket. She was transported to Valley Medical Center.
Explicit graffiti About $1,500 worth of damage was done to a Renton residence caused by graffiti on Dec. 9. The residence, in the 2300 block of Southeast Eighth Drive, had graphic descriptions of sexual acts allegedly performed by the residenceâ€™s ownerâ€™s sister. The graffiti was signed â€œLiL Pack,â€? which is a street name used by a suspect known to both the victims. Pictures of the damage were submitted into evidence.
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● QUOTE OF NOTE:
“We need to create something that eliminates the overcrowding of our middle schools. “ Renton School District spokesman Randy Matheson, on the need to approve a bond issue in February
The price we pay for health-care cuts is more than we save
Question of the week:
“Are you without health insurance?”
Vote online: www.rentonreporter.com Last week’s poll results: “Have you ever been a victim of a burglary or a vehicle break-in?” Yes: 82% No: 17%
As a physician in Renton, I’m very concerned about what years of budget cuts are doing to our state’s health-care system. While you may have not yet felt the pain, I promise you, your neighbors have. Soon we’ll all experience the impact of more cuts to health care if the Legislature ignores the governor’s call to include new revenue to solve the state budget deficit. Some say these cuts will save us money. But the price we pay will be greater than the savings. An all-cuts budget would dismantle our primary health-care safety net, by eliminating Disability Lifeline, a vital program for people who are temporarily disabled, and Basic Health, which gives health coverage to struggling working families. Instead of getting preventive care at their local community health center, like HealthPoint here in Renton where I work, people who have lost their health coverage will forego treatment until the emergency room is their only option. What could have been a $150 primary care visit becomes a $16,000 inpatient hospital stay. If you need stitches or a cast for a broken arm, expect to get in line at the ER behind parents seeking help for their one-year-old’s earache, or others seeking treatment for their chronic conditions. You can also look forward to skyrocketing health insurance premiums as hospitals pass these costs on. More cuts to health care will take a dev-
astating toll on real people. We see an average of 76 patients each day at HealthPoint Renton, while the lobby is packed with a growing number of others hoping for a cancellation. Dozens of other clinics across the state face the same wearisome scenario. For people like Karen D. who has always worked but does not receive insurance from her employer, regular access to her doctor and medication not only sustains normality, it sustains her life. She relies on the high- quality, affordable care at HealthPoint to help keep her blood pressure under control. In my years working in community
health, I have never met a patient who does not want to be a productive member of the community. No one wants to be dependent. I took an oath to prevent harm, and I believe our state elected officials should do the same. I ask you to join me in urging our legislators to give voters a chance to save these programs. I believe voters will choose to raise revenue to save lives and maintain our healthy communities.
Dr. Kelly Barbour is the lead provider at Renton Healthpoint Community Health Center.
You said it!
SBA offers Renton businesses an Advantage Ellen Morrison Publisher: email@example.com 425.255.3484, ext. 1050 Dean A. Radford Editor: firstname.lastname@example.org 425.255.3484, ext. 5050 Advertising 425.255.3484 Classified Marketplace (800).388.2527 Letters email@example.com
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teo and Tacoma and a Veterans Business Outreach Center in Seattle. Counselors stand ready to help small businesses get connected to resources. In addition to these counseling efforts, providing access to capital for small businesses in underserved areas is at the top of SBA’s agenda. Small firms require financing to grow, hire new employees and invest in the future. That’s why we want to invest in them. And, it’s also why SBA is piloting the Community Advantage program. For the first time, we opened up SBA’s most popular loan program to com-
The U. S. Small Business Administration (SBA) is committed to providing access and opportunity to Americans who are – or who want to become – small business owners. For a variety of reasons, some communities are underserved when it comes to getting the tools they need to grow a business and create jobs. We want to change that. Our resource partners include Small Business Development Centers including one in Renton at Renton Technical College that provides training and business counseling for little or no cost. This includes the basics of starting a business and understanding more about topics like finances, marketing, production and management. We also have Women’s Business Centers, in Seattle, Mukil-
munity-based, mission-focused lenders who have a high-touch approach. This includes Community Development Financial Institutions, SBA’s Certified Development Companies, microlenders, and others who keep at least 60 percent of their portfolios in underserved markets. Community Advantage will let these organizations make loans of $250,000 or less, and they can use streamlined paperwork to get the deal done quickly. Beyond these capital and counseling focused programs, we also help small businesses get linked to the world’s largest customer – the U.S. Government. Working closely with other federal agencies, we set aside nearly one-fourth of all federal purchase contracts for small businesses, totaling nearly
$100 billion annually. This includes specific efforts targeted at service-disabled veteran-owned business, firms in historically underutilized business areas (HUBZones), minority and disadvantaged firms and women-owned businesses. SBA will continue to find new ways to put more tools in the hands of our job creators, including those in underserved communities. If you are a small business in an underserved community, or know of someone who could take advantage of our programs, check out our website at: www.sba.gov.
Calvin W. Goings is regional administrator for the U.S. Small Business Administration.
● L E T T E R S . . . Y O U R O P I N I O N C O U N T S : To submit an item or photo: email firstname.lastname@example.org; mail attn Letters, Renton Reporter, 19426 68th Ave. South, Suite A, Kent WA 98032; fax 253.872.6735. Letters may be edited for style, clarity and length.
December 23, 2011 
Overcrowding plagues middle schools [ LEVY from page 1]
Gabriel White, Antonio and James Beckwith tear into their gifts. TRACEY COMPTON, Renton Reporter
Communities In Schools, Fire Dept. partner for gifts [ FIREFIGHTERS from page 1] Hollcraft said it was a nice feeling to help others in this way. â€œWe want to go out of our way to give back to people that appreciate it,â€? he said. â€œAnd Linda certainly did, which made it really close and personal.â€? Shawn Mendenhall is a captain with the Renton Fire and Emergency Services Department. He was driving the antique fire engine for Santa and acted as a helper. â€œWeâ€™ve done a version of (the program) for as long as I can remember, 25 years,â€? he said. â€œBut, a real organized version started last year with Brad (Santa) and I and our Benevolent association picking one family from each station through Communities in Schools.â€? Last year was the first year the firefighters decided to have Santa deliver the gifts on the back of an antique fire engine. Mendenhall said that he and Brad Gould had such a great time they pledge to dress up and participate until they retire. Gould remembers last year encountering a child with tears in their eyes. â€œThey didnâ€™t have anything in the house except a table and chairs and a broken down couch and no presents or gifts or anything,â€? he said. â€œSo, that makes it pretty fun,â€? said Gould of delivering a sack full of presents.
computer training, software licenses, computers and hardware. Itâ€™s called the Technology Levy and it is part of the districtâ€™s longterm technology plan. On top of this, the district is asking for approval of its Building for a Lifetime of Learning School Building Improvement Bond, which would raise $97 million to provide a new middle school at the current Renton Academy site among other projects. The academy would be moved to a different location and a new 800-student middle school would be built in its place. â€œWe need to create something that eliminates the overcrowding at our middle schools,â€? said Matheson. Currently, McKnight Middle School is the largest in the district with about 1,400 students. A new middle school will alleviate overcrowding at McKnight, said Matheson, and allow the district to move some families around rebalancing the district. It will take an estimated year and half to plan and build a new middle school. The bond would also cover renovation of the pool at Lindbergh High School and improvements, upgrades and modernization of other schools. The district gets 58
After all the lunches, the halls fill to capacity during the passing period to the next period at McKnight Middle School. CHARLES CORTES, Renton Reporter percent of their funds from state allocation based on the number of students in the district. About 11 percent of the budget is federal funds tied to certain programs; 28 percent of the budget is local money from taxpayers. The remaining 3 percent is generated by rental facility fees in the district. The last time the maintenance and operations levy was on the ballot was 2008 and the current levy expires in 2012. The district doesnâ€™t set aside money in its budget to construct new buildings and so has to ask for voter support to build
and make renovations. The Renton Academy site was chosen because the land is owned by the district and it is big enough to accommodate the rightsized middle school. Right now, the district has begun community presentations, starting with reaching out to groups like Renton Rotary, Kiwanis and the Soroptimists. Visits to neighborhood association meetings, City Council meetings and other community presentations are planned after November. If the maintenance and operations levy does not
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pass the district operating budget would be reduced by approximately 30 percent and could result in program and staff cuts and adjustments to balance the budget, according to a district release. If the bond measure is not approved, the district will not be able to build the new middle school or make renovation and construction improvements. School building maintenance is included in the general operating budget, but funding for essential large-scale building improvements is not funded by the state.
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 December 23, 2011
Holiday meals can be tricky for diabetics BY TRACEY COMPTON email@example.com
Navigating holiday meals is tricky for anyone, but the potential for harm can increase for diabetics if care is not considered when planning a meal experts warn. The biggest concern comes from the restrictions on food intake and too many food choices, Anna Betancourt says. She is a wellness dietitian at McChord Air Force Base Health and Wellness Center. Added to that concern is the idea that people with diabetes will fear they wonâ€™t be able to follow their diet and the pressure they might encounter from family and friends to eat everything that is offered, she said. â€œWith Type 1 diabetes the concern would be the need to maintain glucose control and more vigilance with insulin administration,â€? Betancourt said. â€œThe meals have to be
more closely monitored in order to adjust insulin needs.â€? Type 1 diabetes is characterized by the bodyâ€™s inability to produce insulin and was formerly known as juvenile diabetes. With Type 1 diabetes the concern to maintain glucose control is even more challenging for children and young adults. Type 1 is related to insulin needs and food intake, the focus is on glucose levels and supplying adequate insulin for the meals, Betancourt said. â€œWith Type 2, there is more emphasis on weight management,â€? she said. â€œThe loss of weight, which will improve the glucose levels, is compromised and they fear regaining weight. Also, paying closer attention to glucose levels pre meals, and remembering to keep your medication schedule. Diabetes doesnâ€™t go on holiday.â€? It didnâ€™t go on holiday for James Nolan one Thanksgiving after he was mistakenly
Enough toys, even with extra need BY TRACEY COMPTON firstname.lastname@example.org
The Renton Salvation Army and parents in the community received a â€œblessingâ€? this week and the charitable organization didnâ€™t even have to ask. That was the case at the annual
toy giveaway at the site of the former LA Fitness facilities in Renton on Monday. This year even with increased need in the community, the Salvation Army had enough donated toys for the children on their lists that they didnâ€™t have to ask for additional support.
â€œThere is greater need,â€? said Capt. Chris Aird of the Renton Salvation Army. â€œWeâ€™re seeing a lot more families this year than we did last year. We have about 2,100 children (to) about 2,500 children that weâ€™re helping, which is a little bit of an increase from last year.â€?
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diagnosed with Type 2 diabetes. Type 2 is characterized by a resistance to insulin. The majority of people diagnosed with diabetes have this form. In Nolanâ€™s case he was actually Type 1 and didnâ€™t know it. He was taking pills for the disease instead of shots of insulin at the time. â€œAnd I was pretty sick, but I was kind of in denial,â€? Nolan said. â€œAte what I wanted on Thanksgiving day, took my two pills a day and didnâ€™t think about it.â€? Nolan ended up in the hospital for eight days, three days of which he spent in a diabetic coma in the intensive care unit. Based on his personal experience, Nolan said that it doesnâ€™t have to be that extreme for something to be wrong. â€œSome people, they may not feel quite right or they may not feel great,â€? he said. â€œBut they donâ€™t really see it necessarily as diabetes; they may not even be able to put The Salvation Army, with what was donated, even anticipated being able to accommodate the few families that signed up after the toy giveaway deadline. â€œIt all came through,â€? said Aird. â€œWe worked out, from the first time with us being here, we started talking with Hasbro and other companies and the need was just met.â€? Aird and his wife Lisa took over as captains of the Salvation Army this year. Hasbro and Wizards of the Coast were major contributors donating more than 8,700 toys and games. Donations were also increased by private donors and other local businesses. â€œI think itâ€™s a blessing,â€? said Nadia Midrgan, a parent
their finger on it.â€? For him, Nolan feels pretty lousy when his blood sugar gets to a certain point. â€œSo, I always try and keep in mind that I really donâ€™t want to feel like that,â€? he said. Nolan, now as a diagnosed Type I diabetic, relies on an insulin pump to regulate his blood sugar levels. He also uses Valley Medical Centerâ€™s education services for diabetes and an endocrinologist at their Southlake Clinic. Betancourt advises the following for surviving the holidays for people with diabetes: Make smart choices and concentrate on the family, friends, socializing, fun stories and donâ€™t stress too much about the diet restrictions. Make time to walk especially after having a meal. Consider colorful choices of fruits and vegetables. When dining out, research menus before you arrive and know what you will eat. Scan buffet tables first for healthier choices. Choose less creamy sauces and fried products to avoid added calories. Use smaller plates and savor the flavors and textures. Small amounts of sweets are OK as long as you donâ€™t overindulge.
picking up toys for her two boys on Monday. Midrgan has relied on the Salvation Army a couple of years because of what she canâ€™t do with her own finances. â€œI think itâ€™s a great idea for - especially this helps a lot of people who donâ€™t have a high income for families. Itâ€™s a great gift for them.â€? First time participant in the toy giveaway, Denise Haggett, found out about the services from a friend. â€œItâ€™s beautiful, honestly my kids were not getting toys this year,â€? Haggett said. She has a boy and a girl and called the efforts â€œpretty amazing that people have good hearts.â€? Denise Daniels has been
a volunteer for the toy giveaway for the past five years. She works as a family liaison for the Renton School District and refers a lot of her families to the program. There were about 70 to 100 volunteers helping parents pick out gifts and selecting food baskets on Monday afternoon and scheduled all day Tuesday. â€œItâ€™s just really awesome; it feels good to be able to help,â€? Daniels said. She called the amount of private and corporate giving â€œamazing.â€? â€œI enjoy it,â€? Daniels said. â€œI encourage everybody that I know to come down and support and volunteer because it feels good to give back and help.â€?
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December 23, 2011 
New Yearâ€™s of the MONTH plans in Renton ROTARY
Got plans for New Yearâ€™s Eve? The Renton area will be the site of several celebrations. t7JOPBUUIF-BOEJOHJT IBWJOHBGSFF/FX:FBST&WF Party at 8 p.m., Dec. 31. 7JOPJTMPDBUFEBU/PSUI UI1MBDF 4VJUF&JO3FOUPO For more information call PSWJTJUXXX WJOPBUUIFMBOEJOHDPN
Renton Rotary Club of Renton has selected their Youth of the Month for December.
Clubâ€”helping students in a nearby elementary school. She plans to attend a four-year college or university where she will major in biology and social sciences. She is interested in a career involving biology, communication, history and human rights.
serving in the military and completing her studies, Locke hopes to become a successful English teacher.
t1IF4IBZ-PDLF TFOJPSBU Renton High School. She holds a 3.0 G.P.A. Locke is involved with ASB as vice president, poetry club as founder, wrestling as manager, volleyball and soccer. She has received the honor roll and choir letters. Locke volunteers with Relay for Life. She plans to enlist in the Air Force then attend a four year university to study English and education. After
Rotary members recognize three Renton School District high school students each month as Youth of the Month. After being selected by counselors at each of the districtâ€™s three comprehensive high schools, a selection committee of Rotary members reviews applications and interviews students to identify those who will be selected as Youth of the Month. The award is given to students who possess leadership abilities, maintain a good grade point average, participate in school activities and volunteer in their community.
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t&MJ[BCFUI5SBZMPS TFOJPSBU Lindbergh High School. She holds a 3.8 G.P.A. Traylor has been a member of Key Club, speech and debate team, vocal jazz ensemble and robotics club. She has received National Honor Society Award, student of the month awards in several subjects. Traylor volunteers with Key
Celebrate the Season St. Anthony Parish 406 S. 4th St. Renton, WA 98057 (425) 255-3132
Christmas Eve December 24th 4:30 pm Stations of the Crib, 5:30 pm Mass; 9:00 pm Mass 11:30 pm Carol Service 12:00 am Midnight Mass Christmas Day December 25th 7:30 am Mass 9:00 am Mass 10:45 am Mass 12:30 pm Mass 7:00 pm Mass (en EspaĂąol) New Yearâ€™s Eve/Day December 31st: 5:30 pm Mass January 1st: 7:30 am, 9:00 am, 10:45 am, 12:00 pm, 7:00 pm (en EspaĂąol) 554495
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What is a Health Care Directive? Each person can make decisions about their own health care. A person can also indicate whether they want artificial life support to prolong life after the point of natural death by signing a Health Care Directive. The earlier version was called a Directive to Physicians. These documents are often erroneously referred to as a living will. A Health Care Directive can express decisions about end-oflife health care that may be deemed futile. Protect your right to distribute your estate as you intend in a cost-effective manner. Consult an estate planning attorney.
Obviously frowny-face is shoveling snow and walking out in the nasty weather. And smiley-face? Heâ€™s sipping cocoa while relaxing in front of a warm ďŹ re. Be a smiley-face, move into Farrington Court Retirement Community before winter hits. All of your needs will be taken care of so you can just have fun. Call (253) 852-2737 now to schedule your complimentary guided tour and lunch. Hurry to take advantage of our great Winter Special: Move in by January 31, 2012 and get $2012 to spend however youâ€™d like! * See, weâ€™ve got you smiling already. A PA RTMENTS STA RTING AT $ 2050
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t"JMFFO*TBLIBSPWB TFOJPSBU Hazen High School. Aileen holds a 3.9 grade point average (G.P.A.). She has been involved in National Honor Society as vice president, Symphoni Club, Highlander Club, Breakfast Club, track and field, leadership team, swim team as captain. Isakharova has received outstanding junior award, academic all-star, scholar athlete award, honor orchestra, swim varsity letters. She works part-time as a lifeguard and instructor at Hazen pool; volunteers with National Honor Society, SynagogueEastside Torah Center, East Hill String Lessons. Isakharova plans to attend the University of Washington to earn a bachelorâ€™s degree in biology. She hopes to become either a pediatrician or ultrasound technician.
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 December 23, 2011
Holiday One night only The Renton Civic Theater presents â€œA Gospel Christmas Extravaganzaâ€? for its second year Friday, Dec. 23. For one night only, a cast of singers and performers will put on the Christmas production at 7:30 p.m. It is a free community event staged by The Carolyn Michele Baumgart Theatre Group in conjunction with Pacific Church of South Seattle.
All are welcome. Renton Civic Theater is located at 507 Third Street in downtown Renton. For more information visit www.GospelChristmas.org or www.PacChurch.org. Email TacComConsulting@yahoo.com with questions.
Reindeer Festival The Issaquah Reindeer Festival is open through Dec. 23. Friday is the last day to explore Santaâ€™s
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Apple Physical Therapy held a decorating contest and built a gingerbread village in their Renton clinic. SUBMITTED
Reindeer Farm located on the northern slope of Cougar Mountain. Take pictures with Santa, listen to stories, sit in Santaâ€™s Grand Traveling Sleigh, write a letter to Santa, there is face-painting and many other activities. The festival is open from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Santa will be available from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and from 1:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Admission to the festival is $12.50 for adults, $10.50 for children 2 to 12 and free for children under 2. It is held on the grounds of Cougar Mountain Zoo located at 19525 Southeast 54th Street in Issaquah.
For more information visit www.CougarMountainZoo.org.
Cold-weather items needed Valley Medical Centerâ€™s Occupational Health Services is accepting donations of cold-weather items for BlaketSeattle. The following items are being accepted; blankets, long-sleeve shirts, hats, thermals, pants, boots, sweaters, gloves, scarves, sleeping bags and socks. Donation boxes can be found at the hospital through the end of December.
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December 23, 2011 
Israeli cookies for a happy Hanukkah This recipe features the rich, sweet decadence of a Snowy Chocolate Cookies recipe as shared by Liat Shklarski in celebration of Hanukkah. The Jewish holiday began Dec. 20 and continues for seven days. Shklarski is a child and family therapist for Sound Mental Health in Tukwila and came to the United States from her homeland of Israel three years ago. Baking is her passion and
SNOWY CHOCOLATE COOKIES FOR HANUKKAH Recipe adapted from â€œSweet Secrets,â€? by Karin Goren (makes about 40-50 cookies) tPVODFTPGEBSLDIPDPMBUF tPVODFTPGCVUUFS IBMGBTUJDL tFHHT tIBMGDVQPGTVHBS PVODFT tDVQPGBMMQVSQPTFĂ¸PVS PVODFT tUFBTQPPOPGCBLJOHQPXEFS tDVQPGHSPVOEBMNPOET PVODFT
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she only uses recipes from Israeli cookbooks. She adapted this cookie recipe from the book called, â€œSweet Secrets,â€? by Karin Goren. Baking these cookies is a tradition Shklarski started with her father, from whom she gets her baking skills, she said. â€œSo, I try even though Iâ€™m away from my family, I keep doing the things that I remember from home,â€? Shklarski said. She has noticed since moving to the U.S. that a lot of Jewish people here buy presents for each other for Hanukkah. â€œIn Israel we are not exchanging presents during Hanukkah,â€? Shklarski said. â€œI think that in the U.S., Jewish people want to get some of the Christmas miracle and use Hanukkah for that.â€? She might start that custom with her infant daughter and husband once the child gets older, she said. At Sound Mental Health, Shklarski has as her boss describes â€œprobably the cutest caseload.â€? She works with young children and families on how to deal with stress and post-traumatic stress disorder. She facilitates an art-therapy program called â€œChill and Spillâ€? for her young clients. â€œItâ€™s art with heart, so itâ€™s really good for our kids who donâ€™t know how to express their feelings,â€? said Dennis Marceron, program manager of child and family services for Tukwila
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and Auburn offices. Sound Mental Health headquartered in Seattle, but has offices in Tukwila, Auburn, Liat Shklarski, therapist for Sound Mental Health Bellevue, in Tukwila, has adapted this Israeli cookie recipe for and Redmond. The Hanukkah, which began Dec. 20 this year. Tukwila office serves about 400 children and parents. The agency moved its offices from Renton to Tukwila starting in 2004 and finishing in 2005. They offer more than 40 programs in support of mental health and wellness from chemical dependency to psychiatric services, employment services, early childhood services, therapeutic foster care and others. For more information about Sound Mental Health visit, www.smh.org.
BY TRACEY COMPTON email@example.com
 December 23, 2011
Keum leads Eagles to a hot start BY ADAM MCFADDEN
GIRLS BASKETBALL ROUNDUP Tyee's Arinesha Smith scored 32 points, but it wasn't enough as Lindbergh beat the Totems 53-46 Dec. 16. The Eagles (4-2, 3-1) led by three heading into the fourth quarter, then held on for the win. Emily Graver led Lindbergh with 22 points. Christina Wiley added nine. The Hazen girls basketball team topped Highline 56-43 Dec. 16. The Highlanders (3-2, 2-2) got 21 points from Airashay Rogers. Cecillee Fernandez scored 14 and Tyra Markey added 11.
Contact and submissions: Adam McFadden firstname.lastname@example.org or 425.255.3484, ext. 5054
With one of the Seamount’s best players and plenty of depth, firstyear Lindbergh boys basketball coach Robert Graham is confident and ready to roll. “We’re not going to lose to many basketball games,” Graham said. “The main thing is that these are good kids, that’s why I really think this team is going to go a long ways.” It all starts with senior guard SEASON Jimmy Keum. Keum is second in the Seamount in scoring this year, at 19.0 points per game. He also finished second last year, at 20.6, and proved to be nearly unstoppable at times. He scored 49 points in the Eagles’ final playoff game last year, when Lindbergh lost to Port Angeles in double overtime one game short of state. And it’s not just about scoring with Keum, he leads the league in steals (4.3 per game) and assists (4.4) this year. He’s also leading Lindbergh with 7.7 rebounds per game. Beyond Keum, junior forward Colin Malone figures to play a big role. Malone is second on the team with 10.6 points and 5.7 rebounds
Above: Lindbergh’s Jimmy Keum drives into the key and passes against Hazen. Right: Lindbergh’s Colin Malone puts up a shot against Hazen. ADAM MCFADDEN, Renton Reporter per game. Senior forward Casey Huppe is averaging 8.1 points and 4.7 rebounds per game. Senior forward Herman Clark is chipping in 7.1 points and 5.6 rebounds. Sophomore guard Nate Cunningham and senior center Mario Garcia will also play key roles. Graham, who has coached at Highline and Renton, is confident in his talent, his biggest push will be getting everyone to play aggressive and hard all the time. “We have to be a little hungrier,” he said. “I want my kids to play as hard as they can all the time.” Graham especially wants that
attitude to manifest itself on the defensive end. “I think that bothers teams and puts them in a situation they don’t want to be in,” he said. Lindbergh has already put itself in a favorable position this year with a 6-1 overall (3-1 league) start that has it in second place in the Seamount. The Eagles avoided a slow start like last season, when they went 0-4, and got hot late in the year. Lindbergh takes on Kentridge Dec. 30, Bear Creek Jan. 3, then gets back to league play against Kennedy Catholic Jan. 4.
December 23, 2011 
Boot camp working to make Renton healthier BY ADAM MCFADDEN
Renton Results Boot camp
The one thing that the Renton Results Boot Camp isn’t: boring. Fitness expert Luka Hocevar makes sure of that. Hocevar runs the boot camp at Vigor Ground Fitness and Performance, located at 1222 Bronson Way North in Renton. “It’s a pretty cool environment because you have pro athletes working alongside 55-year-old moms,” Hocevar said. “Nobody cares what anyone else’s ability level is, everyone is just trying to make it through this boot camp.” The gym offers semiprivate training in addition to the popular boot camp. Hocevar said the boot camp attracts people from 18 to 70 years old and from every level of fitness. And that’s the beauty of his system, is its versatility. “The fittest person in the world can do the hardest level and still get a great workout,” he said. “Or if they’re just starting off at Level 1, almost anyone can do it.” The typical boot camp starts slow rolling and self massage with foam rollers to get the muscles ready to even get warmed up. Then the group starts with dynamic warm-up drills, which are a combination of body weight exercises and
Find more information, videos of classes, and other fitness advice at www.Rentonresultsbootcamp.com WHERE: 1222 Bronson Way North, Suite 250 Renton, WA 98057 CONTACT: 425-276-5721 or info@ hocevarperformance.com
Above: Luka Hocevar, owner of Vigor Grounds, brings the participants at his boot camp in for a huddle and a motivational speech. Left: Hocevar walks among a class, pushing the participants. ADAM MCFADDEN, Renton Reporter
stretching. “At that point everybody is sweating,” Hocevar said. “Then we explain what the bootcamp is for today, and just crank it.” The workout portion usually lasts 20-25 minutes and might consist of anything from kettle bells, to
Scoring (at least three games played)
Mitch Penner (Kennedy) - 21.3 points per game, Jimmy Keum (Lindbergh) - 19, Alex Campbell (Evergreen) - 16, Jonathan Patterson (Renton) - 15.7, Alex Olson (Hazen) - 14.3
Rebounds Patterson - 14, Campbell - 9.9, Zac Kolterman (Hazen) - 8.8, Penner - 8.7, Dawit Kasa (Hazen) - 8.5
Steals Keum - 4.3, Zack Lee (Renton) - 4, Penner -
3.7, Anthony McCluskey (Kennedy) - 3, Ablie Leigh (Foster) - 3
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sand bags, to medicine balls in a circuit fashion. “It’s never boring,” Hocevar said. “No one has ever come in and said, ‘I’ve done this already.’” Hocevar and his staff attend various seminars throughout the year to always stay on the cutting edge of exercise ideas. That keeps the boot camp sessions fresh and efficient. As part of Hocevar’s goal to change the lives of 10,000 Renton residents by 2015, Vigor Grounds decided to set up a weight loss contest earlier this fall. For every pound lost, the gym donated $2 to the Boys and Girls Club of Renton/ Skyway. That totaled 682.7 pounds and $1,365.40 over the eight-week contest. For more information about the gym, programs, or videos of classes, go to www.rentonresultsbootcamp.com.
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Seamount leaders Seamount boys standings (through Dec. 20) Kennedy Catholic (4-1 overall, 4-0 Seamount) Lindbergh (6-1, 3-1) Evergreen (5-3, 3-1) Hazen (4-4, 2-2) Foster (3-4, 2-2) Renton (2-3, 2-2) Tyee (0-5, 0-4) Highline (0-6, 0-4)
 December 23, 2011
From out-of-work carpenter to successful baker [ PIES from page 1] of spices. Without a doubt they are smooth, rich and sweet. A friend, who helped Tynes set up side contracting work in carpentry in the past, encouraged him to go forward with this business venture and helped him get started. â€œMy mom would be surprised out of all her three sons that Iâ€™m the one to do something like this,â€? Tynes said. His mother never taught him how to bake specifically, but she taught him and his two brothers and two sisters how to cook. â€œBut, Iâ€™ve been a carpenter for 30 years, I know how to follow the instructions,â€? he said. It took a little more than that because as Tynes puts it, â€œOld folks, they donâ€™t measure stuff.â€? He was able to concoct his pie recipe also adhering to his motherâ€™s recipe, using measurements his mother had given his wife 28 years ago. The recipe has Southern roots, as Tynesâ€™ mother hails from Mississippi, but raised her children in San Jose, Calif. Tynes moved to Washington in the early 1980s and says that Renton is a good place to raise children. As for the pies, Renton seems to love them. â€œOh yes, I sold out almost every Tuesday,â€? said Tynes of his experience at the Farmers Market in downtown Renton. He was also popular at the market at Valley Medical Center on Sundays and again at the annual Harvest Festival in the fall. It was at the Harvest Festival that he met Rex Hashimoto, director of the Renton Uwajimaya store. â€œHe tasted one of my pies and a few days later he sent me an email asking if I could come down and meet some of the managers and also bring some samples,â€? Tynes said.
Richard Tynes, owner, creator and baker of Ms. Margieâ€™s Sweet Potato Pies, stands in front of a refrigerated case at the Renton Uwajimaya store where his pies are sold. Tracey Compton, Renton Reporter Tynes met with the group and they asked him on the spot if he would like to be in all four of the Uwajimaya stores. â€œAnd they had a pretty good laugh at my expense because they could see on my face that I didnâ€™t expect this to happen this soon,â€? he said. This Thanksgiving with Ms. Margieâ€™s Sweet Potato Pies proved an eye-opener for Tynes as he made so many pies he lost count. He makes them in a local commercial kitchen with friends and family helping him. Customers were still calling him with orders when he was leaving his business for the day. Tynes directed them to Uwajimaya stores and they
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sold out at the end of Thanksgiving Day, he said. Tynes was looking forward to retiring in a couple of years, but now says thatâ€™s probably not going to happen. â€œIâ€™m enjoying this and I tell everybody, I wish I had of done it 20 years ago,â€? he said. Tynes is still working out the kinks of his business, says that heâ€™s at the crawl stage now, but wants to see if they can walk and then run. Tynes just recently got a contract to have his pies sold in the Popeyeâ€™s restaurant off of Rainier Avenue in Renton at 105 S.W. Seventh St. â€œI think youâ€™re going to be hearing a lot from Ms. Margieâ€™s Sweet Potato Pies,â€? he said.
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Businesses support Valley Cities A number of businesses, both local and national, have come together to support the efforts of Valley Cities Counseling and Consultation. Mark Lovell, marketing director for Washingtonâ€™s Precision Collision Auto Body, has been working during the past year to find a repairable wheelchair accessible van for the counseling agency to use for its homeless veterans supportive housing program at Valley Cities Landing in
Auburn. Lovell was able to finally secure a van thanks to Geico Insurance who donated the vehicle. Allstate Insurance Roadside Services donated the towing services and PPG Industries donated all of the paint materials and replacement parts. Valley Cities will hold a NABC Recycled Rides Ride-Away-Day from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. on Jan. 19 at 2516 I Street Northeast in Auburn.
Difficulty level: Easy
Complete the grid so each row, column and 3x3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9.
CROSSWORD PUZZLE Across 66. Crude group? (acronym) 1. â€œNot only that...â€? 67. â€œDonâ€™t give up!â€? 5. Anatomical cavities 68. Actor Depardieu 11. Bit of a draft 69. Medical advice, often 14. Cost of living? 15. Bad blood Down 16. Victorian, for one 1. ___ donna 17. Rude 2. Sprite flavor 19. Little bird 3. Frees 20. Wavelike design 4. Dorm room staple 21. â€œ___ does it!â€? 5. ___ Tuesday (Mardi Gras) 22. â€œ___ on Down the Roadâ€? 6. â€œDonâ€™t bet ___!â€? (2 wds) 23. Temper, as metal 7. Hyperbolic sine, abbrev. 25. Iranian money 8. Maybelline mishaps 27. Welfare work (2 wds) 9. Mame, for one 32. Container weight 10. â€œCâ€™___ la vie!â€? 33. Chest material 11. Reserved (2 wds) 34. All there 12. Western blue flag, e.g. 38. Camelot, to Arthur 13. Cracker spread 41. Arid 18. Change, chemically 42. Nuclear weapon (2 wds) 22. Little people 44. Escape, in a way ANSWER TO LAST WEEKâ€™S PUZZLE 46. Rubella (2 wds) 51. â€œDittoâ€? (2 wds) 52. Kind of seat 55. Bandy words 57. Come together 60. Nobleman 61. Moray, e.g. 62. Egg-laying subclass of Mammalia 64. â€œSilentâ€? prez 65. Accumulation in the blood of nitrogenous waste products
24. Pinocchio, at times 26. Parenthesis, essentially 28. â€œ___ we having fun yet?â€? 29. Car dealerâ€™s offering 30. â€œWheelsâ€? 31. â€œ... ___ he drove out of sightâ€? 34. Decline 35. â€œHow to Succeed in Business Without Really Tryingâ€? librettist Burrows 36. Usually 37. Eurasian wheat 39. Grassland 40. Bungle, with â€œupâ€?
43. Dracula, at times 45. Newbie, of sorts 47. â€œEnough already!â€? (2 wds) 48. Excessive complainer 49. Bewitch 50. Mexican shawl 53. Carries 54. Legislate 55. The Amish, e.g. 56. Brandy flavor 58. â€œBrave New Worldâ€? drug 59. Ado 62. Kind of shot 63. â€œAwesome!â€?
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 December 23, 2011
whelmed by their mortgage payments, she said. They are also worried about their utilities being shut off and providing nutritious food for their children. Milliren remembers encountering a 60-year-old mother who wasn’t quite retirement age but was laid off. The woman was forced to live with her son, who was also unemployed and near the end of his unemployment assistance. Milliren was able to give the son information about lowcost health insurance and refer him to utilities assistance. “Most people are really glad that there are these support systems that they can lean on,” she said. Among the college grads and about everyone else she meets without a job, Milliren said, there are definitely feelings of shame. United Way noticed there weren’t many volunteers doing public outreach offering benefits, said Courtney Noble, manager of Basic Need Programs at United Way of King County. They knew that there were thousands of people who were eligible for food stamps, for example, but they didn’t know who they were. The Bridge to Basics program is an attempt to send volunteers out cold to find people, she explained. The program has now hit a tipping point in the number of agencies that are aware of their services. This has made
Volunteer registration for the next season of the Bridge to Basics program is now open and applications and information are available at www.unitedwayofkingcounty.org/ bridgetobasics.
it very easy to recruit volunteers, Noble said. There are now more people ready and willing to help the program as volunteers than they have volunteer positions to fill. Recently they had 150 people who applied to volunteer
when they had only 50 spots to fill. Volunteers receive a three- to four-hour training session and do outreach in food banks, libraries, community centers and Work Source sites. Some of them have a social work background or are retired professionals. The program currently needs volunteers who speak Spanish, Chinese or Russian. Milliren is bilingual in Spanish and English and has been working in the Bridge to Basics program since last September. “I love people and I love that in this kind of work we have the opportunity to witness human strength and perseverance in really tough times,” she said. Despite her clients’ unfortunate circumstances and the climate in which she works, Milliren is amazed by the fact that she has witnessed clients still make a point to wish each other happy holidays.
PUBLIC NOTICES Self Storage Lien Sale Janurary 11th at 11:00 AM Sale will be held at: Storage One On Sunset Blvd NE 1105 Sunset Blvd NE Renton, WA 98056 425-793-3900 Tillmon Auction Service www.tillmonsauction.com Published in Renton Reporter on December 23, 2011, December 30, 2011 and January 6, 2012. #560235. PUBLIC HOSPITAL DISTRICT NO. 1 OF KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON VALLEY MEDICAL CENTER NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED MEETING The regular meeting of the Board of Commissioners of Public Hospital District No. 1 of King County, (Valley Medical Center) scheduled for Tuesday, January 3, 2012 at 5:30 p.m., has been rescheduled to Monday, January 23, 2012 at 5:30 p.m. Regular meetings of this Board will continue to be held on the 1st Monday of every month unless changed by public notice. BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS PUBLIC HOSPITAL DISTRICT NO. 1 OF KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON (VALLEY MEDICAL CENTER) By: Sandra Sward Assistant to the Board of Commissioners Published in the Kent, Renton, Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporter on December 16, 2011 and December 23, 2011. #561464. VALLEY MEDICAL CENTER District Healthcare System NOTICE OF BOARD MEETING Notice is hereby given that the January, 2012 meeting of the Valley Medical Center Board of Trustees Interim Finance, Facilities and Audit Ad Hoc Committee will be held on January 17, 2012 at 2:30 p.m. in Conference Room B of Valley Medical Center, Renton, WA. The Board of Trustees will be held on January 17, 2012 at 4:00 p.m. in the Board Room of Valley Medical Center, Renton WA. Notice is hereby given that the February, 2012 meeting of
the Valley Medical Center Board of Trustees Interim Finance, Facilities and Audit Ad Hoc Committee will be held on February 21, 2012 at 2:30 p.m. in Conference Room B of Valley Medical Center, Renton WA. The Board of Trustees will be held on February 21, 2012 at 4:00 p.m. in the Board Room of Valley Medical Center, Renton WA. BOARD OF TRUSTEES (District Healthcare System) By: Sandra Sward Executive Assistant to the Board of Trustees Published in the Kent, Renton, Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporters on December 23, 2011 and December 30, 2011. #561483. THE REGULAR DECEMBER 28, 2011 MEETING OF THE SOOS CREEK WATER & SEWER DISTRICT BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS HAS BEEN CANCELLED. THE NEXT REGULAR MEETING WILL BE HELD AT 4:30 P.M., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 4, 2012, AT THE DISTRICT OFFICE SOOS CREEK WATER & SEWER DISTRICT BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS 14616 SE 192ND STREET RENTON, WA 98058 Published in the Renton Reporter on December 23, 2011. #562807.. NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING FOR THE PROPOSED ELEMENTARY SCHOOL BOUNDARY MODIFICATIONS FOR BOARD OF DIRECTOR DISTRICTS FOR THE RENTON SCHOOL DISTRICT 403. A Public Hearing will be held by the Renton School District Board of Directors on Tuesday, January 3, 2012 at 7 p.m. at the Kohlwes Education Center Board Room, 300 SW 7th Street, Renton. The Board will hold the hearing for the purpose of listening to public input on the modifications to the boundaries for Honey Dew Elementary School which were approved by the school Board in December 2010. Honey Dew Elementary School will open as a Kindergarten through fifth grade school in the fall of 2012. Boundary changes due to the opening
of Honey Dew Elementary will alter school boundaries for eight other district elementary schools. Any person may appear before the Board and be heard for or against any part of the proposed boundary plan. Published in the Renton Reporter on December 23, 2011 and December 30, 2011. #563947. NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING RENTON HEARING EXAMINER RENTON, WASHINGTON A public Hearing will be held by the Renton Hearing Examiner in the Council Chambers on the seventh floor of Renton City Hall, 1055 South Grady Way, Renton, Washington, on January 5, 2012 at 9:00 a.m. to consider
the following petitions: McCormick Plat LUA11-034, ECF, PP, PPUD Location: 16405 SE RentonMaple Valley Road. The request includes Preliminary Plat and Planned Urban Development for a 34 lot, 9 tract subdivision of a 7.32 ac lot at 16405 Maple Valley Hwy, zoned R-8 resulting in a density of 6.33 du/ac. Legal descriptions of the files noted above are on file in the City Clerk’s Office, Seventh Floor, City Hall, Renton. All interested persons are invited to be present at the Public Hearing to express their opinions. Questions should be directed to the Hearing Examiner at 425-430-6515. Published in Renton Reporter on December 23, 2011. #564266. 2011-0424
METROPOLITAN KING COUNTY COUNCIL NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 2011-0424 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a public hearing will be held before the Metropolitan King County Council, Room 1001, King County Courthouse, Seattle, Washington, on the 9th day of January, 2012, at 1:30 p.m., to consider adoption of Proposed Ordinance 2011-0424, authorizing the executive to transfer and assign an easement to the Cedar River Water and Sewer District. SUMMARY King County acquired a utility easement from the Fairwood Golf and Country Club to allow the County to construct a portion of the Fairwood interceptor pipeline together with connections, manholes and appurtenances. Now that the pipeline and improvements have been completed, the County is required under its agreements to formally transfer and assign to the Cedar River Water and Sewer District, the ownership and responsibility for the utility easement on a portion of the county’s wastewater pipeline. The easement is located at approximately 17070 140th Avenue SE, Renton Washington. A copy of Proposed Ordinance 2011-0424 will be mailed upon request to the Clerk of the Council, Room 1200, King County Courthouse, 516 Third Avenue, Seattle, WA 98104, telephone 206296-1020. It is available on the Internet at http://www.kingcounty. gov/council/clerk/ordinances_advertised.aspx . DATED at Seattle, Washington, this 23rd day of December, 2011. METROPOLITAN KING COUNTY COUNCIL KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON Anne Noris Clerk of the Council Published in Renton Reporter on December 23, 2011. #560090.
To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail email@example.com
Both pools could potentially benefit from school bond [ POOL from page 4] budget cuts. “If we’re raising money, we’re doing it to backfill some of these programs like kindergarten,” Matheson said. Last year, all-day kindergarten was cut from all but the low-income schools in the district. This year even those schools’ all-day kindergarten programs are on the chopping block and proposed to be cut. “If we’re asking parents to fund all-day kindergarten, then asking them to foot the bill for the pools should be a realistic ask,” Matheson said. The task for community groups like Renton Pools Community is tricky. They must tap new and old sources of funds for the
pools without getting in the way of others efforts to raise money for district educational programs. “Keep in mind we as a community have higher priorities in the schooltype of fund-raising,” said Chris Carlson, organizer for Renton Pools Community. “Friends of Renton Schools is raising money just to cover the main school objectives and we certainly don’t want to compete with those efforts of trying to tap major donors.” To further its efforts, Carlson’s group plans to educate the community about the February bond measure and also sell advertising banners at about $1,500 each. “Well, I think our first focus has to be the bond,” Carlson said. “Because without passing the bond, the physical plant here at Lindbergh, which is quite aging, there’s the potential that something serious could happen and the money would not be there.”
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...obituaries David Edward Pugh Dave passed away at age 87 on November 14, 2011 after a brief fight with cancer. He was born and raised in Renton, WA, served in the Army overseas during WWII and then spent 32 years working for the Washington State Department of Transportation as a traffic engineer. He and his wife Mary retired to their favorite place, Lake Cavanaugh, where he helped found the Fire Department, served as a Fire Commissioner, was a recycling disposal volunteer, helped with the fun run and was always available to help those in need. Dave was a stand up guy with a great heart who gave selflessly to others. He is survived by his wife, Mary, son Bill (Karen) of Sumner, grandsons Jeffrey (Trishia) of Anchorage, Joshua (Annjanett) of Mill Creek and Jacob of Tacoma and great granddaughter Geneva as well as other loving family members. As requested by Dave, there will be no services. Remembrances may be made to the Skagit County Fire District #7, 35058 South Shore Dr., Mount Vernon, WA 98274. 562753
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December 23, 2011 
 December 23, 2011