INSIDE: Britt Nelson named POM Executive Director, page 2 . . . . Buckley hosts beer, wine walk Saturday, page 3 . . . . Wyldlife participants aim for banana split record, page 13. . . . White River Rachel’s Challenge program successful for four years, page 20 . . . White River volleyball sizzling with perfect record, page 17 . . . .
Your hometown newspaper for more than 100 years!
Wednesday, September 21, 2011
Rape charge is filed
What’s Inside Classified ...................... Page 21 Views .................................Page 7 Sports ............................ Page 17 Obituaries .................... Page 11 Lifewaves .........................Page 6
Getting to the root of watering trees.
Buckley councilman denies improper activity with child
On the Web Breaking News Daily Police Reports Updated High School Sports Scores Updates daily. Go to: www.courierherald.com
By Kevin Hanson Editor
Weather Today, Wednesday, should bring clearing skies with some clouds and a high in the mid-70s with overnight lows in the 50s. Skies stay clear through Friday with clouds moving in for the weekend.
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Mary Weymiller, a student at Elk Ridge Elementary School, and her service dog Sable are fast friends. Photo courtesy Andrea Weymiller.
Fundraiser a doggone good cause By Kevin Hanson The Courier-Herald
Mary Weymiller is an active 5-year-old, a kindergarten student at Elk Ridge Elementary in Buckley. She also has Down Syndrome, a condition that has the potential for putting her in harm’s way. Mary is vocal, but rather quiet, and her parents fear she can slip away unno-
ticed. It’s likely she would wander off with a stranger. Looking for a way to calm their fears, her parents found an answer in Sable, a service dog who is being trained to not only watch out for Mary, but to alert her parents if the youngster starts heading off on her own. The short-haired collie, being trained at Brigadoon Dog
SEE DOG, PAGE 3
Longtime Buckley City Councilman Randy Reed is staring at two charges stemming from allegations of inappropriate sexual contact with a young girl. The Pierce County Prosecutor’s Office has charged Reed, 54, with firstdegree child rape and firstdegree child molestation. Charging papers allege Reed inappropriately touched a 7-year-old; it is stated there were numerous incidents spanning a period of many months earlier this year. He was charged Thursday and an arraignment has been scheduled for Sept. 29 in Pierce County Superior
SEE RAPE, PAGE 4
Black Diamond battle continues By Dennis Box For The Courier-Herald
Black Diamond’s hearing examiner released his recommendation of approval Sept. 13 for a pair of YarrowBay development agreements, with many pages outlining revisions, potential conditions and
legal strategies for the City Council to consider. The 113-page document begins with the statement, “For those who want to go straight to the point, the Examiner recommends approval of the development agreements if the revisions recommended in Section IX of this recommendation are
incorporated into the development agreement.” Section IX outlines 24 revisions or “implementing conditions” to the development agreement for the two projects, known as The Villages and Lawson Hills. Hearing Examiner Phil Olbrechts’ recommendations include the staff
providing more explanation concerning fish and wildlife buffers, language concerning mine hazard areas, levels of service for parks, police and fire and stormwater monitoring. The opening pages of the docu-
SEE BATTLE, PAGE 2
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1BHFtTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt8FEOFTEBZ 4FQUFNCFS
Nelson named POM Executive Director Plateau Outreach Ministries has announced Britt Nelson as its executive director, replacing Kimberly Fish, who recently resigned to resume her career in nursing. â€œPOM feels blessed that
Britt Nelson will become our executive director effective Oct. 3,â€? said Montye Male, president of the POM board of directors. â€œHer nonprofit experience, business acumen and heart for our community uniquely qualify her
Sheâ€™s always fun and itâ€™s so darn nifty that Justina Forsheeâ€™s turning
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to lead our organization. â€œPOM has grown greatly under Kimberly Fishâ€™s management, and the board is confident Britt will continue to improve our service, outreach and finances.â€? PlateauOutreachMinistries provides Christ-centered social services to the community on behalf of the churches of the Plateau Ministerial Association. It focuses on helping the most vulnerable members of the community with basic needs such as food, clothing, housing, emergency
financial assistance and case management. â€œI feel so honored to be working with the board and staff of Plateau Outreach Ministries to serve my own community,â€? Nelson said. â€œThe work so solidly established in this community by Kimberly continues to be a growing need as a result of the economic recession and I look forward to continuing that work.â€? Prior to joining POM, Nelson worked with Enterprise for Equity in
Olympia to establish a microloan program for lowincome business owners and served as an accounting comptroller for a Pierce County law firm. She was a principal and executive in the commercial mortgage industry for many years, was a nonprofit housing consultant and also the managing partner in a construction firm. She has volunteered throughout the community as a confirmation sponsor and in the prayer shawl ministry at Sacred Heart Church,
on numerous committees for the Enumclaw School District including neighborhood canvassing coordinator for their Day of Outreach, and on the auction committee for Enumclaw Chamber of Commerce. She has also served as a volunteer for the Matt Talbot Center Sunday breakfast and participated in a mission to a Nicaraguan orphanage. Nelson and her husband Mike have lived in Enumclaw for 17 years.
BATTLE FROM 1
opments could add more than 6,000 residences with retail, office, light industrial, open space and recreational space. The projects have a planned 15-year build out with a five-year extension. The Black Diamond population is about 4,100 and, if the two projects go forward, the population could increase to more than 20,000. The size of the developments â€“ with associated
impacts on traffic, schools and the environment â€“ has created considerable fear, hostility and divisions within the community. Many residents have spent time preparing for the master plan development hearings and development agreement hearings, and have voiced their objections to perceived problems and potential impacts the projects would have on Black Diamond and the surrounding region. Olbrechts noted the testimony in his document, writing, â€œThe public provided over 3,500 pages of written testimony and over 20 hours of verbal testimony. Their input and suggestions will result in the substantial improvements of those agreements.â€? The hearing examiner also noted YarrowBay was â€œvery cooperative in addressing concerns expressed by the Hearing Examiner during the hearings on issues such as mine hazards and ambiguous development agreement terms, and in providing detailed responses to all of the concerns raised by the public.â€? The Document Olbrechts wrote the development agreements were a â€œpowerful opportunity for the Council to look at the impacts of the master plan
developments as a whole and to ensure that they will develop as intended and that all impacts are adequately mitigated.â€? He wrote that the recommendation was prepared on the premise the council must approve the agreements if YarrowBay meets the conditions outlined when the City Council approved the master planned development ordinances in September 2010. Olbrechts then stated that although he wrote the recommendation using that premise, â€œThe law on whether the Council actually has that responsibility is far from clear. If the Council would like to include a term in the development agreement that is not necessary to implement the conditions and that (YarrowBay) is not willing to accept, exploring the option of withholding approval is worth investigating with the City Attorney.â€? Tonight The closed record hearing before the City Council begins at 6:30 tonight at the Black Diamond Elementary gymnasium. The rules of procedure and appearance of fairness inquiries are on the agenda. An expanded version of this story is on The CourierHeraldâ€™s website.
ment sketch in considerable detail many of the contentious legal and legislative dilemmas facing the City Council when it convenes the closed record hearing tonight, Wednesday, to consider the hearing examinerâ€™s recommendations. The Developments The master planned devel-
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Buckley hosts beer, wine walk Saturday The Buckley Chamber of Commerce will offer its fourth annual Beer and Wine Walk from 3 to 6 p.m. Saturday. Participants will sample local beers and wines, lis-
ten to live music by The Off Knights, enjoy vendor booths and play games. Attendees can save $10 dollars by purchasing tickets before Saturday at Mount Rainier Realty, The Buckley,
St. Elizabeth seeks volunteers Franciscan Health System and St. Elizabeth Hospital are seeking volunteers to serve on the Patient Family Advisory Council and help the organization create an excellent experience for patients and their families. Ideally, individuals who serve will have received care at one or more of Franciscanâ€™s hospitals, outpatient centers and/or Franciscan Medical Group clinics like the Enumclaw Medical Center. Patient Family Advisory Council volunteers will attend one meeting each month and serve one-year terms. Apply online by Sept. 30 at www.FHShealth.org/councils or call toll-free 1-888-825-3227. OUR LL FA RIBS THE OFF NE! O B
Firehouse Pub or Salon 790. Tickets purchased the day of the event are $25. Each ticket purchased includes a souvenir shot glass, five taste tickets, a walk booklet and a walking map. Check-in gets under way at 2:30 p.m. Saturday. Questions should be directed to the Buckley Chamber of Commerce or the Firehouse Pub at 360829-2999.
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DOG FROM 1 Services in Bellingham, seems to be just the answer for the Weymillers. A catch is the $7,500 fee for the service dog, a cost that will not be paid by the Weymillerâ€™s insurance carrier. Part of the Weymillerâ€™s solution is a â€œdog walk-athon,â€? planned for 10 a.m. to noon Saturday at the Buckley Youth Activity Center.
Andrea Weymiller, Maryâ€™s mother, said she has been amazed at the way people â€“ particularly dog owners â€“ have responded. Due to donated time and expertise by the business community, everyone attending Saturdayâ€™s event will receive a brief physical exam for their dog and some minigrooming. There also will be goodie bags provided. The cost is $10 and Weymiller hopes to see perhaps 200 people signing up and walking their dogs on
the Foothills Trail. Aside from attending Saturdayâ€™s event, donations can be made at www.firstgiving.com (enter Mary Weymillerâ€™s name); donations also are being accepted at Columbia Bank in Buckley, under the Mary Weymiller Service Dog Fund. Or, donors can send checks to Brigadoon Dog Services, 4759 Mission Rd., Bellingham, Wash 98226 (with a notation the money is for the Mary Weymiller service dog).
1BHFtTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt8FEOFTEBZ 4FQUFNCFS
ENUMCLAW POLICE STEREO STOLEN: A Sept. 15 vehicle prowl on Semanski Street resulted in an Alpine car stereo being stolen and a vehicleâ€™s ignition rendered inoperable. HARASSMENT: A city resident was investigated by federal housing authorities due to repeated complaints by a neighbor. All claims were determined to be unfounded and the resident considers the actions by the neighbor as harassment.
NOT CRIMINAL: A man wished to file burglary charges Sept. 15 against a process server who was attempting to serve papers on his girlfriend. The man claimed the process server opened a screen door and entered the girlfriendâ€™s residence when she was not home. A police investigation determined it was not a criminal issue. PLENTY OF PROWLS: Police received numerous reports the
morning of Sept. 14 regarding vehicle prowls. A Franklin Street incident at 3 a.m. left no damage to the vehicle; a Semanski Street incident at 3:37 was interrupted and nothing was taken; a global positioning system device was taken from a Florence Street prowl reported at 6:26 a.m.; jumper cables, a bag of candy and a book were taken from an incident on Sun Mountain Drive; a digital camera was taken from a locked vehicle parked at a Charwila Lane address; and a GPS device and stereo amplifier were taken from two vehicles targeted at a Gossard Place home.
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XXXDPVSJFSIFSBMEDPN HOME BURGLARY: A 17-inch laptop computer was taken Sept. 14 from a Marshall Avenue address. DRUGS AND MORE: A traffic stop at 1 a.m. Sept. 13 resulted in a person booked into jail for possession of legend drugs without a prescription. She also was wanted on a Federal Way arrest warrant for failure to appear on prostitution charges. The vehicle was impounded. THEFT FROM AUTO: Items were reported stolen Sept. 13 from three vehicles parked at Enumclaw High School. AGENCY ASSIST: City police responded to St. Elizabeth Hospital the afternoon of Sept. 13 and contacted both the suspect and victim in an assault case. The case was turned over to Black Diamond and King County authorities. THREATS MADE: A woman told police Sept. 13 her boyfriend had been threatened by her soon-to-be ex-husband. The threats were made via text messaging. She was advised to obtain a no-contact order. SUSPICIOUS: Police heard of a suspicious man kneeling in some bushes Sept. 12 near Griffin Avenue. He had asked a barista for hot water and had been in the bushes for some time. Police contacted the man and advised him to move on; he said he was headed to Maple Valley. TRAFFIC TROUBLE: A resident asked for additional police patrol in the vicinity of Division Street and McHugh Avenue, due to motorists ignoring the four-way stop. It was noted the trouble increased with the start of school. HANDED OVER: An officer traveled Sept. 12 to the White River Amphitheatre to meet with an Algona officer and take possession of a person wanted on an Enumclaw Municipal Court warrant. The subject was taken to the Enumclaw sta-
tion for booking. SEVERAL CHARGES: Police attempted a traffic stop at 2 a.m. Sept. 11 but the driver fled on foot, leaving a wallet in the vehicle, which was impounded. Shortly before 9 a.m., a man called police to report his vehicle had been stolen from a grocery store parking lot during the early-morning hours. By that evening, the man had been arrested for filing a false report, obstructing an officer and reckless driving. BREAKING GLASS: Police received multiple calls at 2:30 a.m. Sept. 10 from people who heard glass breaking in the 700 block of Watson Street. It was determined a window at a vacant building had been shattered. A message was left with the person responsible for the building. FIGHT IN PROGRESS: Police took a report at 11:15 a.m. Sept. 10 regarding a fight in progress at an Initial Place location. Contact was made with a suspect who appeared highly intoxicated. No victims were willing to step forward. BEER HEIST: An officer responded at 10:45 p.m. Sept. 10 to a Monroe Avenue location and attempted to locate suspects who took three or four cases of beer without paying. They fled north on Railroad Avenue but could not be found. WARRANT ARREST: A traffic stop shortly after 3 a.m. Sept. 9 resulted in the arrest of the driver who was wanted on an arrest warrant issued by Bonney Lake. The suspect had failed to appear on a charge of obstructing a police officer. The suspect was picked up by a Buckley officer and booked into the Buckley jail on Bonney Lakeâ€™s behalf. NUDITY DENIED: Police were told the morning of Sept. 9 of a Jensen Street man standing on his porch and wearing no clothes.
LIVE TO FORGIVE SAT 7:00 PM SUN 2:00 PM & 6:00 PM
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Court. Charging papers allege Reed touched the girl and exposed himself to her; it also is alleged he had the girl touch him. The girl is not named, but it is noted she is the daughter of a woman Reed knows very well. Court documents indicate Reed and the girl had a close relationship. The incident came to light when the girl made the allegations known to her mother, who notified the Buckley Police Department.
STARTS FRIDAY, SEPT. 23 FRI & SAT 6:00 & 9:00 PM SUN-THUR 6:00 PM MATINEE SUN 3:00 PM
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RAPE FROM 1
STARTS FRIDAY, SEPT. 23 FRI 7:00 PM & 9:20 PM SAT 9:30 PM, SUN 8:30 PM MON-THUR 7:00 PM
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The man was contacted inside his residence; he denied the allegation and was warned that such behavior would not be allowed. PARAPHERNALIA: Drug paraphernalia and a lighter were found the morning of Sept. 9 on the Kibler Elementary playground. Police took the items and scheduled them for destruction. MISSING GASOLINE: Police were told Sept. 9 of gasoline being siphoned from vehicles during the night, a problem that had been going on for a month at a Griffin Avenue address. Extra police patrol was requested. An officer suggested adding additional outside lighting or cameras to deter the thefts. EXPLOSIVE: A citizen arrived at the police station just after noon Sept. 9, telling of a pipe bomb that had been found along the Veazie-Cumberland Road between Southeast 416th Street and Roosevelt Avenue. The citizen had the item in the back of his truck. An officer contacted the Washington State Patrol bomb squad; a trooper arrived and took the item for destruction.
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258 Roosevelt Ave. Enumclaw 825-3888
Animal Blessing 4VOEBZ 0DUrBNBN
Everyone is welcome to bring their animals for the blessing service. Small animals like dogs, cats, and rabbits will be blessed during the service in the church sanctuary. Larger animals like horses, cattle, and sheep will be blessed outside following the service. Animals are an important part of our lives, and in the creation account in Genesis, God blessed the animals and said it was good. Animal blessing services are held at many churches in celebration of St. Francis Day. For more information, contact Hope Lutheran Church or firstname.lastname@example.org. We are accepting donations of pet food at both services to be taken to Plateau Outreach Ministries.
Hope Lutheran Church &OVNDMBXr
Getting to the root of watering While many homeowners water their landscapes throughout the summer, they often do not leave the sprinklers on long enough to benefit tree and shrub roots. Sprinkling systems that are scheduled for 10 to 15 minutes every few mornings may only wet the top few inches of soil. Less frequent, deep watering for 30 minutes or longer every five to seven days during the hot summer months will allow water to reach the thirsty roots of most plants. Checking soil moisture can be done by digging a small hole with a trowel before watering. Allow a few hours after the sprinklers have finished for water to soak in and then check again to determine how deep the moisture has penetrated. Watering decisions are sometimes complicated when landscapes contain shallow-rooted plants and shrubs as well as more
The Evergreen Arborist Dennis Tompkins Columnist
deeply-rooted trees. The following information may help homeowners make some watering decisions and to clear up a few misconceptions about root systems.
How deep do roots grow?
Generally tree roots are quite shallow. It depends upon the soil conditions, size of plant and species. Most moisture and nutrient uptake occurs in the tiny root hairs located at the outer edges of a root system. These small roots are usu-
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ally located in the upper 12 to 18 inches of soil. Larger, anchoring roots closer to and under the trunk may grow to depths of a few feet. Rocky, sandy and well-drained soils may have deeper root systems because the trees have to worker harder to reach adequate moisture. Soils with a shallow layer of clay that may cause poor drainage tend to have less deep and wider spreading root systems. Rarely do trees develop tap roots. Again it depends upon soil conditions and the species of trees.
How far do root systems spread?
Generally, conifer trees that have needles develop root systems that may extend to or slightly beyond the â€œdrip lineâ€? or the outer edge of a treeâ€™s crown. Deciduous trees may have root systems that extend dozens of feet beyond the edge of a treeâ€™s crown. I once discovered an exposed root that measured more than 100 feet from the trunk of a large cottonwood tree. Some pine and fir trees are dropping needles. Do they need more water? Many conifers such as western
red cedars, pines and fir trees naturally shed interior needles during the summer and fall because they are no longer functional. The shedding may be more prevalent during dry summers as the trees attempt to reduce transpiration to preserve moisture. If the newest or outer growth is dying, then some other problem may be involved. Causes can range from hot or freezing weather conditions, a needle disease, insect attacks, a root disease or a combination of several factors. If a problem appears to be severely stressing a tree, an inspection by a qualified professional may help determine if it can be treated, may spread to other trees or can be ignored.
Why are some trees losing their leaves early?
The cool, moist spring created ideal conditions for the spread of various leaf diseases. Many ornamental and fruit trees suffered from minor to severe problems that caused leaves to fall prematurely. Flowering plums, various cherry species and others suffered from the brown rot fungus, â€œshot holeâ€? fungus and aphid attacks.
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Many trees that suffered this year may have normal growth next spring. However, the above mentioned diseases usually reoccur each year. When considering treatments, it is absolutely critical to properly identify a problem and to apply the appropriate chemical at the right time. Professionals can be consulted for advice. Another excellent source of information is the WSU â€œHortsenseâ€? web site. It describes many problems and their treatments. Most pesticides are best applied in the spring when trees blossom or when the new growth is emerging. Dennis Tompkins is a certified arborist, hazard tree risk assessor, master gardener and urban forester from the Bonney Lake-Sumner area. He provides services for homeowners and businesses. Contact him at 253-863-7469 or e-mail at email@example.com. Website: evergreenarborist.com.
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Some trees suffered complete defoliation. However, many have grown a new crop of leaves that are disease free because the spore spreading season has passed.
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LifeWaves The Enumclaw Courier-Herald twww.courierherald.com
The country’s senior centers can become musical mine fields By the time you read this article, I will be in Kona, Hawaii. Writing that line immediately triggered the memory of the Glen Campbell song that my parents listened to on the radio while I was growing up. And that thought makes me think of the “Music Battles” being played out in senior centers across the country. F o r some of you, this may be a new concept: arguJobyna Nickum ments over Enumclaw Senior Activity music? Center Director Well, when “sen ior” encompasses a 50-year age range and when music can be so evocative, so important to our pasts and bring up so many emotions – trust me on this one, music can be a battlefield. The morning pool table guys. You could never ask to meet a nicer group of men – gentlemen each and every one of them. And all of them good friends. But when it comes time to pick the music for morning game? Arrgggh. Will it be the Ink Spots or The Mills Brothers for our dear friend approaching 90 years old? Or the Beatles, Eagles or Van Morrison for the younger guys in their early 60s? How about Big Band Swing or music from the 1950s Hit Parade for the guys in their 70s? Whether it’s because we are Enumclaw, or because it is just the safe choice we can all agree on – its classic country. George Jones, Merle Haggard, Lorretta Lynn – if you didn’t listen to it, your parents did. And trust me, nothing is more disturbing to hear “Down By the Old Mill Stream” followed by “Helter Skelter.” Don’t get me wrong – I am probably one of the few people on the planet who can sing all the lyrics to both. Multi-generations under one roof, but all labeled the same thing – seniors. Music differences aren’t the only challenges. Room temperature differences, too. “Its too cold in here” or “its too hot in here” which is played out every day, all day, yesterday, today and tomorrow. Older women who have lost their body fat and are always chilled sitting next to younger, menopausal women who are “hot flashing” their way through the next 10 years. The staff handles this by smiling and turning the air conditioning up and then smiling and turning the AC down. Every day. All day. Yesterday. Today. Tomorrow. So what do I know for certain? Music (and room temperature) will continue to be a challenge not only in our senior center, but in all centers across the country. And that is good – because diversity and exposure to new things is good for all of us – at all ages. And this is the other thing I know, when writing the line “by the time you read this I will be in Hawaii” leads me to a discussion on aging issues, inter-generational issues and senior center issues overall – this girl needs a vacation. Aloha!
Wednesday, September 21, 2011 t1BHF
Plenty of years to get Lord’s work done By Brenda Sexton Staff Writer
Grace Hopper didn’t think turning 99 Sunday was all that significant. “Ninety is big; 100 is big,” she said. Statistics would say she’s correct. The centenarian population in the United States has roughly doubled in the past 20 years and, according to the Census Bureau, is projected to at least double again by 2020. But 99 is significant. Adeptly steering her wheelchair through the halls at Enumclaw’s High Point Village assisted living facility, Hopper has a lot of thoughts on life and aging. “It’s what’s ahead that counts,” she said. “When you get old you’ve got to have your ticket for getting into heaven.” Hopper credits her religious background, which began before she was born, for the many blessings in her life. Her parents began missionary work in Korea in 1907. Hopper arrived Sept. 18, 1912, and spent most of her early life with the family in Korea. She recalls riding in rickshaws and watching farmers tend fields with oxen. “Cars were just arriving,” she said. She said women braided their long, dark hair down their back and if they were married they wore it up. “That’s how you could tell who was available,” she said. Hopper remembers a country filled
with manufacturers, inventors, dentists, doctors and talented entertainers who went unnoticed until Korea briefly became its own country. “You couldn’t even own a flag when I was there,” she said, but her father had one. “It was secretly made by a woman there. He kept it between his mattress and springs.” Hopper has passed that flag down to her daughter. “It was good years for us,” she said. “Bad years for Koreans.” Her family was encouraged to leave in 1931, before the war. Hopper left Korea for Wilson Presbyterian College in Pennsylvania. She then attended seminary in Manhattan, where she met the man who became her husband. She comes from a long family of ministers. Her father had three sons and three daughters, all became or married ministers. It’s that religious background that Hopper attributes to her long life and sticks to now. “It was a blessing to grow up in a family that steered you into a path you could be happiest in,” she said. Her husband, Howard, was a Navy chaplain during the war. After, he spent time as a salesman and dairy farmer. Hopper taught school and raised three boys and a girl. Howard, three years her senior, died at age 96.
Grace Hopper celebrated her 99th birthday Sunday. Photo by Brenda Sexton/To view or buy photos go to www. courierherald.com.
There are two things she attributes to her longevity. The first is a good diet, free of sugar, and filled with healthy foods and supplements. The second is her faith. She said she’s always tried to be a good wife, mother and teacher. “Being forgiving, unselfish, thoughtful, you learn those things on earth,” she said. “The Lord is giving me time to learn,” she said. “He said, ‘She’s got a lot to learn,’ and he’s giving me plenty of time. “I sure wouldn’t want to get old without him, and sure don’t want to die without him,” Hopper said. What she’s learned lately, she said, is she’s a glove and she’s asking God to put his hand in it. At 99 years old, she said, “It makes the future very exciting.”
GRCC offers volunteer resource fair
Annie Get Your Gun Annie Oakley, also known as Debbie Dimitre, shared her story of the Old West with residents at High Point Village Thursday. The talented storyteller also portrayed Calamity Jane for the audience. Photo by Brenda Sexton/To view or buy photos go to www.courierherald.com.
Green River Community College’s Continuing Education will be offering a volunteer resource fair called Together We Serve from 4 to 7 p.m. Oct. 6 in the Lindbloom Student Center on the Auburn Main Campus. Approximately 50 nonprofit and community organizations will be available to provide information on volunteering opportunities. A panel of volunteer experts will be on hand to provide key points and answer audience questions on volunteering. This is a free event and everyone is invited. Together We Serve is designed for those working but wanting to give back to their
community; students/unemployed wanting experience for job resumes or an opportunity to look at career possibilities; families wanting to set examples for their children on how they can make a difference; retirees who want to stay connected to their community; and those that are curious about what types of volunteer opportunities are available. Auburn Food Bank will be represented and accepting food donations. For information or if there are organizations wanting to participate in this event, call Continuing Education at 253-833-9111, ext. 2535.
Living Court hosts seminar series Living Court Assisted Living will be a busy place Saturday with a series of seminars, tests to determine senior citizens’ risk of falling and other examinations. Offered will be balance and gait testing, mobility testing and blood pressure checks. Seminars will cover issues like safety products designed to make seniors’ lives easier.
Legal advice will be provided by Farr Law Office and there will be a presentation on Honor My Wishes, which helps create a guide for both seniors and their families. The event is sponsored by Living Court and Plateau Rehab Services. It will run from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Living Court, 2229 Jensen St. in Enumclaw.
Question of the Week Have you ventured on Crystalâ€™s gondola?
8FEOFTEBZ 4FQUFNCFS rwww.courierherald.com
No debate about debating issues
The great Speaker of the House Tip Oâ€™Neil famously said, â€œAll politics is local.â€? I was instructed to reject everything Oâ€™Neil said, growing up in a vigilantly partisan, conservative family â€“ but that doesnâ€™t mean Oâ€™Neil didnâ€™t know his politics. Making their case for local politics next month will be candidates from Enumclaw, Buckley and Sumner when they share their positions on relevant issues at our 2011 Courier-Herald October debates. Weâ€™ve scheduled a debate in Buckley on Oct. 11 at the Glacier Annex Auditorium, and another in Sumner at Sumner Brennan Purtzer Presbyterian Publisher Church on Oct. 13. Both debates start at 6:30 p.m. and the public is invited. The Buckley debate will feature candidates from Enumclawâ€™s City Council and School Board races, plus Buckleyâ€™s City Council races. The Sumner debate will feature candidates from Sumner School Board races and the cityâ€™s three council races. There is also a race for East Pierce County Fire Commissioner, and those candidates have been invited. Public debates have become an ever-increasing part of our culture. The 2012 Republican presidential candidates have scheduled several for the fall and candidates have exploited them as a chance to become better known by potential voters. A CNN-Tea Party Express debate last week introduced each candidate as if they were prize fighters and even featured the singing of our national anthem; I had to make sure I hadnâ€™t flipped to Monday Night Football by mistake. If used effectively and appropriately, debates give the public some fair insight into the thinking and perspective of the candidates they have the privilege of selecting. We spend a lot of time, money and effort defending the concept of â€œdemocracy.â€? As such, it is our duty to actually
I found Bruce Thweattâ€™s Church Corner column (Courier-Herald, Sept. 7) very helpful in determining who needs help in our society and the type of help they might â€œreallyâ€? need. His insight was very informative and helpful for others who would like to try to make a difference in our community. I do, however, have to take issue with his reference to people with faith in Jesus being the ones who should â€œgenuinely care.â€? I have never ascribed to any organized religion and Iâ€™m pretty sure I never will as I find them all to be no more then a scheme to hold sway over large groups of people for power, monetary gain or any number of other issues. That being said, I have nothing but respect for those Christians, or people of any other faith, who use their beliefs to help others. I feel that I very much care about the plight of others less fortunate than myself and have always tried to live my life accordingly. There is one simple rule that I am pretty sure is not in the Bible or any other religious book that pretty well describes how I have tried to live my life, â€œDo unto others as you would have them do unto you.â€? One rule, the Golden Rule, if followed by the whole world, would virtually eliminate all strife and conflict. No religious dogma, no belief in ANY higher power, nothing but manâ€™s humanity to man. I donâ€™t want to suffer from hunger, ie. I donâ€™t want you to suffer from hunger; I donâ€™t want to be homeless, ie. I donâ€™t want
SEE CORNER, PAGE 20
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1627 Cole Street, Enumclaw, WA 98022 tFax: 360-825-1092 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org 8FCTJUF www.courierherald.com
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Yes: 45% No: 55%
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LAST WEEK: Should Congress pass the presidentâ€™s jobs bill?
All in the area are caring, not just those of faith
you to be homeless. How much easier all of our lives would be if we, as a nation, ascribed to these goals. Oh wait, we do, or at least we did. I recently read a quote from FDR, it goes like this, â€œThe test of our progress is not whether we add more to the abundance of those who have much; it is whether we provide enough for those who have too little.â€? Caring for and wanting to help others doesnâ€™t necessarily require religion; it does, however, require compassion. As any good Christian might say, â€œThere, but for the grace of God go I.â€? Larry Benson Enumclaw
McGann will improve schools and community Tina McGann would be a valuable asset to our school board. She is recognized as a leader, consistently displaying a passion to improve not only our schools but also our community. Tina has played an important role in growing the Black Diamond Elementary PTA. When she became involved five years ago, the PTA was a relatively small, low-budget organization. The membership base has grown and the fundraising has increased substantially. Her dedication to the PTA has provided our school and its students with books, playground equipment, kindergarten scholarships, document cameras, Alfa Smarts and other technology that may not have been possible without her involvement. She has great ideas of her own, but is always approachable and eager to hear the thoughts and ideas of others. When Tina chaired the spring carnival for the first time, the PTA rented the games.
That summer, Tina and her husband Jack took the initiative to build games for the PTA to use at future events and saved the PTA a substantial amount of money. With her direction and forward thinking, the PTA has acquired their own storage shed, banquet tables and concession equipment that was previously rented, borrowed or piecemealed together for each event. As you can see, Tina possesses the characteristics of a true leader: organization, dedication, forward thinking and communication. We hope others will take the time to get to know Tina and join us in supporting her in her campaign to become our Position 4 school board representative. Col and Lesley Coulbourn Black Diamond
Pastor was on the end of good care at St. Elizabeth As a local pastor, I have the privilege of visiting with people during times of illness and sorrow. I have been with folks as doctors have delivered tough news and I have witnessed the most vulnerable and hurting conditions that people can face. Consequently, I have been in nearly every area hospital on numerous occasions. I have sat and prayed with people in emergency trauma rooms, hospital lobbies and cafeterias, intensive care units, regular hospital rooms, family waiting rooms â€“ you name the place or situation and I have seen or experienced it at least once. Recently I found myself on the receiving end of good medical care. On a late Sunday evening, I checked into the emergency room of St. Elizabethâ€™s
SEE LETTERS, PAGE 8
100 Years on the Plateau! This 1940 photograph shows a typical company house in the coal mining town of Bayne. The homes were built when the Carbon Coal and Clay Company expanded mining operations and consolidated mines around 1910. About 40 homes were constructed in a town named for George Bayne. The homes were called â€œone-a-daysâ€? as that was the average length of time it took to build one. This typical home was a single story with four rooms, one plumbing fixture and one sink. The homes were heated by coal stoves while electricity was provided from the coal mineâ€™s power plant. Most homes were 688 square feet and otherwise identical. During the 1930s through the 1950s, the townâ€™s owner, Jim Bolde, charged the residents $10 per month in rent, and that included power and water; this according to Lorraine Windsor who lived there during the 1950s. By the 1960s, the town of Bayne was being swallowed by nature. Almost all of Bayne, save for a house or so and the old coal slag piles, is gone. This photo comes from the Puget Sound Regional Archives on the campus of Bellevue Community College.
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LETTERS FROM 7 beautiful new facility. From the moment my wife and I arrived I was treated with incredible compassion, respect and professional skill in a facility that I would say
â€œWe repair a septic system only when we know why it failed.â€?
ranks right up there with the very best of our local Puget Sound hospitals. During my subsequent three-day stay in the hospital, I was treated in a similarly professional and caring way. From the cleaning and laundry people, to the nurses and nurse
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assistants; from the dietary department to the special technicians, from the front desk to the physicianâ€™s assistant who oversaw my case, I was completely impressed our new hospital. Each day, I was visited by one of the chaplains and the busyness of morning rounds was interrupted with a beautiful prayer that evoked Godâ€™s care for staff and patients alike. When we first moved to Enumclaw, we were impressed that a town this size had a quality medical facility. Now, with the assistance of the Franciscan Health System, Enumclaw is blessed to have a first-rate hospital that cares about
the whole person â€“ body, soul and mind. Though I would not have preferred to have been hospitalized in the first place, I am grateful that, when it was necessary, a facility like St. Elizabethâ€™s and its medical staff was close at hand to offer the care I needed. Thank you to all of you who were part of the team caring for me. I hope not to see you again as a patient for a long time. But if I should ever need to be hospitalized again, I am so thankful you are there for me and for all my fellow Enumclaw and Plateau residents. Fred D. Davis, senior pastor Calvary Presbyterian Church
Measure example of overtaxation
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I am greatly concerned about the sales tax measure Pierce County has proposed in the upcoming November election. Proposition 1, South Sound 911, is an unnecessary, excessive sales tax. This is especially true for citizens of East Pierce â€“ Sumner, Bonney Lake and Puyallup â€“ who already have
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a 911 system that meets the federal mandate. If Prop One passes, we could be forced to pay twice for a system that already works well. Buckley and Enumclaw will also feel the impact. Proposition One, South Sound 911, is an example of unnecessary overtaxation. Pierce County is using the federal mandate to upgrade their radio system to justify asking for a sales tax increase that is overly excessive. For years Pierce County has known of this looming requirement. For years they have failed to place a high priority on upgrading their radios. Now they donâ€™t just want us to pay for their lack of planning but they also want us to give them enough money to overhaul the entire 911 system. They imply our safety is at risk if we reject this plan but what they donâ€™t tell us is that Prop One is a huge money maker for Pierce County. Prop One will generate hundreds of million dollars in excess of what is needed to meet the federal mandate. It allows for the overhaul of a 911 system that is not broken. Prop One will not improve the way our 911 needs are currently meet and will, in many instances, reduce our current level of service. Prop One forces consolidation into a system run by Pierce County, forc-
ing all cities to contract with (pay) Pierce County for their 911 services. There are much more efficient options for consolidation. Prop One is not supported by all police and fire agencies in Pierce County. I urge all citizens to look very closely at what Pierce County is proposing. You donâ€™t need to pay more for something you already have. Pierce County radios need to be fixed. 911 does not. Lara Gavre Puyallup
City Park Board clarifies issues On behalf of the city of Enumclawâ€™s Parks and Recreation Citizen Advisory Board I want to both clarify the Parks Board position regarding user fees and long term leases and to encourage a quick resolution to the ongoing stadium negotiations between the city of Enumclaw and the Enumclaw School District. On Aug. 18, the Park Board unanimously agreed that the following be considered by City Council and city administration. 1. All fees are waived for a period of 30 days while negations between the city of Enumclaw and the Enumclaw School District
SEE LETTERS, PAGE 12
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8FEOFTEBZ 4FQUFNCFS tTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt1BHF
Classic stories make best movies ber of child-oriented movies appealing to adults but, as I’ve said, a surprising number of “mature” movies have grown increasWally DuChateau ingly childish. And any discusColumnist sion of movie profits should mention that hasn’t made big bucks. that, except for the weekend But if we’re going to talk blockbusters like “X-Men” about money, we surely and “Toy Story,” the biggest have to mention the ani- money-making movies are mated Pixar movies; i.e., porn, which are surely the “Toy Story 1, 2, and 3”, “The most unimaginative and Incredibles,” “Wall-E,” “Up” graceless and plotless junk and many others. The total to ever come down the pike. profits from these features Ironically, TV porn is rated has passed the $6 billion “M” for “Mature,” yet anymark and are still rising. one who watches such stuff You’ll surely agree that these on a regular basis probably aren’t adult films; rather, isn’t very mature. they’re kids’ films with some Finally, I have to menadult appeal. There’s noth- tion today’s horror films ing new about this. The early to further bolster my conDisney films, like “Bambi” viction that modern movand “Snow White” also ies lack mature, emotional turned on two or three gen- depth – which, in case you erations of children, parents were starting to wonder, is and grandparents. Today, the main point of this ramnot only are a large num- bling claptrap. Some current
City Council The Enumclaw City Council will meet at 7:30 p.m. in Council Chambers – www.ci.enumclaw.wa.us for an agenda.
revolved around unrequited love or at least tragic endings. That’s the nature of most love stories. They’re more memorial if the couples don’t live “happily ever after.” Call me over the hill, but I prefer a steamy, torrid love affair to the drunken antics of “Hangover,” the phoney sexual mechanics of porn or the superpowers of spider guy. So it goes.
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NATIVE AMERICAN COMEDIAN
CHARLIE HILL CELEBRATE NATIVE AMERICAN DAY WITH LAUGH-OUT-LOUD COMEDIAN, CHARLIE HILL ON FRIDAY, SEPT. 23 AT 7PM.
Admission is always FREE!*
STOVE & FIREPLACE Visit our showroom - over 55 units on display!
Bonney Lake (next to Tall Firs Regal Cinema) 20631 SR 410 • (253) 826-0516 HOURS: M-F 10-5:30, Sat 10-4
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Community Events September & October Monday
horror films have become such blood-soaked slaughterhouses I can’t sit through them. They’re really no fun at all and might cause permanent, irreversible brain damage. Any worthwhile horror film should be rooted in physical reality and the film should at least suggest that the horror in question could happen. The “Twilight” saga can be moderately enjoyable, but has about as much maturity as a third-grade Dick and Jane primer. People turning into wolves? Get serious. What I miss in today’s movies – what I really yearn for – are warm, heartfelt, sophisticated love stories. At the terrible prospect of dating my mentality, I’ll point to some past examples. In the 1940s, Bogart and Bergman gazed longingly at one another – or at least as longingly as censors would allow – in “Casablanca.” Ten or 15 years later, love became a “Many Splendored Thing”
I have rather mixed feelings about the importance and value of motion pictures; that is, whether comedy or drama, most films are enjoyable, yet remain pretty shallow, passionless and unimpressive. Just as we forget TV shows the moment the set is turned off, we frequently forget movies within the time it takes to walk to our cars. It seems to me there used to be more films with mature, thought-provoking, adult themes as opposed to the infantile silliness we watch today. In fact, at times it seems like today’s movies simply have few adults in them, period. Take for example the current crop of raunchy and humorous films like “Hangover” and its sequel, the road-trip movies and remakes like “Arthur.” The leading roles in these silly, little things are either a bunch of kids I’ve never heard of or adults, usually males, who are in the throws of a final adolescent fling. A severe case of clinical regression, to say the least. The apartment of the eccentric billionaire, Arthur, looks like a FAO Schwarz toy store. Though some of these films produce a genuine laugh or two, do they really satisfy anyone except kids? Then, of course, there are the superheroes and these flicks never fail to delight me owing to the digital effects and spectacle. There’s something quite charming about seeing your comic book icons come to life. The last six months have unleashed “Thor,” “The X-men” (number 13, I think), “The Green Lantern” and “Captain America.” Yet, enjoyable as they might be, are any of them likely to inspire mature love, dread or joy involving people in the real world? Of course not. They’re just a bunch of entertaining foolishness. Still, I need not point out that superhero flicks are boxoffice gold. Indeed, I can’t recall a single superhero film
and a tragedy for William Holden and Jennifer Jones. And then there was the time Barbra Streisand tried in vain to secure the affections of Robert Redford in “The Way We Were.” And Woody Allen got hopelessly tangled up with both Diane Keaton and Margo Hemingway in “Manhattan,” which is probably the best movie he ever made. Most of these films
firstname.lastname@example.org • www.wallacestoves.com
28 27 Wednesday They’re So Cute
Open House Enumclaw High School hosts its open house for parents tonight at 6 p.m.
Hearing The city of Enumclaw will host a hearing examiner meeting for the VanBeek preliminary plat at 5:30 p.m. in Council Chambers.
If your kids go to Sunrise Elementary, this is picture day. Make ‘em look extra nice.
Rachel’s Challenge A community presentation is planned for 6:30 p.m. Sept. 22 in the Enumclaw High School auditorium.
Respect Our Elders Enumclaw Senior Activity Center hosts Respect Our Elders Day. Discounts at local businesses, free soup dinner at 5:30 p.m.
Chair-ity Auction The White River Education Foundation hosts its Chair-ity Auction fundraiser at 5:30 p.m. at Kelley Farms.
Auditions Plateau Community Players hosts auditions for “Best Christmas Pageant Ever” at 7 p.m. at Osceola Club and again at 2 p.m. October 1.
Live to Forgive Premieres at 7 p.m. at the Chalet Sept. 24 and 6 p.m. Sept. 25. Tickets, $15 or $12 each for groups purchasing four or more. Information at livetoforgive.com. Oktoberfest Head to the Enumclaw Expo Center for Oktoberfest. Tickets are $15. Doors open 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. For information, go to enumclawoktoberfest.com.
National Dog Weel Today concludes National Dog Week, as proclaimed by the Dog Writers Association of America. Give your pooch an extra treat.
Residential Cleanup The city of Enumclaw begins its residential cleanup service Monday and continues through Oct. 7.
1BHFtTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt8FEOFTEBZ 4FQUFNCFS
Fundamental Christians lead a Jesus-taught life â€œGod, give me the courThe news is full of stoage to be a fundamental ries about â€œfundamentalistâ€? Christian!â€? What? A funChristians predicting the damental Christian? â€œAnd world will end on Mayâ€Śno, God, give me the courage to make that Oct. 21, stories of be an evangelical Christian!â€? â€œfundamentalistâ€? Christians Whoa! Pastor Dan, are you belching words of hate at Dan Wilson turning political on us? funerals for our fallen miliHope Lutheran Church Actually, no Iâ€™m not. If there tary men and women, â€œfunare two words in our modern damentalistâ€? Christians world that have lost their true burning the Qurâ€™an. meaning, the words are fundamentalist and Iâ€™m going to go out on a limb and say those evangelical. What has been lost is the under- people are NOT fundamental Christians. Their standing of what a fundamental Christian and response is often not Christian at all. an evangelical Christian truly are. A true fundamental Christian is someone I suggest that the words themselves, fun- who lives the primary, essential life that Jesus damentalist and evangelical, have been used taught us â€“ to love our neighbor, to care for incorrectly by media and by society in general, the poor, the widow, the orphan, to welcome to mean the opposite of what they really mean. the foreigner in our land and to stand with the Who do you suppose benefits from that? oppressed. That is what God asked of us. That The word â€œfundamentalâ€? is more properly is being a true fundamental Christian. It is not defined as something that is primary or essen- the conservative, particularist, hate-spewing tial, not something that is conservative or vision of Christianity the media portrays. literalist. God, give me the courage to be the funda-
152 S. Cottage St. Buckley, WA Sunday School 9:30 am Worship Service 11:00 am
Contact Jennifer at 360-825-2555
Church 360.825.6561 Preschool 360.825.6522 1535 Washington Avenue, Enumclaw www.trinitylutheranenumclaw.org
ad in the....
Senior Pastor James D. Dunn
Wednesday Services Prayer/Bible Study ............................................................................................6:30pm Worship Teams ..................................................................................................7:30pm 1PSUFSr rXXXGJSTUCBQUJTUDIRXFTUPGGJDFOFU email:email@example.com
(Located between Auburn & Enumclaw)
Sundays: 1:30 PM Thursdays: 7:00 PM
Pastor Dan Wilson
18325 SE 384th St. 253.939.1330 www.wabashpres.com MOPS meets here!
2551 Cole St. Suite A Enumclaw 360.802.2550
www.hopelutheranchurch.org Lutheran Counseling (253)839-1697 ext. 3
KEEPING THE TRADITIONS OF THE CROSS
Share your schedules with the community. Place your
2 THESSALONIANS 3:6
Hwy. 164 Griffin Ave.
2627 Kibler Avenue Enumclaw, WA 98022 (360) 825-5903
Childrenâ€™s Sunday School, Adult Education & Youth Class at 11:00 am
Jim Miller Anthony Wilson
Rev. Anthony Davis Mathew Weisbeck
Sunday Worship at 9:30 am
Sunday Bible Classes 9:45 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Bible Classes 7:00 p.m.
Come Journey With Us!
t4BUVSEBZ5 pm7JHJM t4VOEBZ9am, 11am, 1 pm 4QBOJTI.BTT t3FDPODJMJBUJPOSaturday at 3:30 pm
Celebrate the Lord with US!
Sunday Worship 8âˆŤ30am Traditional 10âˆŤ30am Contemporary
Speaking the Truth in Love
1614 Farrelly St., Enumclaw 360-825-3759
Pastor Peter Little
Trinity Lutheran Church
at Kibler Avenue
More than 100 national parks that usually charge entrance fees will be open to the public for several days. The next free day is Saturday. Entrance fees also will be waived Nov. 11-13. The waiver applies only to entrance fees and does not affect charges for camping, tours or concessions.
The Friendliest Church in Town!
Visit national parks for free
Bible Classes for all ages..................................................................................9:30am Morning Worship............................................................................................11:00am Sunday Evening Bible Classes.............................................................5:30-7:00pm
Deadline: 5pm on the last Tuesday of each month
The Puyallup Family Center presents Transition to Parenthood, a workshop about healthy communication for couples who are expecting a baby or who are raising and infant or toddler. The class is scheduled for 6 to 8 p.m. Tuesday at Foothills Elementary School in Buckley. This is a free program with childcare provided. To register, call the Puyallup Family Center at 253-845-9177.
First Baptist Church
To place your ad in the church directory
Spiritual Mind Treatment & Counselling
Saturday Morning Worship 9:30 and 11:00 am 3333 Griffin Ave. 825-4155
READING ROOM 1752 Wells Street 825-5300 Mon., Tues. & Thurs. 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Marilyn R. Glasscock RScP
Minister, Universal Life Church Interfaith Sermons, Weddings, Blessings & Funerals
(Christian Science) 1752 Wells Street - 825-5300 Sunday Service............10:00am Sunday School ............10:00am Wednesday Meeting ............7:30 pm
Baby classes offered in Buckley
Sacred Heart Catholic Church
Enumclaw Seventh-day Adventist Church
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
We Invite You to Come Worship With Us!
Experience the Joy!
mentalist Christian that Jesus was, and is. The news is often full of stories of â€œevangelicalâ€? Christians preaching a right-wing political message, condemning people who think differently than them, judging or condemning a neighbor who doesnâ€™t fit their vision of how life should be lived, preaching holier-than-thou rhetoric while often living lives more sinfulthan-thou. Their message is political not evangelical. A true evangelical Christian is someone who lives and shares the good news of Jesus Christ. The word evangelical comes from the biblical Greek euangalion, meaning good news, joyful news, the gospel. When Jesus stood up in the temple in Luke 4:18-21, he read from the Scroll of Isaiah, â€œThe Spirit of the Lord is upon me, because he has anointed me to bring good news (the evangel â€“ euangalion â€“ the gospel) to the poor. He has sent me to proclaim release to the captives and recovery of sight to the blind, to let the oppressed go freeâ€ŚToday this scripture has been fulfilled in your hearing.â€? THAT is the evangel, the evangelical, to proclaim the good and joyous news of the lordâ€™s favor. The good news of Godâ€™s amazing grace and unconditional love for all people. It is not the politically judgmental agenda that the media seems to favor. God, give me the courage to be the evangelical Christian that Jesus was, and is. Comments? You can reach me at pastordan@ skynetbb.com.
1316 Garfield St. Enumclaw, WA 98022 (360) 825-2420
DOORS ARE OPEN TO YOU.
8FEOFTEBZ 4FQUFNCFS tTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt1BHF
ALBERTA WATKINS A celebration of life honoring Alberta Marie Watkins is planned for 1 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 25, at the Wilkeson Eagles. The longtime Wilkeson resident died Sept. 4, 2011, at the age of 87. Family and friends are welcome to attend Sundayâ€™s gathering.
Pastor: Dan Martin
Enumclaw resident Warren Anderson, 59, died Sept, 13, 2011. He was born April, 22, 1952, in Viborg, S.D. He was self employed and restored antique furniture. He was a member of the Alpha Sigma Phi University of Washington chapter and was active with Plateau Outreach Ministries and the Enumclaw Food Bank. He is survived by daughter Claire Anderson of Enumclaw; sister Linda Anderson-Kildahl and husband Ken of Eatonville, Wash.; and former wife Lynn Tranton of Enumclaw. He was preceded in death by parents Ernest and Rosa Anderson. A celebration of his life is planned for a later date.
Our Doors are Always Open Enumclaw Community Church
The Enumclaw Expo Center will come alive Saturday with the sights and sounds of snowmobile racing. The snowmobile grass drags will feature everything from kidsâ€™ races to 500-horsepower machines. Gates will open at 8 a.m. and racing begins at 9:30. Those wishing to compete can sign up from 6 to 8 p.m. Friday or between 7 and 9:30 a.m. Saturday. Race fees are $30 per class. Those preferring to simply watch the competition â€“ in which snowmobiles will be zooming over a grass strip in drag race fashion â€“ will pay an admission fee of $5. There also will be a â€œshow and shineâ€? event for those displaying their snowmobiles and free snowmobile rides will be offered.
Reflexology walk open to all In honor of Reflexology Awareness Week, Enumclaw reflexologist Mary Ellen Rutter is opening her Reflexology Walking Path, 1457 Garfield St., to the public Sunday and Monday. Reflexology Week is Sept. 18-25. Reflexology is an ancient healing science believing there are reflex areas in the feet, hands and ears corresponding to all glands, organs and tissues of the body. Rutterâ€™s backyard walking path is similar to paths in the Seattle area at Marymoor Park in Redmond and White Center.
We invite you to join us.
Enumclaw Church of Christ
Now Meeting at 26007 SE 425th, Enumclaw WA 98022 SUNDAY WORSHIP: Morning Bible Classes .............9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship....................10:30 a.m. Evening Worship.......................6:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY WORSHIP: Evening Bible Classes..............7:00p.m. Come be our welcome guest! (360) 825-2182
9:30 am Service 11:00 am Bible Study
825-5437 On Hwy 410 across from Mazatlan Restaurant
Snowmobiles drag Saturday
Merlla Randolph died Sept. 18, 2011, at the age of 75. She was born July 27, 1936, in Wenatchee, Wash., and was a longtime resident of Buckley. She enjoyed music, country dancing, gardening and spending time with her family. She was a member of the Buckley Eagles. She is survived by daughters Kathy Dever and husband Larry of Bonney Lake, Wendy Campbell and husband Paul of Enumclaw, Vicki Dodd of Washington and Linda Sternbeck of Yelm, Wash.; son Carson Randolph and wife Mary of Nevada; two brothers; six sisters; and numerous grandchildren and great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her hus-
M&M Bible Study Wednesdays 10am Sunday School 9am Family Worship Sunday 10am
David â€œRobinâ€? Bratton died Sept. 15, 2011, in Buckley. He was born Jan. 31, 1959, graduated from Rim High School in California and served in the U.S. Coast Guard for 20 years. He then David Bratton went into the carpentry trade. He moved to Enumclaw in 1994. He was an avid fisherman who loved riding his Harley, camping and spending time with friends and family. He is survived by his wife Cheryl Ann Bratton; sons Christopher and Brandon; daughters Stephanie, Michelle and Bridget; parents Garry and Janet Bratton; brothers Darren and Derrick; sisters Dana and Debb; and his grandchildren. A service with military honors will take place at noon Friday, Sept. 23, at the Veteranâ€™s Memorial in Buckley and a reception will immediately follow at the Eagles in Buckley.
Our Redeemer Lutheran
Services were by Weeksâ€™ Enumclaw Funeral Home. All are invited to sign the online guest book at www.weeksfuneralhomes.com.
band, Charles Randolph, and sister Wanita Taylor. A celebration of her life for family and friends is planned for 1 to 3 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 24, at her longtime Buckley home. Memorials may be made to the Alzheimerâ€™s Association, North Tower, 100 W. Harrison, No. 200, Seattle, 98119, or www.alzwa.org Arrangements are by Weeksâ€™ Funeral Home, Buckley. All are invited to sign the online guest book at www.weeksfuneralhomes.com.
To list your church in this directory call Jen T. at: 360 825-2555
â€œA Joyful Family Centered in Christâ€?
Pastor: Fred Davis Assoc. Pastor: Cindy Ehlke Youth Dir.: Ben Auger 1725 Porter St., Enumclaw 360-825-3820 www.calvarypreschurch.org
Sunday Worship 8:45 & 10:30 Saturday Eve. Service 7:00 Hispanic Service Sat. 3:00 3PPTFWFMU"WF )XZ XXXUIFTVNNJUFGDDPN
Saturday Night Worship 7 pm Sunday Morning Worship 9:30 am
"8"/"r4UBSUTJO4FQUFNCFS Jr & Sr. Hi. Ministries Thurs. 6:30
Ross Holtz - Sr. Pastor & Roger Petersohn - Sr. Assoc. Pastor Marianne Stewart - Assoc. Pastor of Womenâ€™s Ministries Herb Streuli - Associate Pastor Mauricio Portillo - Director of Hispanic Ministries Dr. Eric Odell-Hein - Director of Student Education $PMVNCJB&WBOHFMJDBM4FNJOBSZrXXX$PMVNCJB4FNJOBSZFEV
1BHFtTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt8FEOFTEBZ 4FQUFNCFS
continued. 2. The city and school
district expedite a longterm lease agreement before October. 3. Waive fees to the school district for
The City of
We are now located in the Stevenson-Yerxa Building at 1309 Myrtle Avenue, one block north of City Hall. Park Department staff will be available from 9 am to 1 pm, Monday through Friday to take registrations and answer questions.
Enumclaw Parks and Recreation front counter has moved!!
a. Concessions b. Ticket Sales c. P.A. system The Park Board is convinced that the best solution for the citizens of Enumclaw is to immediately enter into a long-term lease which will mitigate the city of Enumclawâ€™s financial risk of turf replacement costs. The school district is the best candidate to bare the financial burden, not the city. We have also learned that city has requested repayment of $18,000 for a city match portion of a grant; this fee appears to be a new element the city desires
KATHLEEN WEIGEL Kathleen Marie Weigel, 52, of Graham, WA, passed away September 4, 2011 after a valiant battle with cancer, at home with her sons present. She was born November 18, 1958, in Enumclaw, WA, the daughter of Darlene Armitage & the late Edward Armitage. She was the younger of 2 siblings. In 1981, she married Rick Weigel, who survives. They divorced in 2004. She graduated from Enumclaw High School in 1977. She worked her entire life and continued to work until just months before her passing. She will always be remembered for her determination, tenacity and unwavering strength to carry her through difficult situations. She is survived by her sons Jake & Travis Weigel of Graham, WA, her mother, Darlene Armitage of Enumclaw, WA and her brother, Barry Armitage of Orting, WA. A memorial for family was held Sunday September 18, 2011 at her home in Graham, WA. Her ashes were spread upon the pond at her home per her request.
as part of a lease agreement. If the city is to retain ownership of the property the fee should not be imposed. Finally we have learned that city of Enumclaw is concerned with mitigating any parking problems with Expo Center events when two or more events are scheduled for the same day or evening. The Park Board is confident that any risk for competing parking spaces can be mitigated through creative and cooperative efforts between the city of Enumclaw and the Enumclaw School District. We urge both the city of Enumclawâ€™s administration and the Enumclaw School District to work immediately to resolve this issue in an open and honest environment that will strengthen a long term partnership between both parties. Our citizens, students, and community will mutually benefit from a long-term lease in which the school district manages the field, the scheduling, and the turf replacement. Tom Hassenauer, chairman, Enumclaw Parks Board
The Enumclaw Expo Center staff has taken positive steps during the past 12 months to reduce deficits to its operating budget. That was the word delivered Sept. 12 by Kristen Damazio, marketing and event manager for the cityowned facility. â€œWeâ€™ve made great strides in increasing our revenues while decreasing our expenses,â€? Damazio said, rattling off details of the four big events that made the summer of 2011 a success story. Members of the city council have made it clear they want the Expo Center to be selfsupporting and have kept close tabs on profits and losses. Damazio said the city realized a net profit of $155,000 from the four events and added that three more events have already been slated for next summer. Damazio offered brief comments about each of 2011â€™s headline-grabbing events.
Martes, Miercoles, Jueves, Viernes de 8:00 a 9:30 pm
253-951-5907 2820 Griffin Ave â€˘ Enumclaw
tUIFGBJSXJMMEFGJOJUFMZCF back. Damazio said organizers were happy with the effort and have hinted they will be looking to offer better-known entertainment the next time around. Also, thereâ€™s talk of bringing back a rodeo. Attendance this year was 14,000. t $SFBUJPO 'FTU announced an attendance of 14,500, down a bit from 2010, but those in charge are pleased with the venue. Creation has brought a new marketing firm aboard, Damazio said, and will likely be promoting the Enumclaw event on a broader scale, perhaps throughout the entire western United States. t UIF )JHIMBOE (BNFT again brought a bit of Scottish tradition and revelry for a weekend celebration. Damazio said there were two noise complaints stemming from the event and one guest was arrested for disorderly conduct, but the weekend was a hit, as always. There are two more years remaining on the current contract. t UIF 0MZNQJD ,FOOFM Club also has two more years remaining on a three-year pact. This yearâ€™s event saw 8,400 dogs brought to the Expo Center during a fourday run, which was attended by 10,000 canine fanciers.
An expanded version of this story can be seen at www.courierherald.com
Clyde Vesey was born on September 1, 1924 in Buckley, WA to Anna and Vernon Vesey, the second youngest of eight children. He lived his entire 87 years on the same block in Buckley. Clyde attended Buckley High School, graduating in 1943. He joined the Navy in June 1943 serving in the Pacific during WWII aboard the USS Prince Georges, earning the rank of Seaman First Class. He was most proud of the campaign medal he earned as part of the invasion of Saipan and transporting troops from Iwo Jima in June 1945. Clyde married Betty Koenigs on September 14, 1946. Together they raised six children who survive Clyde: Ron of Buckley, Greg (Barb) of Bonney Lake, Allan (Lynette) of Olympia, Dennis (Ruth) of Buckley, JoAnne Summers (Dick) of Buckley and Kevin (Denise) of Carbonado. He is also survived by 18 grandchildren and 25 great-grandchildren, as well as his sister Barbara Baxter of Tacoma. His wife Betty preceded him in death on October 28, 2006.
Clyde went to work for Weyerhaeuser in Enumclaw as a logger in 1947 and retired on his 62nd birthday with 39 years service to the company. He and Betty loved to travel, camping in their travel trailer, and spending many relaxing days at their vacation property on Kokanee Lake near Hood Canal. Clyde loved to hunt and fish and shared these passions with his children and grandchildren. He was a member of St. Aloysius Catholic Church, The Knights of Columbus, VFW Chapter 1414, and the Buckley Eagles. Thanks to his granddaughter Marlee and her husband JJ, who lived with him for his final two years and were his caregivers, Clyde was able to stay in his home where he peacefully passed away on September 15th.
By Kevin Hanson
GRUPO: 26 DE NOVIEMBRE
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Expo Center offers report
LETTERS FROM 8
In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Buckley Fire Department Aid Fund or the charity of your choice. A visitation will be held on Wednesday September 21st from 4:00 to 8:00 pm, with rosary starting at 7:00 pm at Weeks Funeral Home in Buckley. Mass of Christian burial will be at St. Aloysius Church in Buckley on Thursday September 22nd at 1:00 pm. Please sign the online guest book at www.weeksfuneralhomes.com.
8FEOFTEBZ 4FQUFNCFS tTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt1BHF
This 20-foot banana split was served to Wyldlife members at the end of last school year. A bigger version is planned for Friday night.
Wyldlife aims for banana split record
ing consists of fun activities like food challenges, sports, games and raffles. For information, call Young Life at 360-825-6425 or e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org.
U13 Mavericks Baseball
looking for a few more players. Professional training @ Rock Creek Sports and participation in the Sandy Koufax League. For a personal tryout or any questions contact
The Wyldlife Chapters of Enumclaw Middle School and Thunder Mountain Middle School will collaborate Friday in a joint effort to establish the Enumclaw record for building and eating the largest banana split. The effort will be part of the season premiere kickball kickoff. In addition to the banana split effort, the chapters will compete against each other in kickball and tug-of-war events from 6 to 8 p.m. at Dwight Garrett Park in Enumclaw. Wyldlife invites all youth of middle school age from the Black Diamond/Enumclaw area to join in the fun. The kickball kickoff is the inaugural event for the Wyldlife season. Participants are encouraged to wear apparel that represents their school and school colors. Wyldlife is the middle school-aged chapter of Young Life, a Christianbased organization founded in the 1940s with the goal of teaching values to adoles-
Photo courtesy Wyldlife/To view or buy photos go to www.courierherald.com.
cents while providing a safe and fun venue for youths to meet, enjoy activities and experience fellowship. Both chapters meet twice a month. A typical Wyldlife meet-
Coach Russ Dobbins at 425-829-1701
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1BHFtTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt8FEOFTEBZ 4FQUFNCFS
4VQFSJOUFOEFOUT.FTTBHF Dear Friends, For the next few weeks, I will be shadowing an Enumclaw School District student throughout part of their day and sharing my experiences with staff. You will be able to read about these weekly adventures by going to the home page of our school districtâ€™s website. www.enumclaw.wednet. edu I think learning about our system through the eyes of our students will be an incredibly enriching experience. I hope you will take a moment each week to enjoy this journey, too! How much have you learned from â€œThe Roy Rogers Show?â€? Our current EHS ASB President Cole Snider is a fan of the show. I recently received a card from him that stated, â€œGrowing up, I was very fond of the Roy Rogers Show. While most boys my age were infatuated with Pokemon or an endless list of countless other mindless cartoons, I stayed true to my upbringing and watched Roy and Trigger save Dale Evans from whatever fix she happened to be in.â€? He says he makes meaning and connections to todayâ€™s world from these shows. Cole began his first day of school at 7:00 AM with a zero-hour weightlifting class. Immediately following this class he headed to the activities office to do the daily school announcements. Cole has a natural ability to deliver a message effectively. He makes even simple announcements come alive. As we walked in the door of his first period Spanish class following announcements, a student asked Cole why he didnâ€™t end his announcements with a joke? He said, â€œThe announcements were too long today, but you can expect one tomorrow.â€? Spanish was the primary language in this classroom. They were instructed to pick a Spanish name and print it on a name card. The teacher then showed a power point about herself, again speaking only in Spanish. The pictures, props and non-verbal gestures helped even a non-Spanish
speaking person, like myself, understand the content. At the end of the presentation, the students were asked questions about the power point demonstrating their understanding. Cole answered one of the questions correctly and received a piece of paper representing 10 pesos. I could definitely answer that the teacher enjoys drinking a grandĂŠ, soy, sugar-free hazelnut latte. In second period, we learned what government was all about us. Each student was asked to use an adjective to describe themselves. Cole said, â€œColloquial.â€? Based upon the responses in the room, our AP Language and Composition teacher should be pleased with the individualized responses. This was a SMART classroom meaning the teacher was piloting our technology equipment that will be in all classrooms one day. The teacher took them on an electronic photo tour of Washington DC and as partners were asked to name specific buildings and/or monuments. Because Cole attended Boysâ€™ State in Ellensburg over the summer, he did quite well on this first day quiz. In leadership class, I watched Cole create the script for Fridayâ€™s assembly. This included the introduction of our Fall Sports captains and new staff members. It was to conclude with a speech by Cole and then a surprise for all students. When I asked him about his speech, he wanted to guide the student body to â€œaction.â€? He feels that too many students come to school just for school and he would like to encourage all students to participate in something that goes beyond the school day. â€œWe have a limited amount of time to make our high school experience the best ever.â€? I have attached some photos of Coleâ€™s first day experiences. When I left my position in Federal Way 13 years ago to come to Enumclaw, I was gifted a western belt by the Federal Way Superintendent. I had to wear it on Tuesday in honor of Cole who always wears his belt. He spent much of his summer competing in saddle bronc riding. I was able to attend Fridayâ€™s assembly. Cole did a beautiful job addressing the student body with his vision of the year. At the end of the assembly, ALL students received a white t-shirt to wear to the football game. â€œWhen we are at the football game, it is not about our individual classes, we need to represent that we are one united school. We areâ€Ś. ENUMCLAW!â€? The students DID show up in masses wearing their shirts. When I spoke with Cole at the game, he was pretty excited to see the student response. He was now beginning to worry what his next speech would be. I have no doubt he will find the right words.
In Partnership with you,
Enumclaw School District 2929 McDougall Avenue Enumclaw WA 98022 360.802.7100 Enumclaw High School (Grades 9-12) 226 Semanski Street South Enumclaw WA 98022 Jill Burnes, Principal email@example.com Paul Iacobazzi, Assistant Principal firstname.lastname@example.org Kevin Smith, Assistant Principal & CTE Director email@example.com Kevin Smith, Athletic Director kevin_smith @enumclaw.wednet.edu Casper vanHaanlen, Assistant Principal firstname.lastname@example.org 360.802.7669 Fax: 360.802.7676
Enumclaw Middle School (Grades 6-8) 550 Semanski Street South Enumclaw WA 98022 Steve Rabb, Principal email@example.com Douglas Burnham, Dean of Students firstname.lastname@example.org 360.802.7150 Fax: 360.802.7224
Thunder Mt. Middle School (Grades 6-8) 42018 264th Avenue SE Enumclaw WA 98022 Virginia Callison, Principal email@example.com Chad Davidson, Dean of Students firstname.lastname@example.org 360.802.7492 Fax: 360.802.7500
Black Diamond Elementary (Grades K-5) 25314 Baker Street Black Diamond WA 98010 Gerrie Garton, Principal email@example.com 360.802.7570 Fax: 360.802.7610 Byron Kibler Elementary (Grades K-5) 2057 Kibler Avenue Enumclaw WA 98022 Julene Miller, Principal firstname.lastname@example.org 360.802.7263 Fax: 360.802.7300 Southwood Elementary (Grades K-5) 3240 McDougall Avenue Enumclaw WA 98022 Susan Arbury, Principal email@example.com 360.802.7370 Fax: 802.7374
Sunrise Elementary (Grades K-5) 899 Osceola Street Enumclaw WA 98022 Chris Beals, Principal firstname.lastname@example.org 360.802.802.7425 Fax: 360.802.7427 Westwood Elementary (Grades K-5) 21200 SE 416th Enumclaw WA 98022 Keri Marquand, Principal email@example.com 360.802.7620 Fax: 360.802.7622 Administration Office 2929 McDougall Avenue Enumclaw WA 98022 Mike Nelson, Superintendent firstname.lastname@example.org
Tim Madden, Business Director email@example.com Terry Parker, Curriculum, Instruction, Assessment Director firstname.lastname@example.org Kathleen Lockyer, Human Resources Director email@example.com Aaron Stanton, Student Support Services Director firstname.lastname@example.org Chad Marlow, Technology Coordinator email@example.com 360.802.7117 Fax: 360.802.7140 Transportation 450 Semanski Street South Enumclaw WA 98022 Everett Cunningham, Supervisor firstname.lastname@example.org 360.802.7232 Fax: 360.802.7243
8FEOFTEBZ 4FQUFNCFS tTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt1BHF
â€“ paid advertisement â€“
New Vice Principal at EHS
Introducing Caspar vanHaalen, Assistant Principal at Enumclaw High School
The Enumclaw High School welcomes Caspar vanHaalen to the position of Assistant Principal. Caspar completed his Masterâ€™s in Education Administration from Central Washington University completing his administrative internship in the Ellensburg School District where he had been teaching English, German and English Language Development for four years. Upon receipt of his Administrative Certificate he was hired into the position of Assistant Principal at Pocatello High School where he has served the past two years.
New Initiative Enumclaw Schools Launch Kindness and Compassion Initiative On September 1 more than 300 Enumclaw School District staff members and 100 community members listened to Jimmie Braden share the story of Rachel Scott, the first victim killed during the 1999 tragedy at Columbine High School. Her acts of kindness and compassion coupled with the contents of her six diaries have become the foundation for one of the most life-changing school and community programs in America. There will be two community presentations about the Rachelâ€™s Challenge Initiative: t4FQUFNCFSBU#MBDL%JBNPOE&MFNFOUBSZCFHJOOJOHBU t4FQUFNCFSBU&OVNDMBX)JHI4DIPPM"VEJUPSJVNCFHJOOJOHBU For more information about Rachelâ€™s Challenge and how you can participate please go to our Enumclaw School District website homepage. www.enumclaw. wednet.edu
Introducingâ€Ś Introducing Conner Wells, Enumclaw School Board Student Representative Described as a â€œquiet leaderâ€? who is honest, forthright and unafraid to stand up for what he believes, Conner Wells is excited about representing students on the board. He says students have great ideas and he would love the opportunity to share those with the board.
Our girlsâ€™ soccer team had their first game under the lights on the new turf field on September 1. Our girls won 3-0!
Board Word Studies This year, the board of directors will take their work studies â€œon the roadâ€?! Instead of staff coming to the district office for their building presentations, the board will go to the buildings. Staff is given the opportunity to update our directors on their use of PLC time and the positive results for both staff and students. These meetings are open to the public and begin at 6:30 pm with a tour of the building. The schedule for these meetings follows:
October 4th............................................ Enumclaw Middle School November 7th..................................... Thunder Mt. Middle School December 5th .................................................. Sunrise Elementary January 3rd ................................................Enumclaw High School February 6th ...................................................... Kibler Elementary March 5th ....................................................Westwood Elementary April ........................................................................ No work study May 8th ..................................................... Southwood Elementary June 4th ............................................. Black Diamond Elementary
Upcoming Events September & October When
Rachelâ€™s Challenge Community Event at Black Diamond Elementary â€“ 6:30 pm September 20 Thunder Mt. Middle School Open House September 20 Southwood Elementary Open House September 22 Rachelâ€™s Challenge â€“ Community Event at EHS Auditorium â€“ 6:30 pm! September 23 Early dismissal for staff collaboration September 27 EHS Open House September 29 Sunrise Curriculum Night at 7:00 pm September 29 Kibler Curriculum Night at 6:30, 7:00 and 7:30 pm September 30 Early dismissal for staff collaboration October 4 Board work study at EMS â€“ 6:30 pm October 7 Early dismissal for staff collaboration October 10 Enumclaw High School Band & Orchestra Concert October 10 â€“ 12 6th Grade Camp - Enumclaw Middle School October 11 & 12 Enumclaw High School Choir Concert October 12 â€“ 14 6th Grade Camp â€“ Thunder Mt. Middle School October 14 Early dismissal for staff collaboration October 17 Board meeting at 6:30 pm Calendars for events at each of our buildings can be accessed at the district website: 527023
1BHFtTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt8FEOFTEBZ 4FQUFNCFS
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Sports The Enumclaw Courier-Herald twww.courierherald.com WRHS Football
Hornets tear up Sentinals Kevin Hanson Editor
White River rolled up more than 450 yards in total offense Friday during a 36-6 rout of Steilacoom. The road win marked the debut of the South Puget Sound League 2A season and pushed the Hornets’ overall mark to 2-1. “It was just a well played game offensively,” White River coach Joe Sprouse said. “Everything we threw at them was working.” Highlights included a pair of long touchdown passes by Zach McMillen, more than 100 rushing yards by Josh Miller, more than 100 receiving yards from Mark Monteiro. Going hand-in-hand with the offensive performance was a defensive effort that again came very close to registering a shutout. “We honestly believe we should be 3-0,” Sprouse said, referencing a heart-breaking, season-opening, double-overtime loss to Bonney Lake. And a huge reason for the team’s success, he said, can be found in the turnover ratio. White River has been guilty of just one turnover in three games while forcing a dozen. Friday’s victory over the Sentinels featured a fast start by the Hornets. McMillen hooked up with Garrett Quiles for a 52-yard touchdown and Miller ran 12 yards for another and, with a Tyler Worthen extra-point kick, White River was up 13-0 by the end of the first quarter. The second period featured a Worthen field goal and a 69-yard TD toss from McMillen to Monteiro, giving the Hornets a 22-6 halftime advantage. Second-half touchdowns came on the ground, the first by Miller and the second by Nate Lenhart. SPSL 2A play continues Friday when White River travels to Washington. The Patriots, considered a challenger for the league title, were upended, losing to Eatonville 49-34.
Wednesday, September 21, 2011 t1BHF
WRHS sizzling hot Hornets’ record remains perfect By John Leggett Staff Writer
The White River volleyball squad is sizzling hot and undefeated, sporting a 4-0 overall mark and a front-running 2-0 accounting in the SPSL 2A after sweeping league foes Fife and Washington in straight sets. The Hornets first victim was a Fife squad that absolutely gave them fits last year, handing WRHS three out of its five total setbacks. White River made the trip to Fife, emerging with a full measure of revenge by dominating the Trojans 25-16, 25-18 and 25-22 behind the strength of Dannie Stroud’s 15 kills and sophomore setter Cassidy Kunst’s 21 assists.
Brock sets EHS record By Brenda Sexton Staff Writer
After swatting aside thorn in their side and long time SPSL 2A nemesis, in its league season opener on the road, the Hornets rolled out the red carpet for Washington Thursday and stuffed the Patriots in consecutive sets 25-14, 25-16 and 25-22. Stroud, one of WRHS’s senior leaders went on another killing spree, adding a dozen rockets over the webbing and senior outside hitter Jailyn Van Sickle seemed to be ubiquitous as she chipped in vigilantly with 28 assists in three short sets. The maroon and gold trekked to Steilacoom Tuesday with the results of that match coming too late to include here and will host Eatonville Thursday at 7:15 p.m. at The Hive.
Junior Beau Brock set an Enumclaw High individual course record Sept. 14 at Meadow Park Golf Course during the Hornets’ 92-54 league win over Lakes, a victory that kept EHS undefeated. The previous record of 36 was set during the 1976-77 season by Jeff Troy. Brock’s even-par 35 performance earned him medalist honors for the match. Teammates Tyler Salsbury and Colton McCluskey finished one stroke behind. Earlier in the week, the Hornets won a 77-72 home league match with Decatur. Salsbury and David Smith shared medalist honors with at 1-over par. Freshman Tammy Wilkening led the Lady Hornets to a 138-49 league win Friday at home. Wilkening carded a 6-over par 41 at Enumclaw for medalist honors. The Hornets kicked off the week with a 149-119 league loss to Decatur. Tiffany Wilkening was EHS’s top finisher at 6-over par 42 at Twin Lakes Golf Course. It was the Hornets first loss of the season. EHS Soccer
Win, loss, tie for Enumclaw By Kevin Hanson Editor
Freshman Mackenzie Bull raced in the 500-yard freestyle against Sumner. She was also part of a districtqualifying medley relay. Photo by Brenda Sexton/To view or buy photos go to www.courierherald.com.
Hornets dive into season strong, fast By Brenda Sexton Staff Writer
Enumclaw swimmers posted several district-qualifying times in their opening meet Sept. 13 with Sumner. The 200-yard medley relay of Cassie Cook, Allie Larrea, Carley Hinman and Mackenzie Bull kicked off the meet with a winning time of 2 minutes, 08.90 seconds. EHS’s second-place team of Bailey Sexton, Katie Larrea, Carlie Cairnes and Erin Wessel also posted a district time in 2:13.20. Bella Davenport and Rachel Holston posted district times in the 200 freestyle. Katie Larrea and Sexton raced to district times in the 200 individual medley. Sexton also qualified in the 100 backstroke. Allie Larrea and Erin Wessel’s 1-2 finish in the 50 freestyle were district times.
The Enumclaw High girls picked up a win, a loss and a tie last week in prep soccer action. The loss came Saturday afternoon when the Hornets hosted Skyline in nonleague play and fell 3-1. Cayla Dahl registered Enumclaw’s only goal. The tie came Thursday when EHS traveled to Olympia and took on Capital. After 80 minutes of play, the teams were scoreless. Enumclaw’s win came Sept. 13 when the Hornets hosted Yelm. All the scoring came in the second half, with Dahl, Katy Armstrong and Haley Johnson finding the back of the net. Katie Craft earned the shutout in goal. Enumclaw played earlier this week, traveling to Decatur Tuesday, and will not play again until hosting Peninsula on Tuesday of next week. WRHS Cross Country
Dickson, Gould set pace Katie Larrea earned a district time in the 200-yard individual medley. Photo by Brenda Sexton/To view or buy photos go to www.courierherald.com.
EHS Swim and Dive Wessell and Davenport posted district times in the 100 freestyle. Katie Larrea posted a district time in the 100 butterfly. The Hornets’ 200 freestyle relay of Wessel, Hannah Kinniburgh, and the Larreas and the team of Hinman, Cook, Jamie Ritzdorf and Davenport were district qualifiers. Allie Larrea posted a district time in the 100 breaststroke. The 400 freestyle relay of Sexton, Holston, Cairnes and Davenport also qualified. Nikki Wilson easily won the diving with a sore of 165.9 points. The Hornets beat Decatur Thursday, but results were not made available.
By Kevin Hanson Editor
In a key tune-up before the opening of the league season, White River fared very well at Saturday’s Fort Steilacoom Invitational. Competing in the “small schools” division – for schools of Class 2A or smaller – the Hornet boys placed second and the girls were third. The boys were paced by Marcus Dickson and Kody Gould, who crossed the line fourth and fifth, respectively. Dickson clocked a time of 15 minutes, 51 seconds and Gould was just three seconds behind him. Making up the rest of the team scoring were Kyle Smith in 40th place, Chris Fisher 85th and Taylor Moser 90th. The Hornet girls were led by Lauryn Wate, who placed sixth in the division with a time of 19:17. Kelley Coyle was second for the Hornets, placing 78th with a time of 21:41, and completing the scoring were Christina Ramous, Katie Simmons and Eryn Maris. White River opens the SPSL 2A campaign by hosting Franklin Pierce Thursday at 4:30 p.m. Saturday, the squad makes its annual trip to the Bellevue Invitational.
1BHFtTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt8FEOFTEBZ 4FQUFNCFS
Miller earns medalist honor By Brenda Sexton
It was a close match for the White River girls golf team Sept. 13 as they came up short against Fife 50-42 in league play on the Trojansâ€™ home course, but the Hornets came away 53-31 winners Thursday over Sumner. Caitlyn Miller earned medalist honors in the White River win with a 13-over par 49 at Linden Golf Course in Sumner. Fifeâ€™s Kendall Gray earned medalist honors with a 41-stroke performance for 23 points during the match with the Trojans.
Top point-getters for White River were Miller, 12, and Sutton Mills and Danielle Garner, 10 each. The Hornetsâ€™ boys team picked up a 62-48 win over Fife Sept. 14 and then watched as Sumner squeaked by 66-62 Thursday on its home course at Linden. In the win over the Trojans, White Riverâ€™s Zahn Brooks and Ryne Anderson shared medalist honors at 4-over par 39. Against Sumner, that honor went to the Spartansâ€™ Tom Murphy who shot a 3-over par 39.
Special Olympics strikes out with bowling team By Brenda Sexton Staff Writer
After its successful launch of a junior bowling team last season, Enumclawâ€™s Special Olympics program is launching a high school team. â€œThe junior team last year brought home a lot of gold medals and silver medals from competition,â€? coach Bonnie Kennedy said of the 8- to 15-year-olds who participated. A senior team at the high school allows 16- to 21-yearolds to get into the game. There are also plans for a master team for adults. What Kennedy emphasizes and likes about the high school team is itâ€™s open to both special needs athletes and those without who can play as part of the unified team. Peer mentors compete alongside Special Olympic athletes. â€œItâ€™s a way for students to give back through community service,â€? said Ramsey
Graham, who also leads the program. Both said skills are taught from the bottom up, but more importantly athletes form friendships and relationships that last a lifetime. The team takes advantage of the school districtâ€™s earlyrelease Fridays for practice. This year, Special Olympics has partnered with the city of Enumclaw Parks and Recreation Department to transport athletes from the high school to Daffodil Lanes in Puyallup for a onetime $20 fee. â€œIt will be fun this year,â€? Kennedy said. For Graham, the addition of a high school program is welcome for wheelchair athletes. â€œItâ€™s one sport our wheelchair athletes can participate in and do well,â€? Graham said. â€œMy daughter uses a wheelchair ramp and has a 78 average.â€? So far four wheelchair bowlers have joined. Kennedy said the Daffodil
Anna Hertzog is a member of the Thunder Mountain bowling team. Photo courtesy Bonnie Kennedy.
Bowl owner has built a special ramp to get the electric wheelchairs to the lanes and devised a ball-release ramp to assist athletes. â€œFor him to build our equipment is above and beyond,â€? Kennedy said. Kennedy said the group also got help from the Enumclaw Regional Healthcare Foundation, which provided a grant to purchase two special adaptive bowling balls that have retractable handles. For more information or join the team at enumclawspecialolympics.com or Enumclaw Parks and Recreation.
Hornetsâ€™ momentum stymied by losses By Brenda Sexton
Enumclaw High dropped tennis matches against Auburn Mountainview Sept.
12, Bonney Lake Sept. 14 and Bellarmine Friday. In its league loss to
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Bonney Lake, the Panthers got the best of the Hornets 4-1 with wins in all but one match; No. 1 singles where Enumclawâ€™s Tyler McCarthy topped Andy Leaf 6-4, 6-4. EHSâ€™s doubles teams of Dan Milat and Anthony Chynoweth, Landon Berry and Andrew Bass and Chris and Michael Williams each went the distance and then some in their losses. The week started with a 4-1 loss to Auburn Mountainview with Milat and Chynoweth earning the lone victory. Fridayâ€™s 5-0 loss to Bellarmine was a nonleague match.
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www.courierherald.com EHS Football
Abes run over Hornets
Connelly rolls to singles wins
By John Leggett
By Brenda Sexton
When Enumclaw traveled to Lincoln Bowl in Tacoma to take on the Fighting Abes Friday, the Hornetsâ€™ senior quarterback and defensive back Tyler Carlson was standing on the sidelines in street clothes. This left Enumclaw sophomore signal caller Peter Nordby to take over the reins and receive his baptism by fire. He got that, as the Abes throttled Enumclaw 50-21 to drop EHSâ€™s overall record to 1-2. The Enumclaw stop troops did little to stop Abe tailback Emmanuel Thompkins, who ran for 189 yards on 17 carries and four rushing touchdowns. The EHS offense displayed flashes of brilliance, but didnâ€™t have the ball enough, as Lincoln burned up the clock with its land attack, running for nearly 300 yards. The Hornets managed three sustained drives, as they tallied a touchdown in each of the first three stanzas. They drew first blood when Cameron Strecker followed a tandem of blockers into the end zone from 2 yards. But every time EHS registered six, Lincoln would double that accomplishment. Behind 29-7, Enumclaw scored again on an 11-yard aerial strike from Nordby to wideout Bryson Grant and the tally at the break was 29-14. Enumclaw found the end zone one last time in the third period when Nordby hooked up with Perry Rockwood on a 24-yard rainbow. After Matthew Wasisco made it 3-for3 on PATs, Lincoln was still ahead 43-21. Enumclaw was unable to thwart Thompkins as he notched his fourth TD and Lincolnâ€™s final tally of the evening. EHS will tussle with Capital Friday at Olympiaâ€™s Ingersoll Stadium. Capital was annihilated Friday by Lakes 57-7.
It was win one, lose two for White Riverâ€™s boys tennis team, topping Fife 3-2 Sept. 14 and losing to Franklin Pierce 3-2 Sept. 12 and Eatonville 3-2 Friday, both
Hornets to face state champs By Brenda Sexton Staff Writer
The Enumclaw High boys water polo team split a pair of league games, losing to Wilson 20-16 Sept. 13 at home and topping Kentridge 13-10 in Covington Thursday. EHSâ€™s opener with Wilson was a high-scoring affair featuring two of the leagueâ€™s top shooters. Wilsonâ€™s Justice Nichols led all scorers with 10 goals, while EHSâ€™s Bennon VanHoof tossed in nine. In addition to VanHoof, five other Hornets scored: Carson Lanphere and Mason Culp, two goals, and Thomas Petersen, Riley Sexton and
WRHS Tennis league contests. Against the Trojans, No. 2 singles David Connelly bested his opponent 7-6 (7-4), 7-6 (7-3) Doubles partners Lyle and Tommy McCarragher and Josh Mills and Clayton Menzel each won in straight sets 6-4, 6-4. Against Eatonville, Hornet No. 1 single Drew
Maras easily won 6-0, 6-0. Connelly added another win to his record, 6-3, 6-1 and the tandem of Lyle McCarragher and Sam Bruckbauer dropped the first set 6-2, but
won the next two 6-4, 6-4. In the loss to Franklin Pierce, Mills and Menzel paired up for a doubles win and Connelly earned another victory.
EHS Water Polo Bryce VanHoof, one. Kentridge scored first, but Bennon VanHoof tied the game 30 seconds later and Quinn Warner and Will Cooper scored quickly for the EHS lead. VanHoof took over, scoring three, for a 6-5 advantage at the half. Kentridge tied the game, but VanHoof, Cooper and Brandon Butler each added a goal. VanHoof added another three in the final period, and Gabe Sales added one. EHS, 2-2, 1-1 in league, faces state champion Curtis at Mount Tahoma Thursday in a nonleague game, then travels the Auburn tournament, starting Friday with Rogers at 5:30 p.m. and Bainbridge Island at 6:50.
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CORNER FROM 7 care about whom we are giving the responsibility of governing to. Iâ€™ve worked on four political campaigns in my life and last year worked for a congressional candidate who desperately sought the opportunity to debate. It was in this effort that our campaign founded a movement I had envisioned called â€œDebate for
Democracy.â€? With Debate for Democracy, we joined with the campaigns of other candidates across this great nation whose opponents decided they didnâ€™t need to be held accountable in a public forum and attend a debate. We were eventually successful in earning that opportunity and the people decided to elect our opponent anyway. Sadly, my candidate dropped all association with our â€œDebate for Democracyâ€?
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agenda, even letting our website expire. I saw that it wasnâ€™t a cause he truly cared about â€“ only a vehicle for getting something he had wanted. The lesson I learned first hand is that some candidates actually care about their goal of improving society through the positions they advocate â€“ and others are simply trying to make a name for themselves. Come to The CourierHeraldâ€™s debate and decide for yourself who wants to advocate for your best interest. In any case, itâ€™s your tax money. I invite you to e-mail your questions for the candidates directly to me. Send them to publisher@ courierherald.com and join us in October.
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Rachelâ€™s Challenge has been success in White River By Brenda Sexton Staff Writer
When the White River School District accepted Rachelâ€™s Challenge four years ago, it could not have known how the program would grow and spread. Withtheirneighboringdistricts,Enumclaw and Sumner, joining this fall, White River leaders couldnâ€™t be more pleased with the c ont i nu e d strength of Coming Up their pro4The Enumclaw gram and Rachelâ€™s Challenge the cultural community event is set changes its for 6:30 p.m. Thursday made on at the Enumclaw High their camSchool auditorium. puses. â€œA f t e r doing this for so many years, weâ€™ve been able to sustain the clubs and maintain the culture on both campuses,â€? said Herb Entz, who leads many of the districtâ€™s programs. Rachel Scott was the first student killed during the 1999 tragedy at Coloradoâ€™s Columbine High School. Her acts of kindness and her diaries have become the base for a number of community programs across the country. This is the fourth year for Rachelâ€™s Challenge at White River High School and the third year for its Chain Links program at Glacier Middle School. â€œWhat we like about these programs are they target regular average students,â€? Entz said. â€œTheyâ€™re not typical kids who
are involved in school. Itâ€™s also nice to see Enumclaw and Sumner jumping on board. Weâ€™re very excited about Sumner and Enumclaw joining on.â€? White River High students recently kicked off the year with a quick initial gathering. â€œSeventy-five kids showed up at the firs meeting of the high schoolâ€™s Friends of Rachel Club,â€? Entz said. â€œWe were completely blown away. A third were freshmen who came from the ChainLinks club at Glacier Middle school.â€? Glacier Middle School starts its program with a school assembly Tuesday and a parent program that night from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at the schoolâ€™s annex auditorium. The high schoolâ€™s program is set for Oct. 20 with a parent night from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at the WRHS theater. Entz said heâ€™s excited about how the Rachelâ€™s Challenge message ties in with the middle schoolâ€™s WEB, Where Everybody Belongs, program. Part of Rachelâ€™s Challenge is to create a paper chain with links of kindness. This year, the White River program will have each school in the district filling out kindness links. At GMS, for example, the links will be handed out for acts of kindness and then run throughout the building. They links will tie in with the schoolâ€™s Grizzly Way â€“ Be Safe, Be Respectful, Be Responsible. â€œWhich is a perfect fit,â€? Entz said. â€œEvery school in the district has a â€˜way.â€™â€? Entz said heâ€™d like to see all the links at each school hooked together for one big chain. In Enumclaw, the community is also creating a paper chain of kindness, hoping to collect 2-miles worth. Entz is challenge White River to match Enumclaw. â€œI think itâ€™s a good challenge,â€? Entz said. â€œItâ€™s like who can raise the most money for WorldVision. Iâ€™d also challenge Sumner. We could get a chain all the way from Black Diamond to Sumner. How cool would that be?â€?
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Real Estate for Rent Pierce County
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Across 1. Decorated, as a cake 5. “Hamlet” has five 9. Barbie’s beau 12. “Belling the Cat” author 14. Pumps and clogs 16. Clod chopper 17. Magnolia state 19. Biochemistry abbr. 20. Chlorox, e.g. 21. Suspicion 23. Greek earth goddess: Var. 25. Frosts, as a cake 26. Person directed to another for professional services 30. Second-year students, for short 32. Bauxite, e.g. 33. Gumbo vegetables 35. Coffee order 37. Arp’s art 39. Clock standard: Abbr. 40. Become friendlier 41. Commemorative marker 43. Nuclear energy weapon 46. Tokyo, formerly 47. Indic language of Orissa 49. Ocean’s surface used in reckoning land elevation (2 wd) 51. Biblical shepherd 52. Next month (abbrev.) 53. Deceptive maneuver 57. Breath sweetening lozenge 61. “Fantasy Island” prop 62. Sinful 64. “Much ___ About Nothing” 65. Apprehensive 66. Taste, e.g.
67. “My boy” 68. Abstruse 69. Act Down 1. Foot 2. Cover with plaster 3. “___ quam videri” (North Carolina’s motto) 4. Measured portion of medicine 5. Balaam’s mount 6. Reprimanded 7. Pith helmet 8. Blood poisoning 9. Former Soviet premier 10. A long, long time 11. “Cool!” 13. Rogue 15. Humorous TV drama 18. Dodge 22. Move, as a plant 24. Pirate’s dismay 26. Engine parts 27. A Muse 28. Union of several states 29. Kind of wool 31. Screen from light 34. Veranda 36. Missing from the Marines, say 38. Accused’s need 42. Hottie 44. Third month 45. Swells 48. Set in a straight row 50. Go over 53. “Ah, me!” 54. Change 55. Algonquian Indian 56. Cork’s country 58. Better 59. Yorkshire river 60. Brought into play 63. Cheat
Answers on Page 8
Apartments for Rent King County
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WA Misc. Rentals General Rentals
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WA Misc. Rentals Mobile Home Spaces
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LEGALS Legal Notices
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Message only: 360-829-6371or Rachel: 253-632-2086
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Garage/Moving Sales King County
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Domestic Services Child Care Offered
526 Roosevelt Enumclaw 360 825-7731 800 539-7595 5th Wheels
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Come Celebrate! Join us for the "! of the NEW Bonney Lake Medical Building
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! ! Â…5PVST Â…3FGSFTINFOUT Â…&OUFSUBJONFOU Foot & Ankle Clinic
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KNOCKOUT PERFORMERS 2011 F-150 CREW CAB
T A E R G BUY! New, 4WD, Auto w/ OD. Stk #11395
38,770 -2,771 -3,000 -1,000 -1,000
MSRP Fugate Discount Factory Rebate Ford Customer Credit Ford Trade Assist
2011 FORD EDGE L
New,Limited, FWD,Cruise, Leather Stk #11595
MSRP Fugate Discount Factory Rebate Ford Customer Credit Ford Trade Assist
Hwy. 410 Enumclaw
THE ! BOMB
New, Lariat, Blk Leather, Moonroof, Chrome, 6.7L Diesel Stk #11441
57,110 -3,620 -3,500 -1,000 -1,000
MSRP Fugate Discount Factory Rebate Ford Customer Credit Ford Trade Assist
2011 RANGER 4-DOOR Hurry In!
36,865 -2,866 -1,500 -1,000 -500
2011 F-350 SUPERDUTY
New, 4x4, Automatic Stk #11557
26,960 -5,000 -2,250
MSRP Factory Rebate Ford Trade Assist
* OAC, LI & Doc Fees not included. Not all buyers will qualify for Ford Credit financing. Customer can defer first payment for up to 90 days. 60 months paid over 62 months at $16.67 per month, per $1,000 financed regardless of down payment. 0% financing not available on F-150 Raptor. Trade-in cash available on â€˜11 F-150, Ranger and Super Duty. Trade-in 1995 or newer FLM or competitive vehicle, or terminate lease 30 days prior to or 90 days after new retail delivery. For all offers, take new retail delivery from dealer stock by 10/31/11. See dealer for qualifications and complete details. Offer varies on Super Duty in Texas. See dealer for complete details.