FRIDAY DEC 30/11
FROM THE MAYOR | More tough days ahead, but so are the bright ones 
Wrestling for a cause | Renton dreamin’| Just what if money was no object and we could really make the world a Highlanders host awareness night for pancreatic cancer  REPORTER NEWSLINE 425.255.3484 better place? [Carolyn Ossorio/6]
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UW appoints the final three Valley trustees BY DEAN A. RADFORD email@example.com
Loren Sherman, left, who is homeless, meets regularly with Inbal Blitstein, a mental health outreach specialist with Valley Cities Counseling and Consultation. CHARLES CORTES, Renton Reporter
LIFE ON THE STREETS
‘It’s not easy,’ says Pops Valley Cities Counseling, other agencies helping the homeless with much-needed services. BY TRACEY COMPTON firstname.lastname@example.org
“I have learned a lot through the strength and power of homeless folks.” Inbal Blitstein, mental health outreach specialist
Loren Sherman has been homeless for the last six years and in January he will be 55 years old. “It’s not easy,” he said of living on the streets of Renton. He actually calls a makeshift space, in an urban wooded area not far from downtown, home. Sherman has become so adept at living in the woods that he’s taught other homeless people how to manage that way. He’s known as “Pops” on the street. “Doesn’t mean I want to do it,” he said of his
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living situation. But, Sherman doesn’t want to be restricted by the rules and regulations of living in a shelter or a group home. He is one of the many chronically homeless and mentally ill people living in the city. The last King County One Night Count, done earlier in 2011, found that there were 71 homeless people in selected areas of Renton. The 2010 count found almost 9,000 homeless people living on the streets, in emergency shelters, or transitional housing in the county at the time the count was taken. Officials warn that increased cuts to social services at all levels of government will have a huge impact on the homeless, low-income and mentally ill. In Renton, outreach efforts are trying to keep up with the need to provide services to the recently displaced and chronically homeless. [ more HOMELESS page 3 ]
The new strategic alliance between Valley Medical Center and UW Medicine now has its full slate of trustees, who will oversee the operations of Valley Medical and its clinics. The appointment of the final three trustees was announced Wednesday. They are two former commissioners for Public Hospital District No. 1, Don Jacobson and Gary Kohlwes, both of Renton, and Barbara Fletcher of Newcastle, a retired executive of the Weyerhaeuser Co. Jacobson retired at year’s end after 19 years on the hospital district board. Kohlwes served as a commissioner from 1995 to 2007; he lost his seat to current commissioner, Sue Bowman. The three will join Julia Patterson of Seatac, a member of the King County Council, and Bernadene Dochnahl of Renton as the five trustees who represent the district service area. Gary Kohlwes The five elected hospital district commissioners also sit on the 13-member board. “The three final appointees to the Valley Medical Center Board bring a great depth of knowledge and passion for improving the health of the community,” said Dr. Paul G. Ramsey, chief executive officer, UW Medicine, in a press release. Don Jacobson “All have served the south King County community through their volunteer efforts and we all look forward to having them join the newly configured Valley Medical Center board,” said Ramsey, who made the appointments. The initial appointments to the board were Lisa Jensen, like Dochnahl, a Harborview Medical Center trustee, Peter Evans, a Northwest Hospital trustee, and Johnese Spisso, a UW Medicine executive and Ramsey’s designee. Kohlwes is a longtime community leader in Renton, including serving as the superintendent of the Renton School District. Jacobson’s background is in construction; he has served on numerous Renton boards, including the School Board. Now retired, Fletcher worked in strategic and business planning for the Weyerhaeuser Company. Fletcher has held many volunteer positions, including director of the Seattle Aquarium Society.
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Sgt. Day remembered as the best Retired Renton Police Sgt. Mark Day died Thursday, Dec. 22, 2011, following a long battle with cancer. “Mark Day was a shining example of the best this city has to offer,” said Renton Mayor Denis Law. “Mark’s contribution to the Renton Police Department through the years has been significant. We will all miss his enthusiasm and positive attitude, and our condolences go out to his family and friends during this sad time.” Day graduated from
Sgt. Mark Day worked with his partner “Buck” in the Renton Police Department’s K-9 unit. Buck lived with the Day family after his retirement. DENIS LAW, City of Renton
Renton High School in
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1968. While at Renton High School, Day was student body president his senior year, chosen for the high school All-American Football Team in 1967 and was captain of the football and track teams in both 1967 and 1968. Day attended and graduated college from the University of Washington in 1972. After graduating from college, Day worked as a driver and salesman for local beverage distributors. At age 38, he made the decision to pursue a career in law enforcement. Day graduated first in class overall in 1987 from the Washington State Criminal Justice Training Commission, Law Enforcement Academy, and joined the Renton Police Department later that year. Day worked for the Renton Police Department for 23 years, retiring Oct. 31, 2010. Day is survived by his wife Marcia Day; his three grown children: Natalie Day, Kyle (and wife Melisa) Day, and Aaron (and wife Shaudin) Day; four grandchildren: Josie, Owen, Harlan, and Ethan Day; and his brother and sister, Chester Day and Mary Gotti. A funeral mass was held at St. Anthony’s Catholic Church on Thursday, followed by a burial at Greenwood Memorial Cemetery and a reception.
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Homeless services include meals, medical van Sherman finds comfort and support from Inbal Blitstein, a mental health outreach specialist with Valley Cities Counseling and Consultation. â€œWe sit down and I can tell her anything I want,â€? Sherman said. â€œI donâ€™t use that as a license to just run off at the mouth, though. I talk to her about the serious stuff that I canâ€™t talk to anybody else about.â€? That involves discussions about his depression. He talks about his thoughts that he calls â€œjumbledâ€? and about fears that keep him from being productive. The two met at a Renton Community Supper held at the Salvation Army downtown. The supper is one of the many places Blitstein meets her clients, including parks, libraries, shelters and even the woods. Blitstein can be seen all over Renton earnestly engaged with the cityâ€™s homeless and also mentally ill. She and Jesus Nacanaynay cover the King County region as mental health outreach specialists for Valley Cities through its Bridges Program. The program is free and open to all who are homeless and have menInbal Blitstein tal health issues. â€œI have learned a lot about the strength and power of homeless folks,â€? Blitstein said. â€œTheyâ€™re very resourceful, resilient, creative, intelligent.â€? Sheâ€™s been doing social work for 20 years and with the Bridges ProBob Viola gram since its inception two and a half years ago. Blitsteinâ€™s value system and spirituality motivates her to help her clients day after day, she said. She is impressed by the level of sharing and generosity she sees among homeless people. Blitstein finds that they support each other through an informal community. Sheâ€™s also been impressed by the level of support from congregations and from King County voters who approved the Veterans and Human Services Levy, part of which helps individuals and families with housing and supportive services, for example. But, the challenge to reach homeless and mentally ill individuals is still tough. The mandate for Blitstein and Nacanaynay is to engage 200 unique individuals over the course of a year in the county. Both outreach specialists might have 20 to 40 clients that theyâ€™re working with at a time. â€œTo measure success for us right now is
ARISE needs help feeding the homeless in January BY TRACEY COMPTON email@example.com
The homeless menâ€™s feeding program, ARISE, hit a stumbling block early in its 2012 schedule. The group found itself with 12 days not covered with organizations to help feed the homeless men coming to the Renton Salvation Army Church, where they will spend nights in January. ARISE members try and plan about a month in advance who will provide food for the homeless men, while where they stay the night is already designated. â€œJanuary is hard because it is the first month after Christmas,â€? said Sally Cummings, an organizer. ARISE planners actually have dates through April covered, but cite the difficulty of scheduling organizations that are tied up in holiday activities. Despite the shortfall, Cummings was hopeful about the prospect of still meeting the needs of the program. â€œWeâ€™ll always find somebody, we always do,â€? she said. She described the Renton community as â€œwonderful about responding when you ask for help.â€? â€œThere will never be a night when there isnâ€™t food and we can use all the help that we can get,â€? Cummings said. Organizations and individuals willing to provide meals for the homeless shelter and services to the ARISE program are asked to call or email Cummings at 425-228-1871 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Van donated Local and national business have worked together to donate a van to Valley Cities Counseling and Consultation. Mark Lovell, marketing director for Washingtonâ€™s Precision Collision Auto Body, found a wheelchair accessible van for the counseling agency to use for its homeless veterans supportive housing program at Valley Cities Landing in Auburn. The van was donated by Geico Insurance . Allstate Insurance Roadside Services paid to tow it from California to Washington and LKQ/Keystone and PPG Industries donated paint materials and replacement parts. Valley Cities Landing in Auburn will hold a Recycled Rides Ride-Away-Day from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. on Jan. 19 at 2516 I Street N.E. in Auburn for residents and the partners who helped make the van possible.
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Bridges Program For more information on Valley Cities and the Bridges Program call, 253-9394055. Medical unit The South King County Mobile Medical Unit will be in Renton in January: 4:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m., Jan. 11, Salvation Army, 720 S. Tobin St. 4:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m., Jan. 26, 200 Mill Ave. S. just being able to get in front of the people that we want to serve,â€? said Bob Viola, clinical manager of homeless family services for Valley Cities. Making contact, engagement and gaining peopleâ€™s trust is key and speaks to the whole philosophy of outreach, he said. The most exciting moment of success for Blitstein is when a client calls her for services. â€œThat to me is great success and also when clients refer other clients,â€? she said. Even though Viola calls the Bridges Program still in its infancy, it has been successful with other organizations and providers becoming aware of the program and making referrals. Valley Cities gets referrals from other healthcare workers, providers, public defenders and King County jail liaisons. Karen Bergsvik cites both Valley Cities and Sound Mental Healthâ€™s outreach services in Renton for the work they do for the homeless and mentally ill. She is the human services manager for the City of Renton. Bergsvik identifies different programs at work in the city to combat homelessness. In addition to the outreach services provided by the two organizations, Renton Community Supper feeds the homeless during the week at the Renton Salvation Army. A mobile medical van, which comes to the supper, has served more than 44 people with mental and physical health problems since January, Bergsvik said. The city funds the ARISE menâ€™s shelter program and case management through Catholic Community Services. The city also funds transitional housing through the YWCA and Multi-Service Center as well as homelessness prevention. Bergsvik thinks itâ€™s important to distinguish between the chronic homeless single person with chemical dependency issues and family homelessness. â€œOften the chronically homeless individuals are the ones that do not necessarily want to be helped and are the ones that cycle in and out of jail,â€? she said. Both Viola and Bergsvik say that such
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cases cost the most in terms of care because they cycle through emergency rooms and jails tapping more public resources. â€œFor family homelessness, there is the new way that services will be delivered beginning in February, which is really exciting,â€? Bergsvik said. The Community Information Line 211 - will be the only point of entry for families that need shelter, she said. Catholic Community Services would then follow up with an assessment and the family would be placed in housing that best fits their needs. In 2010 nearly 14,000 households lost their homes to foreclosure, a report by the United Way of King County found. Plans are still developing, but Bergsvik said this will replace having to call shelters daily to find out who has a vacancy. Each shelter may or may not have the mix of services that a family needs. The need to supply services to both the chronically homeless and recently displaced remains great because of the stateâ€™s economy. â€œI believe we will see more mentally ill on the streets since treatment has been cut and we are seeing more homeless already,â€? Bergsvik said. Budget reductions in mental health funding in 2009, 2010 and 2011 continue to hurt the vulnerable in King County, found that same report by the United Way of King County and members of the State of Human Services Steering Committee of King County. It found that the county has already cut mental health services to 325 people who are not covered by Medicaid and reduced a range of other services including crisis appointments, residential treatment and homeless outreach. But, the call to action remains the same for those dedicated to the fight. Valley Cities is looking at expanding its offices in Renton because it is seeing more people from the region in Renton, Viola said. Blitstein, who reports to Viola, sees hope in the community for their Bridges Program. â€œI think thereâ€™s greater awareness thankfully of the homeless plight,â€? Blitstein said. She pointed out the homeless now include those people making minimum wages and living in their cars. With first and last month and deposit money to be raised, they often times donâ€™t make enough money for rent. â€œI would say no, I donâ€™t think that there is enough resources, but I think the awareness is helping raise everyoneâ€™s consciousness that more needs to be done,â€? she said.
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[ HOMELESS from page 1]
County to raise garbage rates to pay for upgrades
BY DEAN A. RADFORD email@example.com
The St. Andrews Lodge No 35 F.&A.M. on Dec. 10 installed officers for 2012. Kevin Leach was installed as Worshipful Master, together with his slate of elected and appointed officers. James O. Wood officiated at the installation. St. Andrewâ€™s Lodge has been active in the Renton area since 1879. Meetings are held the first Saturday of the month. Submitted
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Residents of King County will see an increase in their garbage bills starting Jan. 1 to help pay for the ongoing modernization of the countyâ€™s garbage-hauling system. The county charges waste haulers by the ton to dump garbage at the countyâ€™s transfer stations, including the one in Renton. That charge will go from $95 to $109 a ton. To cover that increase, the average residential customer who puts a can of garbage per week at the curb will likely see an increase of about 82 cents per month in the garbage bill from their hauler to cover the new disposal fees. The minimum amount that self-haulers will pay will increase from $17.25 to $20. The rates for recycling services were not increased, according to Doug Williams, a spokesman for the countyâ€™s department of Natural Resources and Parks. The countyâ€™s modernization includes the eventual closure of its transfer station in the Renton Highlands, which is included in the county Solid Waste Division comprehensive plan adopted in 2006. That plan also calls for the closure of the transfer stations in Algona and at Houghton, near Kirkland. Waste haulers and self-haulers from the Renton area could use either Bow Lake transfer station or the Factoria station. Both are within nine miles of the existing transfer station, which was the goal of the comprehensive plan. A date to close the Renton transfer station hasnâ€™t been firmly set, Williams said, but the closure wouldnâ€™t happen before the opening of the new expanded Bow Lake station planned for the fall of 2013. The
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Bow Lake station in Tukwila, just off Orillia Road at Interstate 5, remains open for garbage haulers, but there are no recycling services there. The county also leaves open the option of keeping the Renton station, if its closure meant leaving Renton and surrounding rural areas underserved. The Factoria transfer station also will undergo modernization. That work will begin in mid-2013 and take about 18 months, Williams said. The county also plans to build two new transfer stations in about 2018. The new fee applies to residents of King County who pay for curbside collection service or who use a county transfer station and live outside the cities of Seattle and Milton, which are part of separate solid waste handling systems. This is just the second increase in a dozen years, and King Countyâ€™s disposal fee will remain lower than those in Seattle, Tacoma and Pierce County, according to the county. King County is in the midst of a modernization program that will update its 1960s-era network of transfer stations to meet the needs of residential self-haulers, businesses and garbage collection companies. To date, the Vashon, Enumclaw and Shoreline transfer stations have all been renovated or replaced. Finally, the Algona, Renton and Houghton transfer stations will be closed and two new stations will be built in about 2018. King County operates eight transfer stations, two drop-boxes and the Cedar Hills Regional Landfill. Learn more about the Solid Waste Division at www.kingcounty. gov/solidwaste.
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“Doesn’t mean I want to.“ Loren Sherman, who is homeless and living on the streets of Renton
We have reduced crime and improved the sense of safety in a number of areas. We passed new ordinances that allowed our officers to remove troublemakers from our parks and trails for long periods of time, added volunteer park rangers and reduced incidents of graffiti by nearly 60 percent. In addition, we have made significant strides with the Sunset area revitalization plan. Among our greatest achievements have been our efforts to engage and involve our community in city planning. We created the first-ever community budget advisory group to assist us in reshaping city service priorities during these difficult financial times, and engaged our citizens with the Pro-Parks Plan and Community Planning Initiative as we plan for the future. We also made great progress in partnering with our diverse community through our Cultural Liaison Group, comprised of representatives from most of Renton’s ethnic groups. It has been gratifying to receive many comments from our residents praising the quality of service provided by our employees, from maintaining our parks and facilities and addressing public safety concerns, to the continued efforts by our public works staff to improve our roads and sidewalks. We have continued to help attract new businesses to our city, and our special events including Renton River Days, Farmer’s Market and 4th of July Fireworks at Gene Coulon Park experienced record crowds this year. As I enter my second term in the mayor’s of-
fice, I anticipate more challenging times ahead. The recovery from this recession has proven to be very slow and we expect several more years of tight budgets. It’s critically important that we all chip in and help those in need in our neighborhoods and support our local businesses. Despite these difficult times, there are many reasons to be optimistic. The economy is improving and I firmly believe our future is bright. Local retailers and auto dealers are already reporting growth in sales. Renton is positioned well to take advantage of the economic recovery in the next couple years. The news that the 737 MAX will be built in our city has helped to generate excitement and renewed enthusiasm. And all of this equates into more local jobs. New apartment complexes are quickly filling up and The Landing continues to attract new merchants and restaurants. New businesses will be opening in the downtown and a hotel is planned near the Seahawk headquarters. Permits are on the rise for new housing and the city will soon break ground on three major roadway construction projects totaling more than $30 million, funded primarily through federal funds. Better days are ahead! Best wishes for a healthy and prosperous new year. We look forward to serving our residents and businesses in 2012.
● QUOTE OF NOTE:
Tough times still ahead but so are brighter days in city
Vote online: www.rentonreporter.com Last week’s poll results: “Are you without health insurance?” Yes: 29% No: 79%
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Mayor Denis Law
“Have you ever been homeless in your life?”
Question of the week:
As 2011 comes to an end, I can’t help but wonder where this year has gone, or the fact that my first term in office is up in just a few days. As we often hear, time goes by fast when you’re having “fun.” And while I admit that these past years have been interesting, challenging and sometimes exciting, fun is not a word that quickly comes to mind. When I first entered office in 2008, I had the opportunity to welcome the Seattle Seahawks to our city and participate in ribbon cuttings at The Landing and the Federal Reserve Bank. These were fun and exciting times in Renton; but within just a few short months, it became very evident that we would be hit hard by the economic crisis that was spreading throughout the country. Just like the business community, we have been reassessing how we serve the public, learning what services are most important to our citizens, reducing expenses and finding new, more efficient ways of doing business. To deal with lower revenues, we have reduced our workforce by 14 percent while serving a population that grew during this same period from 56,000 to more than 90,000 people. And we cut several million dollars from our annual budget projections in order to operate within our means, while not recklessly spending money that we have in reserve in the event of a major emergency. It has been a very challenging four years for local government, as it has for local businesses and our citizens. We have all struggled through the worst recession to face our nation since the Great Depression, which has resulted in the loss of many jobs, failed businesses, foreclosures of family homes and the loss of retirement security for many seniors. We have made a lot of changes in the way we do business here at city hall, and I feel we have made great progress in improving efficiency while protecting vital services that are important to our residents and businesses. The city is blessed to have a dedicated workforce committed to providing quality service to our citizens.
Mayor Denis Law can be reached at dlaw@ rentonwa.gov.
Letters to the editor No to more tax dollars for schools There are many homeowners living on a fixed income and whose main source of income is a monthly Social Security check.
For those of us who are on a budget, live in a modest home less than 1,000 square feet and have survived the recession by the skin of our teeth, why should we be the ones to foot the bill for a badly run school system? The amount I am paying through my property taxes is already more
than I can afford. Now we are being asked to pay more. The city is replacing a perfectly good library in Renton, costing us an additional $18 million of our hard earned dollars; now they want us to pay for a new school that many cannot afford.
Let them find the money somewhere else. More money, and more technology won’t fix the problem of poor quality teaching, and an inefficient school system.
Nicola Robinson Renton
● 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 letters@ rentonreporter.com; 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 30, 2011 
CAROLYN OSSORIO/LIFE IN THE CITY
What if money was no object? I
f money were no object, what’s one thing you would do to fix Renton?” That’s exactly what I asked a few locals this month after reading a similar question posed in the Seattle Magazine. I knew Rentonites with our passion could at the very least generate some thought-provoking ideas. I invite readers to continue the dialogue by contributing their “two cents” at www.rentonreporter.com. Carolyn Ossorio
to ensure they developed the co-operation skills necessary to keep moving Renton forward. Lastly, any business or administrative leaders would have to prove their intellectual competence by competing successfully in Magic: The Gathering matches with Wizards employees.
A vibrant downtown that charms
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Greg Leeds, president, Wizards of the Coast With unlimited funds, the one thing I would do is make Renton the global capital of the game industry. This, of course, would require a few steps. First, we would ask every educational institution in the city what they need to become world class and then give it to them. This would allow us to generate the home grown creative and technological talent needed for the game industry to flourish and make Renton attractive for game industry parents. Next, we’d build a public transit system that efficiently linked Renton to every nearby city to take advantage of the resources from around the area. Public trains would offer free board, card and digital games to encourage networking. Through city incentives, we would encourage other game companies from around the world to set up HQ in Renton. All this would be enough to create a self-sustaining virtuous circle in which the city could invest to improve the quality of life for inhabitants which in turn would attract more good game workers and even more successful taxpaying and job creating companies. Serious gamers at heart are social, generous and community oriented. As the game industry grows in Renton, more and more citizen time and talent would be available to help solve the city’s social challenges. Soon all providers of social services would have the capacity to meet the needs of all residents. Politicians would be required to participate in a regular Dungeons & Dragons game group
I would create a vibrant downtown with shops as diverse as its citizens. I see art, clothing, break dancing, live music four or five days/nights a week, a magic store, jewelry, clothes, good food. I see little kids enjoying jaw breakers and smiling faces. Painted murals by a local artist, a community garden that all can walk through and lend a hand. The downtown core is developed and restored. A place where the community goes, because of its charm. The community likes what’s happening and there’s always something going on.
with half-day pre-k programs at 3 years old, increase to full-day programs at kindergarten and continue the focus through either college or trade school, whichever best fits the individual child’s aptitude. I would ensure every child has a balanced and healthy breakfast and lunch so they can be ready to learn. Education would be fully funded for all children through either their college bachelor degree or completion of a trade skill and each child would have an individual learning plan that teaches to the way the child learns best. The school day would become longer by two hours and the school year would be year round, with a two-week break after each quarter. Class sizes would be reduced to a maximum of 16 students per class, with each classroom having a teacher and a teacherin-training. Specialists would augment the classroom teacher. Teacher pay would be a competitive base salary with performance incentives that reward learning results. Would operate a PR campaign to make a career in education attractive to many more people. The curriculum would have a heavy math, science and writing emphasis, but music, arts and sports would not be left out so as to create a well rounded individual. Spanish and Chinese language education would begin in the pre-k classroom. The school curriculum would be designed to encourage critical and creative thinking in order to develop problem- solving skills where mistakes and errors are celebrated as much, if not more, than “getting the right answer.”
Make Cedar a backdrop to stores
A magical solution for downtown
Back when I was in high school many years ago we had a real downtown. Talk to all the oldies who gathered at the Robert’s corner. Talk to Jerry at Renton Western Wear. Charles Divelbiss. We’ve been doing this for 30 years. Where’s the progress???? I would think up some magical solution to revitalize old downtown Renton!!!
triumphs over gravity
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Jerry Kavesh, owner, Renton Western Wear
IF money were no object, I would focus on the education system as I believe a welleducated population would help address many of society’s long-standing issues and improve society for everyone. I would start
Charles G. Divelbiss, owner, St. Charles Place Antiques and Restoration I would purchase all the houses along the Cedar River and make a shopping district with the ideas Kent and the Landing have done. All the buildings facing the river would have the large glass windows/doors that open like sliding-glass doors. I would also have a River Tram (sky ride) up and down the river making stops at each shop/restaurant.
If funding was without limits, I would bring a theme park to Renton on the scale of Six Flags. The park would be dedicated to man’s triumph over gravity through aviation. There would be antique planes to see, a huge I-Max theater with spectacular documentary films revolving around aeronautical adventures. This could be associated with an enlarged and revamped Aeronautical Museum. There would be exciting rides to attract old and young with all the family friendly services of a typical amusement park. Perhaps it could be located in the Highlands or incorporated with Gene Coulon Park. Renton could become the “City of Airplanes” with attractions scattered about the area. (There’s nothing plain about the city of airplanes!) Scheduled air shows would be at the Renton Airport, which would [ more NO OBJECT page 8 ]
 December 30, 2011
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What if money was no object? [ NO OBJECT from page 6] have a top pilotâ€™s school â€“ THE destination to learn how to fly. With unlimited funding, there would be a huge advertising budget to draw people here from all over the world. Many jobs would open up, and the stores downtown would soon be re-furbished and occupied with boutiques and restaurants and bed and breakfasts to support the influx of tourism. The Landing would have the upscale shops and Landing condos â€“ something like a Hilton or Marriott resort. There would be a unique landmark â€“ perhaps on one of the hills â€“ that could be seen from the sky â€“ something like a huge airplane that gives a brand mark for Renton.
moving If money were no object the one thing I would do for Renton is bring light rail to all of South King County with a special emphasis on the 405/167 corridor. I would also complete the expansion of 405
between Renton and Bellevue. Both of these projects are vital to Rentonâ€™s economic future because of the impact they have on our ability to move around people and goods. While our neighboring city to the north grabs all the headlines for its struggles with transportation, the residents in Renton and South King County struggle everyday with a transportation system that would be perfect if our population growth were at 1990 levels, but with South King County and Renton growing faster than expected, our transportation system doesnâ€™t meet our needs. Throughout my campaign, I spoke with many citizens who work in south/east King
Ed Prince, Renton City Council member County and the message was clear: People want to be able to get to work and home with minimal hassle. I recently spoke with someone who lives in the Renton Highlands and works in Totem Lake, and what should be a 20- minute commute often takes close to an hour. If this same person wanted to take public transportation it would take her three hours and two bus transfers! My blank check to Renton would provide every frustrated commuter or mover of goods a sense of relief that they would be able to get to their families and jobs with far more efficiency.
tential and many vacant spaces. We simply need to attract more unique small businesses to fill those voids and bring more traffic to our downtown. In this uncertain economy entrepreneurs need a little something extra on the support side. After all you have to invest money to make money.
Provide our children with a future Denis Law, Mayor, City of Renton
David Israel, center, operations director, POP! Gourmet Popcorn Co. with Sachin Ajith, left, and Sophie Ossorio Thank you for thinking of me; I would be honored to add a cent or two. I love Renton, its quirkiness, loyalty and the committed city government itself. It is just a great place, in a great place. If I had an open checkbook, I would offer interest-free loans and/or subsidize the rent to small businesses in order to give them an opportunity to open in the downtown corridor. Our downtown has so much po-
What a great opportunity to dream about what you could do if money was no object, especially during the worst financial period weâ€™ve experienced since the Great Depression. If money was no object, I would make sure that every child in our community had access to a quality education and successful future by making sure that their basic needs of housing, food, clothing, healthcare and parental support, (with adult mentors if needed), was being met.
...new year, new you! DR. ROBERT ODEGARD DD www.drodegard.com
I have had many uplifting experiences where a person comes into my office wanting a single tooth fixed and later they found a completely new lease on life. â€œI used to look hot said one lady in her 50â€™s, now I look like my momâ€?. Her teeth were yellow to brown, uneven, longer than before due to gum recession and the edges were straight and flat due to a lot of wear over the years. We took pictures, evalu-
ated her teeth on the computer and designed a new smile for her. After a few comfortable visits in the dental chair under oral sedation, her smile was transformed into a beautiful masterpiece. She was so excited about her new smile that she decided to get an new hair style and new make up. Instantly she looked ten years younger. We can tell that she feels so much better about her life because
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Most Americans are aware on some level of the benefits of physical activity in controlling weight, and reducing the risk of diseases like diabetes and heart disease. But, as one of many baby boomers, I am paying more attention to the other positive health benefits of physical activity. Doing aerobic and strengthening activities slows bone density
sleep contributes to weight gain, because instead of using sleep to refuel our body, we use food. Also, recently scientists are finding more clues that high blood pressure, high cholesterol and diabetes may increase a personâ€™s risk of getting Alzheimerâ€™s disease. As a baby boomer, I want to feel and stay youthful forever, but if thatâ€™s impossible, then Iâ€™ll do whatever I can to come close.
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loss which reduces the risk of hip fractures. These same types of activities can help with arthritis and can improve your ability to manage pain and do everyday tasks. Regular physical activity can also help keep your thinking, learning, and judgment skills sharp as you age. As we age, we often have sleep disturbances, which also can be improved with aerobic and muscle strengthening activities. Not getting enough
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she is constantly smiling, has a bounce in her step and just radiates with energy. She is enjoying her life again and is enjoying many activities and projects that she used to have no energy for. This is just one of the many rewarding life transformations that we are blessed to witness by helping people improve their appearance. A study has been done on attractiveness. They found that the number one noticed and admired feature about a person of the opposite sex was their smile. If you are unhappy with your appearance, call your dentist and get an evaluation of your smile. It is a great place to start improving your look and you life.
 December 30, 2011
Sleep Country pajama drive
New Yearâ€™s Eve Lakeside Bistro Got plans for New Yearâ€™s Eve? The Renton area will be the site of several celebrations. Lakeside Bistro is hosting two New Yearâ€™s Eve events: - 7 p.m., Dec. 30, New Yearâ€™s Eve-Eve; Trish Hatley with Hans Brehmer, jazz vocal duo is one of the best acts the Seattle jazz scene has to offer, free - 7 p.m., Dec. 31, New Yearâ€™s Eve at the Bistro, Coreena Brown with Uncle Jimmy Holden, free Lakeside Bistro strongly recommends reservations and is located at 11425 Rainier Avenue South. For more information call, 206-772-6891 or visit
Vino at The Landing Vino at the Landing is having a free New Yearâ€™s Eve Party at 8 p.m., Dec. 31. Vino is located at 800 North 10th Place, Suite E in Renton. For more information call 425-282-0382 or visit www. vinoatthelanding.com.
A Terrible Beauty A Terrible Beauty Irish Pub in Renton has several upcoming holiday-themed events: - 9 p.m., Dec. 31, New Yearâ€™s Eve Bash 2012 with The Corey Wilds Band, free The pub is located at 201 Williams Ave. S. in Renton. For more information call 425-227-3396 or visit, myspace.com/ aterriblebeautyirishpub.
Sleep Countryâ€™ is holding annual Pajama Drive for Foster Kids is Jan. 2 through Feb. 26. Donations of new pajamas in all sizes can be dropped off at any Sleep Country store. For more information or to find the nearest location please visit the store locator at http://www.sleepcountry.com or call 1-888-88-SLEEP (1-888-887-5337). Store hours are M-F 10 a.m. to 9 p.m., Saturday, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., and Sunday, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Cash donations can also be made online and Sleep Country representatives will shop on the donorâ€™s behalf. All contributions are distributed among Sleep Countryâ€™s foster care partner organizations.
...new year, new you!
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Our Patients Have Something To Smile About WHAT ARE YOU WAITING FOR? Give Dr. Odegard a call. He would love to help you achieve your perfect smile! He can replace missing, cracked or worn teeth with a combination of implants, crowns, and/or veneers all in our state of the art office. Drop by our office or visit our website to view testimonials and photos of our happy patients. You can also call for a FREE consult! Highlands Professional Plaza 451 Duvall Ave NE, Renton WA 98059
Thank you Dr. Odegard. I love my new smile!
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Happy New Year
December 30, 2011 
OPEN NEW YEARS DAY 10am - 10pm
Troopers arrest 161 impaired holiday drivers Washington State Patrol troopers statewide arrested 161 drivers suspected of being impaired by drugs or alcohol during the Christmas holiday weekend, according to a patrol press release. Thatâ€™s down from 194
arrests during the same period in 2010 and does not include arrests made by sheriff â€™s deputies or city police officers. â€œWeâ€™re going in the right direction, but these numbers are still too high,â€?
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said State Patrol Chief John R. Batiste. â€œThereâ€™s just no excuse for putting yourself and others at risk by driving while impaired.â€? The State Patrol is aware of three fatal collisions during the holiday weekend, one of which involved drugs or alcohol. t%SVHTPSBMDPIPMBSF suspected in the death of a 47-year old Chehalis man on State Highway 2 near the Hewitt Avenue trestle in Snohomish County. Troopers believe an impaired driver went around barricades and drove onto a pedestrian walkway, killing one man and injuring another. t"OJOFZFBSPME$MJOUPO girl was killed when a tree fell on the vehicle in which she was riding. Troopers found no evidence of alcohol involvement in the collision, which occurred Sunday in Island County. tÄ‡F"VCVSO1PMJDF %FQBSUNFOUJTJOWFTUJHBUJOH a car-pedestrian fatality that occurred yesterday morning on Auburn Way South. Through Nov. 30, state troopers had arrested %6*TGPSUIFZFBS Thatâ€™s up about one percent from the same period in 2010, but falls within a normal range of year-to-year variance.
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SR 520 bridge now carries toll Tens of thousands of commuters using the State Route 520 bridge to cross Lake Washington linking the Eastside and the 6OJWFSTJUZ%JTUSJDUBSFOPX paying tolls. Already, about 135,00 drivers have activated Good To Go! accounts that will allow them to pay the toll automatically. The Good To Go! account and passes will work for SR 520, Tacoma Narrows and SR 167 HOT lanes. Motorists who travel the SR 167 HOT lanes will still need to use the shield with Velcro to cover the pass when carpooling on SR 520 so they are not charged for using the HOV lanes. Information about the Good to Go! accounts are available online at www. wsdot.wa.gov/GoodToGo/ PassesAvailable2011.htm.
 December 30, 2011
RENTON SWIMMERS AMONG STATE’S BEST Roughly half-way through the boys swim and dive season, several Renton athletes are already serving notice they’ll be forces in the postseason. Renton’s Steve Sholdra has the top 2A state time in the 500- and 200-yard freestyle events, as well as the 200 individual medley. He also has 2A’s second-best time in the 100 free. Liberty’s Logan Briggs is third-best in the 50 free, second-best in the 100 free and 200 free. He’s also part of the Patriots’ 200-medley relay (second-best) and 400free relay (best). Raymond Ha has the best 3A time in the 100 breast, while Patriot teammate Kevin Hays has the third-best. Lindbergh’s Andrew FrancoMunoz has the second-best time in the 100 fly.
Contact and submissions: Adam McFadden email@example.com or 425.255.3484, ext. 5054
BY ADAM MCFADDEN
A year ago, Hazen wrestling coach Rory Magana’s father Rodney sat on the sideline and watched as the Highlanders faced off in a double dual. This year the same event will be held at Hazen, but the seat will be empty. Diagnosed with pancreatic cancer in October 2010, Rodney passed away at 55 years old June 18, 2011. It’s because of that loss that Magana has turned the double dual match into the Pancreatic Cancer Awareness Night at Hazen Jan. 13. “A big part of the problem is that there isn’t much awareness,” Magana said. “With awareness comes funding and with funding comes improvement.” The double dual wrestling tournament features the Highlanders, Oak Harbor, Highline and Chief Sealth. Doors open at 5 p.m. and donations will be accepted at the door for the entry fee. There will be informational booths set up, a bake sale and other small fundraising items. Magana will give a short introduction speech and the wrestling will start at 6 p.m. “It will be on a smaller scale since it’s our first year,” Magana said. “We’re just aiming for raising awareness and a little bit of funding.” Despite being the fourth-leading cause of cancer-related deaths in the United States, just two percent of the National Cancer Institute’s research budget went to pancreatic cancer research in 2010, according to the Hirshberg Foundation for Pancreatic Cancer Research. Treatment options are limited unless the cancer is caught very early, which is unusual since there are few specific symptoms for pancreatic cancer. Surgical removal of the tumor is an option less than 20 percent of the time. Because of this, pancreatic cancer has the highest mortality rate of all major cancers at 94 percent within the
Above: Hazen wrestling coach Rory Magana talks to his father Rodney, middle, and brother Kyle at the double dual match last season. SCOTT COBURN Left: Rory Magana at right with his family (from left to right: brother Kyle, mother Susie, father Rodney, wife Alyssa) on vacation last year. SUBMITTED
first five years of diagnosis, according to the Hirshberg Foundation. It is one of few cancers for which the survival rate has not improved greatly in the past 40 years. Numbers like these left Magana and his family in shock last October when his father was diag-
nosed with Stage 4 pancreatic cancer that had already spread to his liver. “It feels like you’re just dropped out in the middle of the desert,” he said. “Like you’re left for dead with no hope.” Magana hopes that raising awareness, and then funding, will help the cause, so that others don’t have to go through the same frustrations. “I remember when I was younger, breast cancer was almost like a death sentence,” Magana, 27, said. “Now that’s changed and it all started with people being aware of the situation.”
Patriots take out Hazen
Liberty’s Aspen Winegar puts up a shot. ADAM MCFADDEN, Renton
The Liberty girls basketball team got off to a quick start and never looked back, beating Hazen 66-39 Dec. 22 The Patriots (7-0 overall, 4-0 KingCo 3A/2A) got off to a 15-1 start and led 23-5 at the end of the first quarter. Hazen (3-4, 2-2 Seamount) trailed by as many as 29 in the third
won their second straight non-league game. It was just the third time this season Hazen (4-5, 2-2) has been held to less than 50
quarter before and 8-0 run got them a little closer. The teams were even, at 24-24 in the second half. Liberty's Sierra Carlson led all scorers with 24 points. Hazen's Airashay Rogers scored 19. Aspen Winegar added 10 for Liberty. The Liberty boys team also edged Hazen 54-48.
The Patriots (5-4, 1-3)
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points. Tynan Gilmore led all scorers with 17 points for Liberty. Matt Campbell added 11 for the Patriots. Hazen's Frankie Johnson scored 14, while Dawit Kasa added 12.
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Highlanders aiming to raise awareness
December 30, 2011 
School encounter was consensual to a report of a physical domestic dispute at a residence in the 1100 block of Union Avenue Northeast at 2:34 a.m. The 38-year-old female suspect was outside yelling when police arrived. Her 62-year-old father was inside being treated by the fire department. Apparently, the two started arguing when the daughter came home drunk
BY TRACEY COMPTON
Daughter arrested A father and daughter got into a physical fight that led to the womanâ€™s arrest on Dec. 24. Police and the Renton Fire Department responded
Complete the grid so each row, column and 3x3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9.
St. Anthony Parish
19300 108th Ave. SE Renton, WA 98057
8:00am & 11:00am
New Beginnings Christian Fellowship
Difficulty level: Easy
[ more BLOTTER page 13 ]
Police investigated an alleged rape involving two special education department students from an area high school on Dec. 12. One 16-year-old female student reported to a counselor that she had been raped by another 16-year-old female student over the weekend while the two babysat other children together. Police found inconsistencies in the victimâ€™s story. It was discovered that a sexual encounter did occur, but it was consensual. It was only reported by the victim as rape because she didnâ€™t want it to look like she cheated on her other girlfriend. No arrests were made in the case.
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Saturday Mass 5:30 p.m. Sunday Mass 7:30 a.m. Mass 9:00 a.m. Mass 10:45 a.m. Mass 12:30 p.m. Mass 7:00 p.m. Mass (in Spanish) Reconciliation:
52. Fencing sword with blunt point 53. Indian bread 54. British term for young man 55. Onion relative 56. â€œ___ quam videriâ€? (North
Down 1. Did laps, say 2. Legal prefix 3. The â€œAâ€? of ABM 4. Comfort station 5. Atelier item 6. Say â€œLiâ€™l Abner,â€? say 7. Britâ€™s â€œBaloney!â€? 8. â€œWhatâ€™s gotten ___ you?â€? 9. Exam takers
Request a free information kit:
St. Anthony is located at 314 South 4th St. in Downtown Renton
Bethlehem Lutheran Church
Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 firstname.lastname@example.org
1024 Monroe Ave. N.E. â€“ Renton
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Erin M. Collins Erin Marie Collins, 52, died Dec. 20, 2011, in Renton. She was born Oct. 6, 1959, in Renton. She worked for Safeway. She is survived by her identical twin sister, Shannon Nause; children, Julia McKinnon of Bend, Ore., Shane, Mariah and Miranda Collins of Renton; parents William and Leota Free and Don and Jeri Romjue; stepbrothers Greg and Gary Berntsen and David Romjue and 7 grandchildren. A memorial is later.
Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at www.rentonreporter.com
(425) 255-9772 Please contact Jamie Faasse 425-255-3484
Carolinaâ€™s motto) 57. Impede, with â€œdownâ€? 58. â€œ... ___ he drove out of sightâ€? 59. Masefield play â€œThe Tragedy of ___â€?
ANSWER TO LAST WEEKâ€™S PUZZLE
Every Saturday at 3:30 p.m. until all are heard Daily Mass: Mon.-Fri. 7:50 a.m. Sat. 8:00 a.m.
10. Quartet member 11. Cast 12. Victorian, for one 13. Coxcomb 21. Classic board game 22. Auspices 25. Chemical cousin 26. Safe 27. Inadequate 28. Downâ€™s opposite 29. Decrepit 30. Omnivorous mammals resembling racoons 31. ___-mutton (2 wds) 34. Discontinue 35. 40 winks 39. In a place where something cannot be removed (2 wds) 41. Not us 42. Barricade 43. Military lookout 44. â€œDâ€? 49. Deed 50. Self-regulating feedback mechanism
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Across 1. Bandy words 5. ___ four 10. Order taker 14. Decline 15. â€œHome ___â€? 16. 100 cents 17. Song and dance, e.g. 18. Catalogs 19. Ballet move 20. Restaurant host, French (2 wds) 23. Baptism, for one 24. Conceit 28. Buttonhole 31. â€œFantasy Islandâ€? prop 32. â€œComprende?â€? 33. Twisted shape 36. Mozartâ€™s â€œLâ€™___ del Cairoâ€? 37. Enlarge, as a hole 38. Dust remover 39. Like a stuffed shirt 40. ___ grass 41. Region surrounding Earth where clouds form 45. Schuss, e.g. 46. Accident 47. Coffee server 48. Modus operandi 50. Dirty coat 51. Impossible to enter 57. Bowed 60. In pieces 61. Bounced checks, hangnails, etc. 62. Face-to-face exam 63. Plunder 64. â€œThe ___ have itâ€? 65. Characteristic carrier 66. Andrea Bocelli, for one 67. Bind
All notices are subject to verification.
The following information was compiled from City of Renton police reports.
 December 30, 2011
[ BLOTTER from page 12] and woke her father up from sleep. She is said to have punched him numerous times in the face and kicked the phone out of his hands as he called the police. The womanâ€™s boyfriend said he witnessed the scuffle and said it was because the woman brought home a man of a different race. The woman was arrested for investigation of fourth-degree assault and interfering with the reporting of domestic violence.
Shoplift attempt A Covington man attempted to shoplift from a local hardware store on Dec. 23. An employee of McLendon Hardware witnessed the 23-year-old suspect conceal copper wire under his jacket and leave the store without attempting to pay for it. The employee confronted the man, but the man eventu-
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ally pushed the employee away and fled on foot. At one point the suspect jumped into the back of a friendâ€™s pick-up truck to escape. When confronted again by store employees, the suspect fled again on foot. The driver of the truck claimed not to know what was going on and called the suspect on the phone to come turn himself in to police. Eventually, the suspect came back to the store with his mother. He explained that he took the wire because he is out of work and times are tough. The suspect was issued a citation for theft, fourth-degree assault and trespassed from the store for a year.
Multiple burlgaries? Possibly multiple suspects tried to burglarize a residence
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. 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
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twice just moments after police investigated the first attempt on Nov. 25. Police investigated an attempted burglary at a residence in the 11600 block of Southeast 164th Street after 6 p.m. Someone or some people attempted to kick the door in and when they werenâ€™t successful, they tried entering through a bedroom window. The suspects put a hole in the sliding portion of a window with three rocks that wound up lying on the carpet in a bedroom. Nothing was believed to have been taken, but police did discover fingerprints. After police left, the residents were sitting in the living room when a rock was thrown through a front window. Police believed that the suspects were attempting to burglarize the residence a second time.
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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. 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. To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers.com
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AND EVENTS ABDOMINAL AORTIC ANEURYSM: SILENT & LIFE-THREATENING Thursday, January 5, 6 – 7
Oliver Aalami, MD Vascular & Endovascular Surgery
What you want and need to know for better health Maintaining the best health possible should be a priority. Give yourself a wellness advantage by keeping informed on health issues that matter most to you and your family. Valley Medical Center is dedicated to improving the health of the community by offering free seminars led by our expert physicians and healthcare specialists. Presentations cover a wide range of topics, so keep checking our line-up for the seminars of most interest and importance to you. Knowledge is the ﬁrst step to a healthier you!
BODYWORKS—A FREE TOOLKIT FOR TEENS & STRONG FAMILIES
Unless otherwise noted, seminars and events are FREE and held at:
Tuesdays, starting January 10, weekly through February 28; 6:30 – 8:45 PM Joanne Montzingo, Nutritionist
LIVING LIFE WITH EPILEPSY Thursday, January 19, 6 – 7
December 30, 2011 
David Vossler, MD Neuroscience Institute
Valley Medical Center Medical Arts Center Auditorium, 1st Floor 400 South 43rd Street Renton, WA 98055 Sign-up online or call today to register: valleymed.org/events 425.656.INFO (4636)
SUPER FOODS SUPERMARKET TOUR Thursday, January 26, 6 – 8
Renton Fred Meyer; $25/person; $35/couple Christine Weiss, MS, RD Register at 425.656.5377
SLEEP BETTER, SLEEP SMARTER Thursday, January 26, 6 – 7
Suzanne Krell, MD, The Sleep Center
 December 30, 2011
4:00pm - 11:00pm
new yearâ€™s eve D I N N E R
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