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For marty Leverton | Community coming together to help Renton Police officer with cancer 
The message: Prepare | Get ready for Old Man Winter now [WinterWise special FRIDAY, NOV. 16, 2012 section inside]
State competition | See how local soccer and swim teams did at the state level 
Heuschel to co-chair Inslee transition team By TRACEY COMPTON firstname.lastname@example.org
Mary Alice Heuschel
Renton School Superintendent Mary Alice Heuschel has been named one of three co-chairs for Gov.-elect Jay Inslee’s transition team. The leadership team also includes Microsoft Vice President Brad Smith and Washington State University
President Elson Floyd. “First it’s an amazing honor to earn his confidence and trust to do this,” said Heuschel of Inslee, after a press conference Wednesday in Seattle. She called the appointment a phenomenal opportunity. Many people think the superintendent’s work is local, but Heuschel says
her responsibilities reach beyond the district and this opportunity presents a platform to do more. As one of the three co-chairs on Inslee’s transition team, Heuschel will be responsible for staffing matters first, then policy development and finally she’ll serve as a consultant throughout Inslee’s term.
Her new role will affect her evenings and weekend schedule, Heuschel said. “It’s impact, but it’s the right work,” she said. As with anything she takes on, Heuschel consulted her school board members first about the opportunity. [ more Heuschel page 9 ]
600 families in need of Thanksgiving turkeys By TRACEY COMPTON email@example.com
Beverly Storey, left, of the Salvation Army Renton Rotary Food Bank and volunteer Jamie McIntyre hold up one of only a few turkeys that have been donated to the center as of Wednesday. The Salvation Army needs about 600 turkeys before Monday to fill its Thanksgiving baskets. tracey compton, Renton Reporter
This time last year the warehouse shelves of the Salvation Army Renton Rotary Food Bank were practically full. Now with only days to go before it hands out Thanksgiving meals, the food bank has collected just two turkeys. It has a list of about 600 families who are in need of a Thanksgiving dinner. “We’ve had quite the increase (in families) without the same amount of donations,” said Beverly Storey, social services director for the Salvation Army. “This time last year we had half of all the donations we
needed.” The Salvation Army started collecting food for its Thanksgiving baskets on Thursday and plans to continue through Sunday at the downtown Renton Fred Meyer, 365 Renton Center Way S.W. The Salvation Army will be collecting bagged items that Fred Meyer customers can purchase and then donate. Frozen turkeys are needed at either the Fred Meyer donation site or the Salvation Army Renton Rotary Food Bank between 8:30 a.m. and 4 p.m., through Friday. The food bank is at [ more Turkeys page 19 ]
When I think of Thanksgiving, I think of Grandma
Your Residential Specialists
say that she never let her disability stop her from striving to break free from the clutches of poverty. In doing so, she taught my sister and I that we could literally do anything. But back then, I’ll admit it often felt like it was us three against the world . . . especially when the holidays rolled around. I can remember one par-
ticularly lean Christmas I felt like the luckiest kid alive when I happened upon an abandoned Christmas tree by the dumpster in front of our apartment complex. I have no idea how this enormous, beautiful evergreen got there and it was probably twice the size as I was. Slick with sweat, tarred up [ more Carolyn page 18 ]
Edna Ruth Cusack had her grandkids, including Carolyn Ossorio, rolling on the floor in laughter. Carolyn Ossorio
206-949-1696 firstname.lastname@example.org 696186
for their true North. I didn’t have much money growing up — our mom was often labeled a single parent with a disability. But she was and is so much more than that. And I’m proud to
LIFE IN THE CITY
I love Thanksgiving and Christmas. But sometimes the true spirit of these holidays are overshadowed by commercialism and the knowledge that so many people in our community are suffering. Which is why, especially during the holidays, I turn to my roots for guidance just as surely as lost travelers look to the night sky
Bergquist elected to House By DEAN A. RADFORD email@example.com
Steve Bergquist of Renton is the newest member of Renton’s state legislative delegation. He defeated Sarah Sanoy-Wright of Renton in the Nov. 6 general election for the House Position 2 seat in the 11th Legislative District. Bergquist, a Democrat, received about 70 percent of the vote. The House seat opened when Steve Bergquist Bob Hasegawa of Seattle opted to run for the 11th District Senate seat held by Sen. Margarita Prentice, who retired. Hasegawa, a Democrat, won the Senate seat by defeating Kristin Thompson of Renton, a Republican, with nearly 70 percent of the vote. State Rep. Zack Hudgins of Tukwila retained his longtime House Position 1 seat
in the 11th District by defeating Jim Flynn of Renton, with 76 percent of the vote. Bergquist teaches social studies at Lindbergh High School in Renton and is a union member with the Renton Education Association. He is the head coach for the girls’ and boys’ tennis teams at Lindbergh High School and head boys’ and girls’ golf coach at both Lindbergh and Renton High schools. Bergquist is owner of Aces Tennis, Inc., a retail tennis store in Renton. Also in legislative races, Steve Litzow retained his state Senate seat in the 41st District, defeating Maureen Judge with 54 percent of the vote. Both live on Mercer Island. Marcie Maxwell, a Renton Democrat, retained her House Position 1 seat in the 41st District by defeating Tim Eaves of Issaquah with 58 percent of the vote. State Rep. Judy Clibborn of Mercer Island ran unopposed for her House Position 2 seat in the 41st District.
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A Seattle man has been charged with first-degree assault, accused by prosecutors of pushing his girlfriend onto Martin Luther King Jr. Way Oct. 29, where she was hit by an SUV. The arraignment for 44-year-old Fredrick Londale Colvin is at 8:30 a.m. Nov. 20 at the King County Courthouse in downtown Seattle. He’s being held in the county jail in downtown Seattle on $1 million bail. Colvin was charged with first-degree assault – domestic violence and reckless endangerment. Prosecutors wrote in charging documents that the high bail is appropriate because Colvin is a flight risk and a danger to the victim. The victim, a 44-year-old Seattle woman, was critically injured when she was hit by an SUV. She was taken to Harborview Medical Center in Seattle; she has asked that the hospital not release her condition. Colvin fled the scene while passersby helped the victim, according to charging documents. He was arrested Nov. 2 The speed limit is 50 mph where the incident occurred on Martin Luther King Jr Way (also State Route 900) just east of South 129th Street. There was a light rain and it was dark at about 6:30 p.m. on Monday, Oct. 29, as Colvin and his girlfriend walked on the eastbound lane of the highway, arguing. Charging documents describe how a witness saw Colvin use two hands to push the victim onto SR 900, where she was hit and run over by a Toyota 4Runner. The witness, who had narrowly missed the woman himself, told investigators that when he ran back to help the woman, he saw Colvin collecting her belongings. Colvin then fled and the witness gathered up the possessions. Investigators interviewed the victim at Harborview on Oct. 31, who called Colvin her boyfriend. She gave them information about his background. She told them she was pregnant and Colvin was the father. Investigators learned that Colvin would often stay at a house in Skyway not far from where the incident occurred. A state patrol detective spotted him near the house on Nov. 2, but Colvin was able to get a ride and left, according to charging documents. The car was followed to south Seattle, where Colvin was arrested. He told investigators that he was playing when he pretended to push the victim, who reacted by falling back into the highway. He told investigators he tried to catch her. According to charging documents, Colvin has criminal history in Arkansas.
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November 16, 2012 
Friends, family rally around Marty Leverton Renton police officer fighting a rare form of throat cancer BY DEAN A. RADFORD email@example.com
Marty Leverton figured the sore throat last December was a cold, but it wouldn’t go away. He went to an urgent-care facility, where he was given something to numb the pain. Still, there was no relief. His primary-care doctor told him he had a swelling in his neck; she sent him to an ear, nose and throat specialist – an otolaryngologist. The doctor used a scope to examine Leverton’s throat, telling the Renton Police A helping hand motor officer that yes, something is goA fundraiser is planned for Saturday, ing on, said Jennifer Nov. 17, to help Renton Police Officer Leverton, Leverton’s Marty Leverton in his fight against throat wife. cancer. More trips followed The fundraiser at the Downtown to specialists, includHarley Davidson dealership in Renton is a ing to the University Cops with Cancer Dinner and Auction to of Washington, along benefit the Kent-based Cops with Cancer, with long waits for which has provided financial support for appointments. There Leverton with his medical bills. were more exams by The dinner and auction is 5-10 p.m. scopes and ultrasound at the dealership, 3715 East Valley Road, and a CT scan used to Renton. detect the presence of Tickets are $30 each. Ticket informatumors. tion is available at http://team-marty.org And Leverton was or contact Wayne Blackard at levertonslowly losing his firstname.lastname@example.org. voice. Tickets also may be available at the Leverton is well door known throughout Leverton’s battle against cancer is told the state as a master online at http://team-marty.org. instructor for police officers who patrol on motorcycles. And he teaches the instructors who also give that training. A decorated Renton Police officer for more than a decade, Leverton is a driving force in reducing driving while influenced by drugs or alcohol. He teaches classes at the police academy in how to enforce DUI laws. Now, those who Leverton has taught and friends and family are rallying around him in his fight against cancer. The entire Renton Police Department “has come together,” said Officer Wayne Blackard, to support the Levertons. Blackard and his wife Shelley have helped lead
Marty Leverton holds his daughter Amy on his motorcycle when she was about four months old. Today, she’s 5. Marty and his wife Jennifer have a son Lane, 4. Family photo the fundraising efforts. “He’s the utmost professional,” said Blackard of Leverton. “He’s extremely good at what he does.” On July 31 Leverton received a phone call from a specialist at the University of Washington, who diagnosed Leverton with a rare form of throat cancer, chondrosarcoma of the cartilage that rings the trachea or windpipe. “It’s crazy how they pull the pin on the hand grenade and toss it in the air,” said Jennifer Leverton. “That’s how we were left.” A couple days later, the specialist tried to explain the cancer and the Levertons did their own internet research, Jennifer Leverton said. According to Leverton, the UW offered two options: watch for six months to see whether the tumor grew or have surgery, which Jennifer described as radical and invasive. The surgical options could risk Leverton’s voice box – and his voice. Marty Leverton met a surgeon from Boston, who was
As a way of giving back to those less fortunate in our community,
by Dan Kellogg
Probate is the legal process that determines how a deceased person’s assets will be distributed. The Superior Court has jurisdiction to approve the decedent’s Will, and to appoint the person who has the responsibility to administer the estate. In the process, the rights of the estate’s beneficiaries, as well as the decedent’s creditors and taxing authorities are protected. The financial aspects of the decedent’s life are “wrapped up” and the assets are distributed in accordance with the decedent’s wishes. Protect your right to distribute your estate as you intend in a cost-effective manner. Consult an estate planning attorney today. Committed to you and the community.
Dean A. Radford can be reached at 425-255-3484, ext. 5050.
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also a specialist in such surgical treatments. Using his phone, Leverton showed the surgeon the CT scan of the tumor. Jennifer said the Boston surgeon offered a surgical option that was less invasive, which made more sense, Jennifer said. In making their decision the Levertons had to balance Marty’s quality of life, his pain and leaving the tumor in place for too long, Jennifer said. “We are doing everything we can to save Marty’s voice,” she said. On Oct. 11, the Boston surgeon, Dr. Steven M. Zeitels, performed the surgery endoscopically through Leverton’s mouth, which allowed him to remove as much or more of the tumor as other surgeries without jeopardizing the voice box, Jennifer said. The surgery “went well,” Jennifer said. Now, the Levertons are waiting again. But they’ve bought more time to save Marty’s voice. In mid-January Leverton will return to Boston so that the surgeon can get a baseline for the size of the tumor. The 12-week wait is necessary so that scar tissue can dissolve and the surgeon can get an accurate measurement of the tumor. If “everything is fine” after that visit, Leverton will undergo CT scans at the UW so that his doctors can monitor the size of the tumor, Jennifer said. If the tumor grows, he could face surgery through his neck to remove it. The Boston surgeon doesn’t accept insurance, so the Levertons must pay for the entire cost of the surgery. There are the trips to Boston and all the other costs related to such medical care. Already thousands of dollars have been raised to help defray Leverton’s medical bills. The goal is to raise about $50,000. There is a Cops with Cancer Dinner and Auction Saturday, Nov. 17, that will benefit the Cops with Cancer, which has provided financial support for the Levertons. “Without these fundraisers we wouldn’t be able to afford another surgery,” she said. The Levertons, who live in Covington, married in October 2000, but they’ve been together for 18 years. They have two children, Amy, 5, and Lane 4. “He is the funniest person I have ever met,” Jennifer says of her husband Marty.
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 November 16, 2012
Woman dies when car rams building
An 80-year-old woman crashed her car into a Farmers Insurance building while trying to park Wednesday, killing a woman inside. No decision has been made as to whether charges will be filed against the driver. adam mcfadden, Renton Reporter
Gas prices continue to fall Average retail gasoline prices in Seattle have fallen 7.8 cents per gallon in the past week, averaging $3.58 a gallon early this week. This compares with the national average that has fallen 3.2 cents per gallon in the last week to $3.46 a
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gallon, according to gasoline price website SeattleGasPrices.com. Including the change in gas prices in Seattle during the past week, prices yesterday were 16.6 cents per gallon lower than the same day one year ago and are 52.6 cents per gallon lower than a month ago. The national average has decreased 32.6 cents per gallon during the last month and stands 3.1 cents per gallon higher than this day one year ago. “The national average has again decreased in the last week, but the decreases are beginning to slow down,” said GasBuddy.com Senior Petroleum Analyst Patrick DeHaan.
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A woman inside the Farmers Insurance office at Logan Avenue and Tobin Avenue near Renton Memorial Stadium was killed Wednesday morning when a car drove into the building. Information about the woman was not immediately available by the Renton Reporter’s print deadline Wednesday. The driver of the car, an 80-year-old woman, was not seriously injured. The woman turned from Airport Way onto Logan Avenue and was parking to patronize a nearby business.
The accident was reported at about 10:50 a.m. Wednesday. The driver had to be removed from the car, which had trapped the woman inside the building. CPR was performed at the scene. There was a large police presence directing traffic. Logan Avenue was closed and Metro Transit was alerted to the road closures in the area. No decision will be made as to whether charges will be filed until the investigation is complete, according to Terri Vickers, RentonPolice Department spokeswoman.
State warns of drowsy driving Drowsy driving, or sleepiness, has been identified as a factor in a growing number of automobile crashes, according to a Washington State Patrol press release. As with the dangers of speeding, drinking and driving, and not wearing seatbelts, drowsy driving is just as devastating and dangerous, according to the state patrol. Drowsy driving has serious consequences on our highways. It impairs driver’s reaction time, judgment, vision, awareness of surroundings and decision making. Warnings signs include: trouble keeping eyes open and head up, difficulty focusing, yawning repeatedly, and missing exits or traffic signs. “Falling asleep at the wheel is as preventable as collisions that are caused by speeding and drinking and driving,” said Chief John Batiste, Washington State Patrol. “People need to take the necessary precautions to prevent sleepiness as a needless
cause of deaths and injuries.” In 2010, 16 motorists were killed and 60 were seriously injured in Washington State because of drowsy driving. According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, each year at least 1,550 deaths and 71,000 injuries are a result of drowsy driving. “Falling asleep Drowsy drivat the wheel is as ing is such an preventable as important issue collisions that are it prompted caused by speeding Washington and drinking and State Governor driving.” Washington Chris GreState Patrol Chief John goire to sign a Batiste proclamation. In it, she urges all Washington State citizens to join her in observing national Drowsy Driving Prevention Week (DDPW) Nov. 12-18. The DDPW campaign was developed to educate young drivers, their
parents and others about drowsy driving and its prevention. The AAA Foundation estimates that about one in six deadly crashes nationwide involves a drowsy driver. In fact, The National Sleep Foundation’s 2011 poll found that about one in ten 16-45 year old drivers report driving drowsy once or twice a week. The Washington State Patrol wants to remind drivers to take the necessary precautions to avoid drowsy driving or falling asleep at the wheel by following these steps: • Get a good night’s sleep before hitting the road • Don’t be too rushed to arrive at your destination • Take a break every two hours or 100 miles to refresh • Use the buddy system to keep you awake and share driving chores • Avoid alcohol and medications that cause drowsiness as a side effect • Avoid driving when you would normally be sleeping
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Deadline looms to remove political signs The regulation applies to political signs in the public right-of-ways and on private property. The Washington state Department of Transportation also has a deadline to remove political signs. Political signs are outright banned in state highway right-of-ways. A political sign on private property that’s visible from a state highway must be removed 10 days after the election. That 10-day period ends on Nov. 16. State highways that run through
Renton include State Routes 169, 167, 900 and Interstate 405. Failure to remove the sign is a misdemeanor. Alice Fiman, a transportation department spokeswoman, said the state works with candidates to educate them about the proper placement of political signs. Maintenance workers remove signs from rights of way, she said, and the state could contact owners of private property if a visible sign is reported.
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The general election is over but there’s still one matter – removing all those political signs. Political signs within Renton city limits need to be removed within 14 days following the Nov. 6 general election, so Nov. 20 is the deadline, under City of Renton ordinance. Failure to remove a sign that’s still standing on Nov. 21 could result in a $100 fine and loss of the sign. The total fine for all signs that violate the ordinance is capped at $10,000.
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“Do there need to be stronger limits on campaign financing?”
www.rentonreporter.com Last week’s poll results: “Are you pleased with the re-election of Barack Obama?” Yes: 57.5% No: 42.5%
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● QUOTE OF NOTE:
“We’ve had quite the increase (in families) without the same amount of donations,” Beverly Storey, social services director for the Salvation Army, on the need for Thanksgiving turkeys
Cost of elections in eye-popping billions of dollars
umorist Will Rogers once noted that “politics has become so expensive that it takes a lot of money even to be defeated.” If he could only see it now. Estimates put the cost of the recent presidential race at $2.6 billion. That means one side spent more than $1 billion only to lose. We’d hope there was a lesson there – but we doubt it. If the public were to believe the unending direct mail pieces flooding mailboxes, countless robo-phone calls, and an unconscionable number of vile “hit pieces” on television, they would conclude that the best candidate for the job should have been “none of the above.” We suspect many people were sick of the whole thing weeks before Nov. 6. The blame for a lot of this falls on the “super PACs,” collections of groups outside a politician’s direct campaign that are allowed to raise unlimited amounts of money. The situation actually is worse since many groups don’t have to register with the Federal Election Commission because they say they are focusing on “educational,” not “political” activities. We’re calling – well, you know – on that. This money-grubbing situation isn’t limited to the presidential race. The cost of political campaigns nationwide is estimated to be $6 billion. In our state alone, the race for governor is expected to reach a total cost of $46 million. Despite this national effort, many voters say they don’t expect things to change much regardless of who is elected president. We may not get the “best candidate that money can buy,” but we’re certainly getting one who is ridiculously expensive.
Congratulations, Supt. Heuschel
nce again, there’s a sign why Renton’s schools are in good hands. Renton School Superintendent Mary Alice Heuschel has been tapped as one of three transition co-chairs for Gov.-elect Jay Inslee. The assignment, which Heuschel says won’t affect her school duties, is testament to the high standing Heuschel is held by the state’s policy leaders. And don’t forget she’s also a state superintendent of the year. Heuschel brings to the table a deep understanding of what it will take to improve the state’s educational system, putting learning first for all students, regardless of their abilities or financial status.
Your gay friends, neighbors are worthy of full citizenship Every election cycle, somewhere in America, voters are given the opportunity to restrict, approve, or nullify the fundamental civil rights of gay and lesbian citizens. Sometimes, the question is whether it should be legal to discriminate against gay people in the workplace. Other times, it’s whether gay people should have the right to make medical decisions for their partners, adopt children together, or legally wed. Nearly every legislative and judicial victory for gay equality finds its way onto a ballot, where it’s subject to the tyranny of the majority. Adding insult to injury, the forces opposed to LGBT equality always turn to ugly mischaracterizations and outright lies to scare voters into suspending their sense of fairness. Sadly, such tactics are usually effective. But not last week in Washington, Maine, Maryland, and Minnesota. The approval of Referendum 74 last Tuesday was more than simply an affirmation of marriage equality for gay and lesbian couples. It was a transformative event for those of us who grew up knowing that when we found our soul mate, many people would not only disparage our love and commitment, but would see to it that our relationship never gained equal protection or recognition under the law. Nearly every gay person has experienced some form of bullying, verbal harassment, or physical violence, but perhaps the most dehumanizing form of antigay hostility occurs when our basic human rights are put to a vote of the masses. It’s difficult to describe how painful it is to have your neighbors vote on whether you deserve the same rights and protections that they hold dear. Some of the setbacks we’ve endured have been utterly heartbreaking. In the summer of 2008, it was briefly possible for same sex couples to Kevin Poole
Question of the week:
 November 16, 2012
legally marry in California. My husband Bryce and I flew down to California to get married in a civil ceremony, and returned home to Renton to congratulations and excitement from our friends, family, and co-workers. Weeks later, Proposition 8, the constitutional amendment to ban gay marriage in California, passed with a small majority. We were completely caught off guard by the emotional impact of the loss. It was indescribably painful to have our personal relationship repudiated in such a public manner, the result of a campaign based on fear and falsehoods. All over the country, LGBT people and our allies spontaneously took to the streets, peacefully expressing our grief but also vowing to continue the struggle for equality in a way we never had before. We had no idea the tide would turn so quickly in just four years. Last Tuesday, a majority of voters in four states changed the course of gay rights in this country forever by voting in support of same sex marriage equality. In so doing, they sent a clear message that their gay friends and neighbors are worthy of full citizenship. The old wounds that many of us have carried since childhood can now begin to heal. There’s still much work to be done; in 35 states, you can still be fired for being gay, and the deceptively-titled Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA) still denies all federal benefits to gay and lesbian couples. But the trajectory is now clear: sooner rather than later, we will see full equality under the law for all gay Americans. On a final note, I sincerely appreciate the efforts of our Renton area state representatives and senators, all of whom co-sponsored the original marriage equality bills in the House and Senate. And special thanks to State Rep. Marcie Maxwell for her tireless work on behalf of LGBT equality.
Kevin Poole lives in Renton with his husband, Bryce Miller.
● L E T T E r s . . . y o u r o p i n i on c o u nt 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.
November 16, 2012 
$7.6B county budget OK’d State faces $900M budget shortfall The Metropolitan King County Council Tuesday unanimously adopted a 2013 King County budget that continues to meet the needs of county residents while making strategic investments for King County’s future, according to a county press release. The $7.6 billion budget includes a $685 million General Fund budget, of which 73 percent is directed toward public safety and criminal justice programs. Even as the county continues to feel the effect of the Great Recession, the proposed budget would maintain the county’s AAA bond rating by not using the County’s cash reserves or tapping the rainy day fund, according to the press release. The budget includes: • $1.3 million in funds to countywide regional human service organizations to help shore-up the health and human services safety net. These funds support domestic violence shelters, legal aid, services for sexual assault survivors, post-incarceration education, and housing services. • Funds to support a coordinated, comprehensive approach to the issue of human trafficking. The adopted budget requires the Sheriff and Public Health-Seattle King County to lead a countywide effort to address human trafficking. The collaborative approach will find and support victims, develop successful suppression strategies, identify strategic investment opportuni-
ties, and provide additional shelter beds. • Leveraging the Affordable Care Act by requiring the Executive to assess and propose an integrated health and human services plan which will likely include the reorganization or consolidation of county departments. • Preserving funding and staffing levels for the Superior and District Courts and the Prosecuting Attorney’s Office. This will allow the ability to file criminal cases in a timely and judicious manner and supports the diversion of low-level adult and juvenile cases from the criminal justice system. • It allocates funding to ensure that the King County Sheriff ’s Office has sufficient resources to maintain and replace the commissioned officers it needs for patrol. The Office has seen a growing number of retirements. • Makes strategic investments to reduce recidivism by continuing to support two gang intervention programs and improve educational opportunities for those leaving jail. • It asks the county executive to work with the cities that are a part of the County’s solid waste system to determine their long-term commitment. This will either reinforce the need for the half-billion dollar transfer station upgrade process, or determine the need to reevaluate those investments.
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Washington faces a projected $900 million state budget shortfall for the 2013–15 biennium and an even larger shortfall of nearly $1.1 billion for the following biennium (2015–17), according to a fouryear outlook released Thursday by the Washington State Economic and Revenue Forecast Council. The outlook was released in conjunction with the November revenue forecast, which reduced General Fund revenue projections for the 2013–15 biennium by $88 million, compared to the previous quarterly forecast in September. The next two-year budget cycle begins July 1, 2013. The Forecast Council’s revenue projection for the current biennium (2011–13) increased, but by only $8 million, according to a press release from the state. “Revenue collections are on track, but personal income is falling off slightly compared to our previous forecast,” said Steve Lerch, council executive director. “Our overall forecast is down a very small amount as a result.” Still, Gov. Chris Gregoire said she was encouraged by many of the economic indicators underlying today’s forecast, especially in the housing and export sectors, according to the press release. “Housing is more affordable than it has
been in a long time and aerospace remains strong,” Gregoire said. “While we are seeing clear signs of recovery, economic growth remains slow, and we have to ensure that every Washingtonian who wants a job has one.” Gregoire, who is preparing her final budget before leaving office in January, noted that the Forecast Council’s estimated $900 million near-General Fund shortfall for 2013–15 is slightly better than what the Office of Financial Management had projected in a preliminary outlook in August. But she stressed that the outlook does not include any additional spending that will be needed to meet basic education needs identified by the state Supreme Court in the McCleary decision. “We have a shortfall even before we begin trying to address McCleary,” Gregoire said. “I’ve instructed state agencies and my fiscal staff to scrub the budget for every possible savings. But, as I’ve been saying for months, it will not be possible to solve this problem entirely with spending cuts.” The governor is required by law to propose a 2013–15 budget by Dec. 20. The Forecast Council will then release a new four-year outlook in January based on the governor’s proposed budget.
 November 16, 2012
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November 16, 2012 
Rotary Club presents dictionaries For the seventh year, the Rotary Club of Renton presented dictionaries to more than 1,200 third-grade students in the Renton School District. Rotary members have been visiting schools throughout the district since Nov. 7 and personally presenting students with the dictionaries. The books are the students to write their names in and take home to share with their families, a district release said. The books cost more than $10,000 and were bought to ensure that each student has a personal dictionary at home. The gifts were a part of Rotary Club members efforts to promote early childhood education and stress the importance of student reading at grade level by third grade. The district reports that students who received the dictionaries in the past said they used the books with their siblings or their parents to help teach them English.
Renton Rotary and School Board member, Al Talley passes out new dictionaries to Honey Dew Elementary School third-graders. This marks the seventh year that Rotarians have purchased dictionaries to provide to the district’s more than 1,200 third-graders. submitted Renton Rotary members also provide children with
new coats for the winter and offer family free
healthcare screening and treatment as part of their
Work begins on charter schools Rummage sale at RTC Initiative 1240 calls for the State Board of Education to work with local school districts who wish to authorize a charter school. Charter school authorizers must apply to the State Board for license and must also submit annual reports to the Board evaluating charter schools’ performance under contract. By March of 2013, the State Board will establish an annual application and approval process and timelines for local school boards seeking approval to be charter school authorizers. The Board will hold a public hearing on proposed rules in February of 2013. More information on charter schools is available at www.sbe.wa.gov/charters.php.
She’ll explain pre-kindergarten plans [ Heuschel rom page 1] “I’ll be busy, but the truth be told I’m always busy,” she said. Inslee was clear in his expectations of his transition team, Heuschel said. He remarked at the press conference about the proven leadership qualities of the three he chose. Heuschel was singled out for being a change agent and her work focusing on what counts and what matters. She believes she was also chosen for her network of contacts that speak to issues on Inslee’s agenda. Heuschel brought up her
interest around healthcare and education as an example of the kind of networks she brings to the table. Inslee made it clear he wants to use his three transition team co-chairs’ expertise, but also their networks. One of Heuschel’s first assignments will be to announce Inslee’s commitment to pre-kindergarten education at an annual conference of state superintendents and their school board members this weekend in Spokane.
Tracey Compton can be reached at 425255-3484.
Renton Technical College will hold their fifth annual Rummage Sale this Saturday, Nov. 17. The sale will be on from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., on campus in Cafeteria Building I, 3000 NE Fourth St. in Renton. Clothing, housewares, gently-used furniture and many more items will be available. The Rummage Sale is hosted by the Renton Technical College Foundation and the Administrative Office Management Students Class of 2013. Proceeds from the sale will benefit the Renton Technical College Student Emergency Fund. The fund helps students who need short term, one time assistance with bills in order to stay in school. The money is applied directly to costs like utility bills. “The Renton Technical College Foundation knows that many of our students are just one accident or late bill away from not being able to complete their education and get the training they need for a great job,” wrote Susanna Williams, college relations director in an email. “The Student Emergency Fund gives our students a necessary bridge in times of need.”
Family Circle Learning Center Established in 1982
Dan Russell/Suzette Breckel
• Ages 4 weeks to 12 years • Transportation to 6 nearby schools • DSHS accepted • Full Day Preschool & Kindergarten 10717 SE 172nd Street, Renton • Mon- Fri 6am - 6pm
425.271.9119 • 425.228.9111 www.familycirclelearningcenter.com
Contact and submissions: Tracey Compton at tcompton@ rentonreporter.com or 425.255.3484, ext. 5052
The Washington State Board of Education has initiated the process of implementing a framework for the state’s first public charter schools. The Board’s work with public charter schools began with the apparent passage of Initiative 1240. Though the results are not yet final, the ‘yes’ vote leads by approximately 45,000 votes. The final results may not be official until Dec. 6, the last day results can be certified by the Secretary of State. Assuming approval, the State Board of Education will work closely with the new Washington State Charter School Commission to oversee up to 40 new public charter schools.
Renton news everyday at Rentonreporter.com
 November 16, 2012
A day to shop at stores owned by our friends and neighbors and a day to do our part for the businesses that do so much for us. On Saturday, November 24, letâ€™s get out and Shop Small.ÂŽ
November 16, 2012 
ENTERTAINMENT Believers of all ages are invited to visit Santa in the Piazza in downtown Renton on Fridays (5 - 7 p.m.) and Saturdays (1 - 4 p.m.) Dec. 7 - 15. Santa visit and picture are free; photos are downloadable online. For more information, contact 425254-2038.
Downtown Santa House opens Dec. 7
NEWS TIPS! Call 425.255.3484
Aunt Dottie and her nephew Aaron will put on a show at the Renton Civic Theatre to support the non-profit CryOut! Sunday. submitted
Renton Civic Theatre’s production of Aunt Dottie’s Sing-Along Cabaret is back for their fourth anniversary show with a special gift for the community. The family-friendly, interactive show will be supporting the local efforts of the non-profit, CryOut! with a portion of their proceeds from Sunday’s 2 p.m. show. CryOut! uses music, dance, arts and workshops to empower Renton-area youth. It is the mission of the organization that the youth become leaders who pursue justice for themselves and others
oppressed in their communities. Characters Aunt Dottie and her nephew Aaron bring a stage full of improv, comedy and music to Renton Civic Theatre with prizes and special guests. Aunt Dottie’s SingAlong Cabaret is said to be a celebration of peace, love and rock n’ roll. Tickets to the performance are $10 for seniors and students and $15 for adults. More information is available by calling the box office at 425-226-5529. Renton Civic Theatre is located at 507 S. Third Street.
Please contact Brenda Cantelon 425-255-3484
8:00am & 11:00am
St. Anthony Parish
Bethlehem Lutheran Church
Invites you to be a part of our parish family…
Missouri Synod 1024 Monroe Ave. N.E. – Renton
Adult Bible Study 9 a.m. Worship Service 10 a.m. Sunday School 10 a.m. Wednesday Gospel Light Service 7 p.m.
19300 108th Ave. SE Renton, WA 98057
Aunt Dottie performing at RCT to benefit CryOut!
To adverTise your New Beginnings Christian Fellowship place of worship
Pre-school • M-Th 9:15 - 11:45 a.m.
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:
Every Saturday at 3:30 p.m. until all are heard Daily Mass: Mon.-Fri. 7:50 a.m. Sat. 8:00 a.m.
St. Anthony is located at 314 South 4th St. in Downtown Renton 666631
Ricarda Cross Spee November 16, 1927 – October 31, 2012
Ricarda Cross Spee lost her 8-month battle with brain cancer on October 31, 2012 at her home in Edmonds, Washington. She was 84 years old. Born in Brookline, Massachusetts, to Constance and Samuel Cross on November 16, 1927, she was the youngest of three sisters including Caroline (Nanine) Chase and Ann Limerick who preceded her in death. Together, they called themselves “The Three Graces” after a painting by Botticelli that hung in their parent’s parlor. Ricarda grew up in Cambridge, Massachusetts and attended Shady Hill School, Peabody Elementary, Buckingham School, and Brimmer-May School in Boston. After graduating from high school in Pittsburgh, PA; she attended University of Michigan in Ann Arbor where she received her B.A. in English. In 1951, Ricarda married Karl Jacob Spee of Grand Rapids, Michigan and together moved to Seattle. They had six children and built their home in Renton where she lived until 1996 when she moved to Shoreline,WA. In 2001, she moved to Bell Street in Edmonds where she resided until her death. Ricarda loved reading, travelling with her sisters, choral music, theater, volunteer work, and her career. Her house was always full of books. An avid camper in her youth, she enjoyed meeting her sisters for Elderhostels around the US, barge trips in Europe, or a week at her sister Nanine’s house in Rockport, MA. She loved to meet friends for choral concerts in Seattle and had season tickets to Intiman and Seattle Repertory Theatre. Ricarda was dedicated to helping others. She volunteered at her church, in PTA at her children’s schools, at the Juvenile Court Diversion Committee in Renton, and at Senior Services in Seattle. Her longest and deepest volunteer commitment was her weekly and sometimes twice weekly shift at the Crisis Clinic suicide prevention hotline in Seattle that began in 1977 and continued for the next 35 years. After starting her family, she helped her husband Karl found Alpine Helicopters in 1963 and learned accounting by handling all of the records for the business. After her divorce in 1977, she worked briefly for Elling Halvorson Construction before joining Advertising Distributor Services, in downtown Seattle, and then Technic Water Services in Ballard.The longest and most successful role of her career was at Spee West Construction in Edmonds. Between the founding of the company by her son Douglas in 1990 and her reluctant retirement in 2010, she worked on 84 Spee West projects. Ricarda is survived by her six children: Mark Spee of Olympia, WA; Douglas Spee of Shoreline, WA; James Spee of Redlands, CA; Constance Mumford of Kalamazoo, MI; David Spee of Maui, HI; and Robert Spee of Alpharetta, GA; 17 grandchildren, and 4 great-grandchildren. A celebration of her life will be held at Edmonds United Methodist Church, 828 Caspers Street, Edmonds, WA 98020 on December 15, 2012 at 11 am. Donations in her memory can be sent to: The Crisis Clinic, 9725 Dexter Ave Ste 300, Seattle,WA 98115 or at www.crisisclinic.org/donations.html Senior Services, Attn: Resource Development, 208 2nd Ave, Ste 100, Seattle, WA 98121 www.seniorservices.org/ HowYouCanHelp/Donate Condolences to the family can be sent care of Spee West Construction, 307 Bell Street, Edmonds, WA 98020. Beck’s Funeral Home in Edmonds, WA is handling the arrangements. To leave a remembrance, please visit www.becksfuneralhome.com/obituary.php?id=1443 703392
(Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.) 19426 68th Ave. S., Kent, WA 98032 • 425.255.3484 • www.rentonreporter.com
The Renton Reporter is published N TO REN every Friday and delivery tubes are R E T R REPO available FREE to our readers who live in our distribution area. Our newspaper tube can be installed on your property at no charge to you. Or the tube can be provided to you to install at your convenience next to your mailbox receptacle or at the end of your driveway. Pick up your FREE tube at the Kent office, located at 19426 68th Ave. S., Kent, WA during regular business hours.
Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 email@example.com Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at www.rentonreporter.com
 November 16, 2012
Renton Civic presenting ‘Annie’ The Renton Civic Theatre is presenting the classic musical, “Annie,” starting Dec. 7 as part of its 25th Anniversary season. The musical about the orphan Annie features music by Charles Strouse and lyrics by Martin Charnin and such classic songs as “It’s the HardKnock Life.” The theatre’s production celebrates the 35th anniversary of the musical’s Broadway debut. “Annie” tells the story of a plucky young orphan girl adopted by a wealthy businessman,
Daddy Warbucks. There’s his faithful assistant Grace, the wicked Miss Hannigan and the conniving Rooster and Lily. The musical runs through Dec. 22 at the theater, 507 S. Third St., in downtown Renton. Showtimes are 7:30 p.m. Thursday, 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are $25 for adults and $20 for students and seniors. Tickets are available by calling the box office at 425-226-5529 or online at rentoncivictheatre.org
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November 16, 2012 
Holidays at The Landing
• Saturday, November 17th - from 4-7pm. • Tree Lighting is at 6pm. • Santa will be here this year! • Live reindeer, train rides, facepainters, balloon artists, and carolers. • All activities are FREE this evening.
• Saturdays in December. • Dec. 1, 8 and 15 from 2-7pm • The train will be located near Regal Cinemas • Rides are $1 per person
• RE/MAX Select on N. Park St. • Saturday, Dec. 1, 8 and 15 from 2 - 7 pm. • $5 donation to Children’s Hospital for photo with Santa.
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 November 16, 2012
Man points gun at relatives in estate dispute The following information was compiled based on City of Renton police reports.
An officer responded to a car stalled on BremerThis week’s… ton Avenue with a group trying to push it out of the street. The officer asked if they wanted help. One of the three boys started to walk away and the other two acted suspiciously. The officer asked whose car it was, and the two who remained looked around frantically before one of them finally identified himself as the driver. The officer called in backup to go after the boy who walked away and tried to interview the driver, a 19-yearold Bellevue man. The driver appeared to be high, but when the officer called his mom, she said he was allowed to have the car. Officers tracked down the third member of the group after chasing him through the grounds of Hazen High School. He had warrants out for taking a motor vehicle without permission and assault. He was arrested. Crime
By ADAM McFADDEN firstname.lastname@example.org
A Renton man was arrested after pointing a gun at family members Oct. 21. Police were called when a 39-year-old man drove by two family members in a minivan and pointed a gun out the window at them. The family has been having a dispute about how to split up the mother’s estate. The mother is still alive and living in Bonney Lake. While the police officer was interviewing the two family members, the suspect drove up and pointed the gun out the window again. The officer drew his weapon and told the man to drop his weapon. The man complied and was handcuffed. The man admitted that he was planning to shoot his relatives if necessary, but not “to kill but to injure them.” He said when he pulled up a second time, he was not pointing his gun at the officer, rather was simply trying to hand his gun to the officer.
Man locks girlfriend on balcony A 27-year-old Renton man was arrested after locking his girlfriend out on the balcony of their apartment Oct. 18. The man and his 23-year-old girlfriend got into a fight the night before about some neighbor girls after attending a party. The fight escalated and the man eventually knocked the woman to the ground. She went out to the second-story balcony to get away from him. He locked the sliding-glass door, then passed out inside. The woman feared for her children inside the apartment and called the police. They arrested the man for unlawful imprisonment.
Stalled car leads to trouble A Renton boy was arrested on warrants after walking away from an officer Oct. 22.
Boy gets drunk at football game A Renton boy got caught drinking during a high school football game Oct. 19. The 16-year-old aroused attention by acting intoxicated and then attempted to get into an altercation with a police officer at Renton Stadium. The boy had an orange juice bottle that appeared to have vodka in it by the smell. After officers searched him, they found a water bottle with what appeared to be vodka in his backpack. Officers transported the boy home.
Woman troubles apartment complex with series of crimes A Renton woman is suspected in a series of crimes at an apartment complex. The 19-year-old woman has been terrorizing an apartment complex in the Renton Highlands. Through video surveillance and witness statements, the woman allegedly pried open five mailboxes and entered an apartment uninvited Oct. 16, plus stole a tenant’s car Oct. 5. Officers have not made an arrest yet.
Shoplifting roundup Below is a roundup of the shoplifting cases filed in Renton from Oct. 21 to Oct. 30: A 57-year-old Tukwila woman stole two cases of beer, a can of peanuts, and several air fresheners from Fred Meyer Oct. 21. A 21-year-old Kent man stole a pair of skeleton costume gloves from Walmart Oct. 21. A 17-year-old Newcastle boy stole two iPhone cases from Fry’s Electronics Oct. 21. A 45-year-old Seattle woman stole some clothes and an umbrella from Walmart Oct. 23. A 27-year-old Snohomish woman stole several items from Goodwill Oct. 23. An unknown suspect stole an iPhone case worth $5.99 from Big Lots at Oct. 24. An unknown suspect stole a bottle of Skyy Vodka and another unknown bottle of liquor from the downtown Safeway Oct. 24. An unknown suspect stole four bottles of Captain Morgan rum from the downtown Safeway Oct. 25. A 39-year-old man stole a DVD player from Goodwill Oct. 25. The man had several warrants out for his arrest. A 26-year-old Tacoma man stole a pair of jeans, a pair of insoles, a bottle of pills, a bottle of Jack Daniels, a package of beef jerky and an energy drink from Walmart Oct. 26. Police also found a pipe that smelled of marijuana on him. An 18-year-old Renton man stole a shirt from Walmart Oct. 28. Two unknown suspects stole two Playstation 3 game consoles and several Playstation 3 and Xbox games from Fry’s Electronics Oct. 28. A 39-year-old Tukwila man stole a University of Washington sweatshirt and a pair of shoes from Walmart Oct. 28. A 56-year-old Seattle man stole a watch from Fred Meyer Oct. 28. A 55-year-old Seattle woman stole several items and switched tags on other items at Goodwill Oct. 28. Two unknown suspects stole an $800 Peavey Wolfgang Sunburst electric guitar from North Benson Music Center Oct. 29.
King County will dismiss all misdemeanor marijuana possession cases
YES – they matter a lot! Decayed or decaying baby teeth can potentially represent active infection in the mouth. Anytime there is infection in the body or mouth, it requires immediate attention by a physician or dentist, respectively. Long term, if baby teeth are left to rot, fall out, or get extracted, there is greater potential for permanent teeth to grow in and shift requiring future orthodontic care. Certified, American Board of Pediatric Dentistry Member American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry Keith E. McDonald, DMD
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the vote. “Although the effective date of I-502 is not until Dec. 6, there is no point in continuing to seek criminal penalties for conduct that will be legal next month,” Satterberg said. King County Sheriff Steve Strachan said in a press release his office will “not focus on behavior that will be legal under Washington State law after Dec. 6.” There are 12 cities that contract with the Sheriff ’s Office for police services. It remains the policy decision of the municipal attorneys and policy makers of those cities to determine how they will proceed between now and Dec. 6, according to the Sheriff ’s Office.
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age 21 and older. The City of Renton is considering how it will deal with such marijuana possession cases between now and Dec. 6, according to city spokeswoman Preeti Shridhar Because of the prosecutor’s decision, the King County Sheriff ’s Office announced that deputies in unincorporated areas will not be directed to arrest individuals who fall under the possession threshold. The decision will affect 175 King County cases that are filed or referred for filing, according to the Prosecutor’s Office. King County Prosecuting Attorney Dan Satterberg said dismissing these cases was the right thing to do in light of
The King County Prosecutor’s Office announced last week that it will dismiss all of its misdemeanor marijuana possession cases, following the passage of Initiative 502. The initiative, which was approved in the Nov. 6 general election, legalizes marijuana possession of one ounce or less in Washington state starting Dec. 6 for individuals
November 16, 2012 
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Ivar’s Clam Lights will begin their 19th appearance Nov. 30 at Gene Coulon Memorial Beach Park on Lake Washington. The spectacular display that draws thousands to the park will run through Jan. 1. City of Renton
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The City of Renton will hold the official lighting of Ivar’s Clam Lights on Friday, CATEMemorial Beach Nov.ING 30,SatCER GeneTIFI Coulon SAV Park. The events begin at 6:15 p.m. at the park, 1201 Lake Washington Blvd. N. This is the 19th Annual Ivar’s Clam Lights that brings thousands of visitors to the park. The free entertainment includes rides in horse-drawn wagons, an appearance by Santa, entertainment by Erwilian, bonfire and holiday sing-along led by Michelle Bettinger, Rainier Yacht Club’s “Parade of Boats,” and a visit by the Argosy Christmas $ e 150 or Mor Ship Northwest Girlchoir Amore ndfeaturing ou Spe OR – –Ensemble. Officiating over the event will be Renton
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 November 16, 2012
all-league awards Check back next week to see all-league teams and awards, including Cam Callen (above) as Offensive Back of the Year, and Mohammud Abdi (below) as male Runner of the Year, for the Seamount and KingCo 3A/2A.
Briggs, Wibmer finish strong at state By ADAM McFADDEN email@example.com
Liberty’s Mackenna Briggs finished in the top four twice as the Patriots placed eighth at the 3A state swim and dive meet. Hazen took 14th, while Kennedy, with some Renton athletes, placed 11th. Briggs took third in the 50 free with a time of 24.20 seconds. She placed fourth in the 100 back, at 57.42. She was also part of Liberty’s 200-medley relay that took seventh, along with Lauryn Hepp, Ellie Hohensinner and Cecilia Nelson, plus the Patriots’ 400-free relay that finished ninth with the same swimmers. Hazen’s 400-free relay team of Anna Collons, Talisa Wibmer, Kourtney Brunings and Amy LeBar finished 10th. The Highlanders’ team of Wibmer, Brunings, Clarissa Mitchell and LeBar took ninth in the 200-medley relay. Wibmer placed ninth in the 100 back finals. Wibmer also finished ninth in the 100 free. Brunings placed 15th in the 200 IM and 15th in the 100
ABOVE: Liberty’s Mackenna Briggs swims at the 3A state swim and dive meet Nov. 9. LEFT: Hazen’s Talisa Wibmer competes at the state meet. adam mcfadden, Renton Reporter
Zinsli, Hild lead the way at state swim meet LEFT: Renton’s Tala Hild swims at the 2A state swim and dive meet Nov. 9. BOTTOM LEFT: Lindbergh’s Kaitlin Zinsli competes at the state meet. BELOW: Lindbergh’s Abby Chufar swims at the state meet. adam mcfadden,
By ADAM McFADDEN firstname.lastname@example.org
Renton placed 17th and Lindbergh 24th at the 2A state swim and dive meet last weekend. Senior Kaitlin Zinsli led Lindbergh with a fifth-place 2A finish in the 50 freestyle with a time of 25.65 seconds. Renton’s Tala Hild placed 10th in the event and seventh in the 100 fly. Zinsli was also part of Lindbergh’s 200-medley relay that made the finals and finished 15th, along with Erica Garl, Chelsey Guhlke and Abby Chufar. Zinsli took 18th in the 100 free. Renton’s Jordan Mattheisen placed 24th in the 500 free. The Indians’ Eloisa Bautista took 11th in the 100 breast finals. Renton’s 200-free relay of Angela Vu, Bautista, Mattheisen and Hild took 13th in the finals. The Indians’ 400-free relay finished ninth in the finals with the same swimmers. Lindbergh’s team of Garl, Guhlke, Chufar and Zinsli placed 15th in the event.
Contact and submissions: Adam McFadden email@example.com or 425.255.3484, ext. 5054
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breast. LeBar finished 18th in the 50 free and 16th in the 100 free finals. Mitchell placed 26th in the 100 fly. Kristen LeBar placed 24th in the 500 free. Hepp took eighth in the 100 back in the 100 back finals. Cecilia Nelson placed 17th in the 200 free. Christina Sargent took 14th in the one-meter dive competition. Hohensinner placed eighth in the 500 free finals. Liberty’s team of Cecilia Nel3A son, Katie Nelson, Hohensinner and Sierra Lesnik placed 18th in the 200-free relay. Kennedy’s Vanessa Moffatt had a standout meet, placing second in the 100 free and fifth in the 100 fly. She was also part of the Lancers’ 400-free relay that took 8th (along with Hannah Baillie, Anna Luksetich and Angela Gagliardo) and 200-medley relay that placed 16th (along with Gagliardo, Baillie and Natalie Mutter). Luksetich finished 20th in the 100 free and 19th in the 500 free.
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November 16, 2012 
LEFT: Lindbergh’s Lindsey Pfluger celebrates after scoring a goal against Hockinson. ABOVE: Lindbergh’s Elise Aylward brings the ball up the field. adam mcfadden, Renton Reporter
Patriots on to quarterfinals; Eagles fall after early lead The Liberty girls soccer team beat Bonney Lake 3-1 Nov. 10 in the 3A state soccer tournament. The Patriots (14-3-1) play Columbia River Friday at 2 p.m. at Sparks Stadium in Puyallup in the 3A state quarterfinals. The winner will play the winner of Holy Names and Mount Spokane in the state title game Saturday at Sparks at 2 p.m. The loser will play the loser of the Holy Names/Mount Spokane in the 3rd/4th place game Saturday at Sparks at
10 a.m. Against Bonney Lake, Liberty took the lead when Nicolle Marlow scored an unassisted goal at the 17-minute mark. Kiana Hafferty scored two goals later, one assisted by Kali Youngdahl. After a scoreless first half, Liberty pulled away to beat Shorecrest 2-0 in the first round of the 3A state tournament Nov. 7. The Patriots got their first goal when Kali Youngdahl headed in a corner kick by Kiana Hafferty in the 59th
minute. Youngdahl then assisted Jacquelyn Anderson minutes later. Kennedy was the only Seamount team to make the 3A tournament. The Lancers fell to Everett 4-0 in the first round. Lindbergh The Lindbergh girls soccer team fell 2-1 to Hockinson in the first round of the 2A state tournament Nov. 7. The Eagles (13-5) got off to a hot start when Elise Aylward hit a cross from the left side that Lindsey Pfluger headed in for a goal
less than 30 seconds into the game. The teams then traded blows and close shots, playing a physical game. Hockinson tied the game about halfway through the
second half, then took the lead minutes later. Lindbergh’s season is over after winning a share of the Seamount title and advancing to state for the third time in the past four years. Hockinson fell to Squalicum in the next round of the tournament. Aylward finished the year with 32 goals, 11 more than any other player in the Seamount. She also had 13 assists. Pfluger scored 16 fourth in the league. Justine Yarington gave the team a third double-digit scorer, with 10 goals. Megan O’Hanlon had 12 assists, while Alicia Wasico had 10. Audrey Cunningham had five shutouts in goal.
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Photo tips: Capture holidays with Bruce Hudson image quality possible, or the highest resolution JPG file. The days of setting the image quality to low so you have more storage are over. The flash cards are cheaper and can hold more high-resolution images now. Plus, the higher quality the image the more cool ways you can output and enjoy them around the house. More on this in Tip No. 5! • Weather permitting, take the large family group photos outside if you can. You’ll have more space to work with and the lighting should be easier. Also, try using your flash outside and get that light into your subject’s eyes. You’ll be pleasantly surprised with your Bruce Hudson
With the holidays upon us, we thought we would ask national award-winning and celebrity photographer Bruce Hudson for some tips on taking family photos over the holidays. Here’s his advice for all you shutterbugs out there: • Always set your camera to MANUAL, not auto. You might encounter some tricky indoor mixed lighting situations and your camera can be fooled. MANUAL will give you more control and will allow you to take a better photograph. If you get stuck, pull out your manual, it will help you get the settings right. Also, there are a lot of photography classes out there where you can learn how to work your camera better; we actually teach one at my studio. • Set your camera at the highest
 November 16, 2012
results! • Shoot with a purpose and try to have a center of interest with your composition. This doesn’t mean “put everyone in the middle,” but try to give your portrait something that makes the subjects stand out and not blend into the background. This is why professionals have subjects dress in similar solid colors for portraiture; it puts the flesh tones out front and makes the people’s expression the center of interest, not what they are wearing. • Enjoy what you have created by printing the photographs! Please, get those images off of your phone, camera, and computer and start enjoying them. Print some copies for your family or make an album, the sky is the limit! The quality for most of the stuff you can order online (inkjet, magazine style albums,
etc.) is pretty good, not professional quality, but you will be able to display it proudly in your home and enjoy what you have created!
Seattle-area native Bruce Hudson is the owner of Hudson’s Portrait Design and is celebrating 30 years of business in the South King County area this year. He recently started teaching photo enthusiasts and camera hobbyists both the art and the technically side of photography with his new Hudson’s Photo Workshops www.hudsonsphotoworkshops. com. He teaches several basic, intermediate, and advanced level photography classes out of his new Tukwila studio. Learn more about Bruce Hudson at www. hudsonportraits.com.
Baking, delivering Christmas cookies in homage to Grandma hands and a thick trail of pine needles, I managed to drag that tree up three flights of stairs by shear determination and that night we strung popcorn and cranberries from head to toe.
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That event made an impression that has lasted a lifetime: that the impossible was possible with a little elbow grease and that the world works in mysterious ways and our family was meant to have a tree. Looking back there were other gifts that in retrospect didn’t cost a dime but were treasured, like visits with Grandma during the holidays with our cousins. Grandma Edna was big and round and squishy and I couldn’t wrap my arms tight enough around her. Something was always cooking on the stovetop of her little low-income senior apartment. Grandma didn’t have much but she always made our visits special . . . especially during the holidays. It still makes me smile and tear up when I think about my sister, cousins and I gathering round Grandma, begging her to perform
Carolyn at IKEA
Carolyn Ossorio’s Christmas Cookie Event at IKEA in Renton is 3 p.m.3:45 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 6. Carolyn’s cooking with kids event will include an easy Christmas cookie recipe. Kids will leave with cookies and decorate a Christmas card for a local senior center. Renton artist and crafter Mary Clymer will drop by to showcase her take on an “Artsy IKEA Lazy Susan” and holiday inspired Mason jar gifts.
what she called “The Sockit-to-me-Dance!” The Sock-it-to-me dance was like an impromptu vaudeville/carnival sideshow and even though I was the youngest we all sat criss-cross-apple-sauce around her. Grandma would make a big deal out of un-strapping her fake leg, (the real one had been a casualty of high
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lived alone. I remember he was always so happy to see us. Welcoming us rowdy kids into his apartment that was filled with photographs, but never any visitors. We always left Andy’s apartment with our pockets filled with sugar cookies and his wheelchair. We would spend hours flying back and forth through senior courtyard, drag racing those wheelchairs. But my absolute favorite thing about these visits was cooking with my grandma. Her dishes were often the kind that simmered away all day in a soup pot —inexpensive cuts of meat, soup bones and gizzards. She was an amazing baker, Bundt cakes, oatmeal raisin cookies and the best baked rice pudding with three inches of custard. Her food was warm and comforting. She had been raised with seven siblings and had five daughters of her own and I don’t think she ever got used to living alone and not being a part of something [ more carolyn page 19 ]
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blood pressure and poor circulation) and looked like it belonged on a “Twilight Zone” mannequin stuck in a fashion rut: always wearing the same white sock and sensible brown shoe. My heart pounded in my chest as Grandma handed me her “peg leg” and commenced scrolling down the specialty cream-colored sock which covered her stump. She was quite the show woman! And suddenly revealed, the stump below the knee flew into action, flying through the air with the same energy as any Rockette and we were mesmerized by her bright, clear blue eyes, huge smile as she broke into song waving her arms as she sang, “Cha cha cha cha cha.” By the end of her show we were all laid out on the floor laughing until our bellies hurt. Grandma let us take her wheelchair outside and we all fought over who got to push and who got to ride as we cruised across the courtyard to her neighbor, Andy. Like Grandma, Andy
[ carolyn from page 1]
Washington Newspaper Publishers Association
November 16, 2012 
Holidays all about precious memories
Bartell collects toys for Salvation Army
[ carolyn from page 18 ] larger than herself. One day I was eating a thick slice of my grandma’s steamy oniony meatloaf with baked ketchup running like a river down the middle alongside a mound of buttery mashed potatoes. I remembered my dad used to call her “Red” and I asked her if it was because she was Irish. “I’m Heinz 57,” Grandma replied, referring to the famous ketchup slogan. “What does that mean?” I had asked. “It doesn’t matter what your color, I’m an American and we’re all a little bit of everything,” she said with a smile. These precious childhood memories with the tree and my grandma serve as reminders about what the holidays are about. Appreciating what you have. Spending time with family and friends and giving back
to the community in whatever way you can. And so, this column is dedicated to my Grandma Edna Ruth Cusack. Thank you, Grandma, for teaching me your simple recipes and Heinz 57 creed, gifts that I have never forgotten. This holiday season I’m baking Christmas cookies with kids at the IKEA kitchen. In homage to my grandma and Andy, our family will be packaging up and delivering Christmas cookies to low-income Renton seniors. Merry Christmas, Grandma.
I love suggestions! If you know of people or places in Renton that surprise, delight and inspire the community, drop me a line at firstname.lastname@example.org. Also follow Carolyn on her blog, www. pippimamma.com.
Bartell Drugs is once again partnering with the Salvation Army to provide holiday gifts for children in need by collecting new, unwrapped toys during its ninth annual Salvation Army “Toy ‘N’ Joy” through Dec. 14. The toy donations will be
accepted at all 58 Bartell Drugs locations in King, Pierce and Snohomish counties. Toys will be distributed to low-income children and youth the week before Christmas through the Salvation Army’s “toy warehouses.” Donation options include:
• Choose a “gift request tag” from the “Toy ‘N’ Joy” display in the store and return the gift to the donation barrel with the tag affixed to it. • Donate new, unwrapped gifts appropriate for children up to 14 years-of-age.
Thanksgiving baskets need filling [ Turkeys from page 1]
206 S. Tobin St. The Salvation Army has been signing up families for the past seven weeks. It has 443 families signed up, but anticipates handing out a Thanksgiving meal to close to 600 families. Storey says she is not worried the Salvation Army will not meet its need, as they have always met it
in the past. “There is no Plan B,” she said. “I know that people are going to step up.” Regardless whether the Salvation Army receives enough turkeys to fill the baskets, it will have the rest of the food stuffs, Storey said. But, she remains confident that the Renton community will
support their efforts to feed those who need a Thanksgiving meal. The Salvation Army has reached out to local churches and New Life Church of Renton is one church that has agreed to do a food drive of their own in support of the organization. “One thing that’s great about the city of Renton is that they step up and always help,” said Storey
PUBLIC NOTICES Superiour Court of Washington County of Kent In re the Estate of: PAT HUYNH, Deceased. NO. 12-4-05945-1 KNT NOTICE TO CREDITORS The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as Personal Representative of this Estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Personal Representative or the Personal Representative’s attorneys at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the Court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Personal Representative served or mailed the Notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the Notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate assets and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: November 2, 2012. PR: VAN T. LY RUTH A. ROTI WSBA#19495 Of MOGREN, GLESSNER & ROTI P.S.Attorneys for Personal Representative 100 Evergreen Bldg.; PO Box 90 Renton, WA 98057-0090 (425) 255-4542 King County Superior Court Cause No. 12-4-05945-1 KNT Published in Renton Reporter on November 2, 2012, November 9, 2012 and November 16, 2012. #695706
Superior Court of Washington County of king n re the Estate of: BRUCE HUSETH, Deceased. NO. 12-4-05995-8 KNT NOTICE TO CREDITORS The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as Personal Representative of this Estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Personal Representative or the Personal Representative’s attorneys at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the Court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Personal Representative served or mailed the Notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the Notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate assets and nonprobate assets. Date of first publication: November 2, 2012. PR: MARK HUSETH RUTH A. ROTI WSBA #19495 Of MOGREN, GLESSNER & ROTI P.S.Attorneys for Personal Representative 100 Evergreen Bldg.; PO Box 90 Renton, WA 98057-0090 (425) 255-4542 King County Superior Court Cause No. 12-4-05995-8 KNT Published in the Renton Reporter on November 2, 2012, November 9, 2012 and November 16, 2012. #695729.
VALLEY MEDICAL CENTER District Healthcare System NOTICE OF BOARD COMMITTEE SCHEDULES Notice is hereby given that the Valley Medical Center Board of Trustees Compensation Committee will meet on Monday, November 19 from 9:00 a.m. until 12:00 p.m. in Conference Room B of Valley Medical Center. BOARD OF TRUSTEES (District Healthcare System) By: Sandra Sward Assistant to the CEO, Board of Commissioners & Trustees Published in Kent, Renton, and Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporters on November 9, 2012 and November 16, 2012. #701997. CITY OF RENTON PUBLIC NOTICE 2013-2014 Solid Waste Rates NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that at the regular Council meeting of November 5, 2012, the Renton City Council adopted Ordinance No. 5674, setting City solid waste rates for 2013-2014. The 2013 rates will become effective January 1, 2013 and the 2014 rates will become effective January 1, 2014. Solid Waste Rates are posted on the city’s website at rentonwa.gov. For further information or a copy of the Ordinance, contact the City Clerk’s office at 425430-6510. Bonnie I. Walton City Clerk Published in the Renton Reporter November 9, 2012 and 16, 2012 #702362, SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY OF KING In re the Estate of: DOROTHY A. SHARPE, Deceased. NO. 12-4-06105-7 KNT NOTICE TO CREDITORS The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as Personal Representative of
this Estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Personal Representative or the Personal Representative’s attorneys at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the Court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Personal Representative served or mailed the Notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the Notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate assets and nonprobate assets. Date of first publication: November 9, 2012. PR: JOSEPH TOLMAN SHARPE, JR. RUTH A. ROTI WSBA #19495 Of MOGREN, GLESSNER & ROTI P.S.Attorneys for Personal Representative 100 Evergreen Bldg.; PO Box 90 Renton, WA 98057-0090 (425) 255-4542 King County Superior Court Cause No. 12-4-06105-7 KNT Published in Renton Reporter on November 9, 2012, November 16, 2012 and November 23, 2012. #701338. Superior Court of Washington County of King In re the Estate of: DeDe KATHRYN LeBLEU, Deceased. NO. 12-4-06183-9 KNT NOTICE TO CREDITORS The Co-Administrators named below have been appointed as Co-Administrators of this Estate.
Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Co-Administrators or the CoAdministrators’ attorneys at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the Court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Co-Administrators served or mailed the Notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the Notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate assets and nonprobate assets. Date of first publication: November 9, 2012. Co-Administrators: TIMOTHY E. ROBINETTE GREGORY L. ROBINETTE PETER W. MOGREN WSBA #11515 Of MOGREN, GLESSNER & ROTI P.S. Attorneys for Personal Representative 100 Evergreen Bldg.; PO Box 90 Renton, WA 98057-0090 (425) 255-4542 King County Superior Court Cause No. 12-4-06183-9 KNT Published in Renton Reporter on November 9, 2012, November 16, 2012 and November 23, 2012. #701910. CITY OF RENTON PUBLIC NOTICE 2013-2014 Piped Utilities Rates NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that at the regular Council meeting of November 5, 2012, the Renton City Council adopted Ordinance No. 5673, setting City piped utilities rates for 2013 and
2014. The 2013 rates will become effective January 1, 2013 and the 2014 rates will become effective January 1, 2014. The Piped Utilities Rates are posted on the city’s website at rentonwa.gov. For further information or a copy of the Ordinance, contact the City Clerk’s office at 425-430-6510. Bonnie I. Walton City Clerk Published in the Renton Reporter on November 9, 2012 and November 16, 2012 #702368. THE REGULAR NOVEMBER 21, 2012 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, NOVEMBER 28, 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 November 16, 2012. #703687
To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers. com
 November 16, 2012
New trainer is open at Museum of Flight By Brian Beckley email@example.com
Though it looks similar, there are a few differences between the actual Space Shuttles and the Full Fuselage Trainer at the public at the Museum of Flight in Tukwila. First, unlike the real things, the FFT is made of wood. And, of course, it’s not quite flight ready. “They have wings; we don’t have wings,”
Museum of Flight CEO Douglas King said, pointing to the back end of the life size, 120-foot model located in the Charles Simonyi Space Gallery. But the other major difference between the FFT and the actual Space Shuttles, now located in New York, Los Angeles, Florida and the Smithsonian Institute in Washington D.C., is even more important. “This one you get to go inside,” King said. Beginning Saturday, the public is invited
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to see what up until now has been the purview of the more than 300 astronauts who trained for the 135 shuttle missions over the 30 years of the program. Astronauts each took about 20 classes in the FFT facility in Houston, known as the Space Vehicle Mockup Building, or about 100 hours per mission. The trainer was built at Johnson Space Center in Houston in the 1970s and was used by every Shuttle Astronaut in preparation for their flight. According to King, now that the FFT is at the Museum of Flight, it will continue to educate, even more so than the actual orbiters. “For education purposes, this is it,” King said. Exhibit curator Dan Hagedorn agreed. “If people can’t experience it, they can’t learn from it,” Hagedorn said. The crew compartment, split on to two levels connected with a ladder, totals less than 165-square-feet of space, shared by up to seven astronauts, often for more than a week. The crew compartment’s mid-deck and flight deck will not be open to the general public due to the confined space, but the 61-foot long payload bay is open, as is a landing simulator. However, beginning Nov. 17 the museum will offer educational programs that take students inside the trainer.
Michael Best, 3, of West Seattle, flies the landing simulator with his grandmother Judy Williams. brian beckley, Reporter Newspapers
The Museum of Flight is at 9404 E. Marginal Way, Seattle. For more information visit www.museumofflight.org.
Ask An Expert.... Thanksgiving Dinner Is Not for Pets
Q. What is the difference
myth in the Pacific Northwest. Common sense dictates that the change in climate necessitates a change in how we manage our automobiles, but that is not necessarily the case with most modern automobiles. Changes in the antifreeze, oil weight, and tire pressures, while not in any way detrimental, usually aren’t necessary for the climate that we experience. What is necessary is standard maintenance of those systems, but nothing with a specific eye towards the weather. Your vehicles coolant, if properly maintained, is a half and half mixture of antifreeze and water, which will yield a protection level of -34ºf, plenty of protection for our weather. Only in much colder climates would you adjust this mixture to be stronger. If your coolant has not been changed in a few years, its recommended to have it tested for strength. Tire pressures should be checked regularly in all seasons, as fluxuations in temperatures will effect the air density of the tires. Manufacturer recommended oil weights are more than adequate to take cars through summer and winter, but as we’ve previously discussed, regular changes (3,000 miles for conventional, 5,000 for synthetic) are recommended. The main precautions you may want to take might really only be applicable to cars that are unused during the colder months. Any car that sits for an extended period of time should have the battery disconnected, or at least have a battery tender installed, as well as have the tire pressures overfilled by about 10 psi to prevent the tires from becoming misshapen during the off season.
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Although Thanksgiving is a time for sharing, it is unhealthy to share holiday meal leftovers with our pets. Digestive problems affecting pets after the holidays occur because humans invite their animals to celebrate with high fat meals (ham, gravy, turkey skin), chocolates, bones, etc. Pancreatitis is a potentially fatal disease caused by ingesting highly fatty or rich foods that results in uncontrollable vomiting and diarrhea. Turkey bones are hollow and can easily break and splinter into sharp pieces, causing blockage and perforation of the intestinal tract. A pet who has a turkey bone lodged in the digestive system may not exhibit any symptoms for one or two days. However, when they do occur, symptoms include loss of appetite, depression, vomiting or diarrhea and may result in an emergency surgery to remove the bones. Additionally, it is important to know your pet’s temperament. If lots of people are coming over and your pet is not used to parties and lots of noise or is food aggressive, consider placing, them in a quiet part of the house until the guests leave. Conversely, if your pet is a party animal and loves to mix and mingle, be sure to ask your guests NOT to slip them table scraps or treats without permission. Companion animals given leftover turkey to eat can also suffer from salmonella food poisoning. Salmonella is an organism that lives in the turkey’s intestinal tract. Meat that sits out at room temperature for too long can cause salmonella organisms to multiply and cause contamination. Symptoms of salmonella poisoning include gastrointestinal upset, vomiting, diarrhea, depression, a high temperature, loss of appetite and listlessness. Consult a veterinarian immediately should a pet exhibit any symptoms of pancreatitis, turkey bone ingestion or salmonella poisoning. 695721
A. These terms are often, mistakenly, used interchangeably. There is a big difference between the two. The Appraised Value of a property is determined by a licensed Appraiser, usually at the request of a bank or mortgage company. Appraised valuations are based upon condition of the property, location, amenities and sales within the last 6 months which were in the immediate area. There is no emotion involved with this method of valuation. It is about the numbers, period. Market Value on the other hand, is more subjective. It is what someone is willing to pay for a property within a reasonable period of time. This method of valuation is used by industry professionals and home owners when determining a list price for a property and takes into consideration factors, beyond closed sales. These include competing properties, absorption rates, consumer confidence, and other things such as functional obsolescence and upgrades. In the home purchase process, the goal is for the Appraised value to be equal to or greater than the negotiated sales price, thus substantiating the Market value. Colleen Fischesser is the Designated Broker/Owner of the RE/MAX Select office at The Landing in Renton. She has been serving South King & North Pierce Counties since 1990.
Animal HealthCare Center of Renton
Q. Winterization? A. Winterization of cars is a popular
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or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/SKCSALES
Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com
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REPORTER Reporter sought for staff opening with the Peninsula Daily News, a sixday newspaper on Washington’s beautiful North Olympic Peninsula that includes the cities of Por t Angeles, Sequim, P o r t To w n s e n d a n d Forks (yes, the “Twilight” Forks, but no vampires or werewolves). Bring your experience from a weekly or small daily -from the first day, you’ll be able to show off the writing and photography skills you’ve already acquired while sharpening your talent with the help o f ve t e ra n n ew s r o o m leaders. This is a general assignment reporting position in our Port Angeles office in which being a self-starter must be demonstrated through professional experience. Port Angeles-based Peninsula Daily News, circulation 16,000 daily and 15,000 Sunday (plus a website getting up to one million hits a month), publishes separate editions for Clallam and Jefferson counties. Check out the PDN at w w w. p e n i n s u l a d a i l y news.com and the beauty and recreational oppor tunities at http://www.peninsuladailynews.com/section/pdntabs#vizguide. In-person visit and tryout are required, so Washington/Northwest applicants given preference. Send cover letter, resume and five best writi n g a n d p h o t o g r a p hy clips to Leah Leach, managing editor/news, P.O. Box 1330, 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 9 8 3 6 2 , o r e m a i l email@example.com.
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or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/SKCSALES Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com Employment Sales & Retail
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We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: t,JOH$PVOUZ t,JUTBQ$PVOUZ t$MBMMBN$PVOUZ t+FĂ˛FSTPO$PVOUZ t0LBOPHBO$PVOUZ t1JFSDF$PVOUZ t*TMBOE$PVOUZ t4BO+VBO$PVOUZ t4OPIPNJTI$PVOUZ t8IBUDPN$PVOUZ 4PVOE1VCMJTIJOHJTBO&RVBM0QQPSUVOJUZ &NQMPZFS &0& BOETUSPOHMZTVQQPSUTEJWFSTJUZ JOUIFXPSLQMBDF8FPĂ˛FSBHSFBUXPSL FOWJSPONFOUXJUIPQQPSUVOJUZGPSBEWBODFNFOU BMPOHXJUIBDPNQFUJWFCFOFĂśUTQBDLBHF JODMVEJOHIFBMUIJOTVSBODF QBJEUJNFPĂ˛ WBDBUJPO TJDL BOEIPMJEBZT BOEL
Accepting resumes at: ISFBTU!TPVOEQVCMJTIJOHDPN PSCZNBJMUP UI"WFOVF4 ,FOU 8" ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.
Sales Positions t3FUBJM4BMFT.BOBHFS #FMMFWVF3FQPSUFS t0VUTJEF4BMFT$POTVMUBOUT - Federal Way 8IJECFZ*TMBOE 4&,JOH$PVOUZ t.BSLFUJOH"TTJTUBOU15 #BJOCSJEHF*TMBOE Editorial & Reporter Positions t&EJUPS 1PSU0SDIBSE Printing & Production Positions t(FOFSBM8PSLFS '5 &WFSFUU1SJOUJOH1MBOU
Current Employment Opportunities at www.soundpublishing.com Advertising Sales Manager - Bellevue Reporter
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LICENSED, BONDED, INSURED
Find what you need 24 hours a day.
Tree Removal/Thinning, Stump Grinding, Brush Hauling, Etc! FREE ESTIMATES
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Down 1. Written in symbols, esp. music 2. Deductive 3. Rubeola 4. Like a feeble old woman 5. A cause of harm, ruin or death 6. Deception
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KNOLL TREE SERVICE
View my work at:
Pressure washing gutter, fence, deck, cleaning, etc. Concrete, Painting & Repairs. And all yard services. 206-412-4191
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American Gen. Contractor Better Business Bureau Lic #AMERIGC923B8
Home Services Fencing & Decks
Home Services Lawn/Garden Service
Lowest Rates! (253)310-3265
Lic. - Bonded - Insured Steve, (206)427-5949
CALL FRANCISCO 206-852-4713
48. Boorâ€™s lack 50. Bolivian export 51. Federal agency for safe food (acronym) 52. Certain theater, for short 6
HOME, GARAGE and YARD CLEANUP
Senior Discounts Free Estimates Expert Work 253-850-5405
We Haul Anything!
ROOFING & REMODELING
* Windows * Doors * Decks * Fences * Drywall and Repairs * Custom Tile Work
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LICENSED # CHINORG895C4 BONDED and INSURED A Division of R & C Roofing Inc
Lic# LFICOCL902LA, Bonded
Call Reliable Michael
We remove/recycle: Junk/wood/yard/etc. Fast Service 25 yrs Experience, Reasonable rates
Composite Decks. Porch Roofs. Remodel! Siding, Kitchen & Bath.
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A-1 SHEER GARDENING & LANDSCAPING
D Fences D Decks Ref.avail. 253-486-7733
25 years experience
D Custom Tile D Windows
%SJWFXBZt*OUFSMPDLJOH1BWFST 3FUBJOJOH8BMMt4UBNQFE$PODSFUF www.tomlandscaping.com
Remodel D Home repair D Baths D Kitchens D Basements D Add-On D Cabinets D Counters
Youâ€™ll ďŹ nd everything you need in one website 24 hours a day 7 days a week: nw-ads.com.
Over 30 yrs exp. in:
All Types Of Concrete
TOMâ€™S CONCRETE SPECIALIST
Home Services General Contractors
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12 years in business Family owned Call for Quote
Henning Gardening Call Geoff Today:
silver coins 940. Hawk 5 4 7 41. Battlefield shout 144. Unbroken 3 6mustang 9 45. Strict vegetarian
Residential or Commercial
Plant, Prune, Mow, Weed, Bark, Gutters, Remove Debris, Window Washing
439. Ancient 2 Greek 8 gold5 or 3
Gretchenâ€™s Cleaning Service
9 ___7is human 1 ...â€? 6 7. â€œTo 8. Shoot for, with â€œtoâ€? 6 3 flaky2layers8 9. Designating of soil 5 8 7 10.4 Ale holder 11. Went beyond oneâ€™s 2waking6time 4 3 12. Highest legislative 7councils8 5 9 13. Recordings in a journal 9 3 4 14.1 Abandon 20. Duke 3 2 6 1 23. 24 in a day 24. Bang-up 5 4 7 2 27. Bats 28.8 Glistening 1 9 5 30. Fellow student 31. Held together 33. Delivered 34. Spanish-speaking community 35. Immerses 36. Checked item 37. Recluse 38. Extra
DIVORCE $155. $175 with children. No court appearances. Complete p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s custody, support, proper ty division and bills. B B B m e m b e r . (503) 772-5295. www.paralegalalter natives.com email@example.com
Home Services Lawn/Garden Service
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Professional Services Legal Services
Across 1. Identifiable 8. Placed in proximity 15. Alfresco (2 wds) 16. Eastern European 17. Simulated aircraft cockpit 18. Exclusive titles to inventions 19. Bridal path 20. Hale 21. Pink, as a steak 22. Lacquered metalware 23. Hirsute 25. Ado 26. â€œ... ___ he drove out of sightâ€? 27. Baggy 28. Cold shower? 29. Sell at a reduced price 31. Kind of board 32. Knowledge gained through anecdote 33. Radar image 34. Legumes 36. Wife of an earl 40. Wuss 41. Banal 42. Same old, same old 43. Units of work 44. A preparation of hemp leaves and flowers 45. Actress Miles 46. Tap rythmically 47. Backstabber 48. Bait 49. A muscle that expands a body part 51. Delicate 53. Rising high into the air 54. Northern Alabama city on the Tennessee River 55. Core 56. Propensity
Difficulty level: 13
Difficulty level: 13
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Sell it for FREE in the Super Flea! Call 866-825-9001 or email the Super Flea at theďŹ‚ea@ soundpublishing.com.
Free Pick up
Will be holding an abandon car auction Nov 23, 2012 at 12pm Preview starts 11am at 225 Rainier Ave S., Renton, WA
JUNK CARS & TRUCKS
WEST AND SONS TOWING
Difficulty level: Moderate
225 Rainier Ave So. Renton
Preview start at 11am at
Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
CASH FOR CARS! Any M a ke, M o d e l o r Ye a r. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e www.nw-ads.com Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647 Weâ€™ll leave the site on for you.
Will be holding an abandoned car auction Nov 23, 2012 at 12pm
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GENE MEYER TOWING
2006 MURCURY Grand Marquee LS. Sage green, new tires, 57,000 miles. Strong engine. Good gas mileage. Original owner, well taken care of. A beautiful c a r. $ 1 0 , 0 0 0 O B O. (425)746-8454
Bottomless Garage Sale Ads All you can say for only $37 Call today
Auto Events/ Auctions
Cheap Towing Avail
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Mechanical Auto Repair
C A R D O N AT I O N S WANTED!Â Help Support Cancer Research. Free Next-Day Towing.Â NonRunners OK.Â Tax Deductible.Â Free Cruise/ Hotel/Air Voucher.Â Live Operators 7 days/week.Â Breast Cancer Society #800-728-0801.
2 0 0 5 H O N DA A c c o r d DX. Excellent condition, super reliable, 2nd owner from Honda Dealer. Clean Title. Silver, has 65,200 actual miles. Runs perfect! Doesnâ€™t have any problems. All maintenance has been done. This car needs absolutely nothing except gas. Priced $9,999 and is wor th the price! Please call or text: 253632-4098
RARE 1991 BOSTON Whaler 16SL. Dual console, 90 HP: 2 stroke Mercury, 8 HP Mercury Kicker, EZ Steer, dual down riggers, water-ski pylon, depth finder, canvas cover, anchor with rode, anchor buddy, & EZ Loader Trailer. Safety equipment including fire extinguisher, throw cushion & more. One owner! Professionally maintained! Located in La Connor. $8,500. 206726-1535.
STUD SERVICE, Yellow Renton M a l e L a b r a d o r. A K C Master Hunter, Certified Pointing Lab. Many Field Champions and Hall of Fame dogs in his pedigree. OFA Hips, Elbows CERF Eyes. Puppies will excel at hunting and the competative level. Puppies are highly trainable and many are running at the Master level. Open t o a p p r ove d fe m a l e s. $800. 360-630-4698 SATURDAY, November 17th, St. Andyâ€™s Gals Bazaars/Craft Fairs Holiday Bazaar, 9am to 3pm at St. Andrew PresCovington byterian Church, 3604 Donâ€™t Wait To Find NE 10th Court, Renton Highlands. Lots of That Perfect Gift! Crafts, Gifts, Holiday Decorations, Baked Goods and Raffle Items. A por tion of the proceeds will benefit Youth and Women Programs. Fo r m o r e i n fo r m a t i o n and directions, see our website at: www.standrewpc.org or call: 425Support Local Vendors 255-2580 & Craftspeople! Join in the Fun & Excitement! Whether youâ€™re Win prizes at the Clubbuying or selling, house in Timberlane the ClassiďŹ eds during our Annual Holihas it all. From day Bazaar, Saturday automobiles and Nov. 17th, 9am - 4pm, employment to real 19300 SE 267th Street, C o v i n g t o n . S e e y o u estate and household there! Vendors contact goods, youâ€™ll ďŹ nd Ja m i e Ko e h m s t e d t a t everything you need Jamie_koehmstedt@Tim24 hours a day at berlaneHOA.org or call www.nw-ads.com. 240-938-9758
Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
Reach the readers the dailies miss. Call 800-388-2527 today to place your ad in the ClassiďŹ eds.
RED MIN PIN puppies. 14 weeks, Special Sale! Ve r y c u t e, p l ay f u l l & smar t. Easy up keep. Black and Redâ€™s. $150 each. 425-235-8391
OUR BEAUTIFUL AKC puppies are ready to go to their new homes. They have been raised around young children and are well socialized. Both parents have excellent health, and the puppies have had their first wellness vet check-ups and shots. The mother is a Red Golden and the fa t h e r i s f u l l E n g l i s h Cream Golden. $800 each. For more pictures and infor mation about the puppies and our home/ kennel please visit us at: www.mountainspringskennel.weebly.com or call Verity at 360-520-9196
Nov 16, 2012 
ANSWER TO LAST WEEKâ€™S PUZZLE
NE Sunset B
Highlands Clinic NE 4th St
Duvall Ave NE
SE 128th St
 November 16, 2012
Published on Nov 16, 2012