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INSIDE: Rainier crews getting set for winter season, page 2 . . . . Candidates make points during Thursday debate, page 4 . . . . Buckley council renews city waste disposal contract, page 5 . . . Shingle and post-shingle pain can be nerve-wracking, page 23 . . . . Fire burns deep for 8-0 White River Hornets, page 24

Your hometown newspaper for more than 100 years!

Wednesday, October 19, 2011

www.courierherald.com

75 cents

Budget news is gloomy

What’s Inside Classified ...................... Page 28 Views .................................Page 7 Sports ............................ Page 24 Obituaries .................... Page 13 Binetti ............................. Page 11

HEALTHY g

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Identify health risks before the symptoms hit.

On the Web Breaking news Enumclaw police reports updated daily Sports scores posted the morning after games Updates daily. Go to: www.courierherald.com

By Kevin Hanson Editor

She wasn’t alone in the Auburn campus pottery studio. All around her were volunteers, former students, staff members, faculty and even Enumclaw Mayor Liz Reynolds. All were working feverishly to produce between 150 and 200 bowls for Enumclaw’s inaugural Empty Bowls program. Empty Bowls is an international grass roots

Like communities across the nation, Enumclaw is beginning the process of drafting a 2012 budget fraught with financial difficulty. A dismal general scenario – lagging revenues and increasing costs – has been widely assumed, but was put into print Friday. Mayor Liz Reynolds’ preliminary budget was released, validating the gloomy expectations. “For the past several years, starting with the 2010 budget, city government has noticeably contracted,” Reynolds wrote in her introduction to the 2012 budget. “Failing revenues and rising costs have forced reductions across the entire organization.” Any hope of a financial turnaround, the mayor wrote, was dashed when the state’s September forecast predicted several more years of economic turmoil and high unemployment. Several years into a national recession, the impacts are evident in factors that help shape the municipal budget: delinquencies in utility payments, foreclosures of personal and business properties, a significant decrease in local property values and continued local and regional unemployment. Reynolds’ preliminary budget shows bad news in the general fund, the portion of the budget that pays for essential services like police protection, parks and recreation, senior and youth services, street maintenance and city administration. The fund begins with assumed total revenues of about $7.74 million and anticipated expenditures of nearly $8.1 million. The proposal is to make ends meet by slicing reserves from approximately $1.12

SEE BOWLS, PAGE 3

SEE BUDGET, PAGE 4

Weather Today, Wednesday, should bring mostly cloudy skies with a chance of rain in the evening with temoeratures in the mid-50s. Rain is likely through the weekend. For details go to: www.blscourierherald.com click on weather

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Enumclaw’s Amanda Skipworth, a former Green River Community College pottery student, was part of Thursday’s ‘throw off ’ for the Empty Bowls program. Photo by Brenda Sexton/To view or buy photos go to www.courierherald.com.

Bowls feed the hungry By Brenda Sexton Staff Writer

Thursday afternoon Amanda Skipworth was in full production, throwing chunks of gray clay on her pottery wheel and spinning them into simple, yet stylish, bowls. One after another, the Enumclaw resident and former Green River Community College pottery student kept turning out clay bowls.

Link to The Courier-Herald website and record the deliberate acts of kindness you witness or perform. www.courierherald.com Start a chain reaction

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Rainier crews getting set for winter season Preparation for the upcoming winter season at Mount Rainier is under way. As of Monday, the road to Sunrise was closed at the White River Campground gate. The road between White River Campground and state Route 410 will be kept open through Oct. 30, weather per-

★

mitting. Hikers and bicyclists still have access to the Sunrise Road. All public facilities at Sunrise will also be closed as park maintenance personnel must begin the annual job of shutting down water, electrical and heat systems; boarding up facilities to protect them from

XXXDPVSJFSIFSBMEDPN the winter snows; and placing snow poles to identify road alignments during next spring’s road opening. This same process will continue into the fall at White River and Ohanapecosh. The Sunrise Visitor Center’s hours were reduced following Labor Day and the center was closed for the season Sept. 11. At Paradise, the Henry M. Jackson Visitor Center, Paradise Camp Deli and Gift Shop are open on weekends and holidays only. The historic Paradise Inn closed for the season on Oct. 3. The National Park Inn and General Store and the Longmire Museum are open daily throughout the year.

For online information on visitor services and accommodations in the gateway communities surrounding the park go to the following websites: www.visitrainier. com, www.mt-rainier.com, www.staycrystal.com, www.destinationpackwood.com, www.minerallake.com. Park visitors are reminded that weather conditions can change rapidly in the mountains during this time of the year. Effective Nov. 1, all vehicles (including four-wheel and all-wheel drive rigs) are required to carry tire chains that fit the vehicle while in the park. For additional information, visit www. nps.gov/mora or call 360-569-2211.

★

Family and Finances Matter

I want Enumclaw to thrive and prosper as a community for my family and yours. I grew up in this town. I loved growing up here. It was a great place to live. Now, I am raising my six children in this community with my wife Dr. Holly Dickson. I want this community to be as good for my kids and yours as it was for me. The cities handling of the Astro Turf Field negotiations with the school district was a disappointment. If the city council had set policy to the administration that encourages affordable community use at the Field House and Expo center this frustration could have been avoided. We need to keep the vision of Pete Chorak alive! You have probably heard that our city has a budget shortfall of $600,000 coming in 2012. You are going to see all kinds of cuts to services in our community in the very near future. This will impact you and your family. My opponent is the chair of the finance committee. He is a history professor. He does not have a financial education. I have a finance degree. I have been a business owner for 30 years. I have 45+ employees. When I look to hire an employee I look for someone that has experience and education to do the job. I would never hire a finance director if the person had no finance education or experience running a company’s finances. My opponent has no business experience. My company specializes in turning around troubled businesses. My opponent is one of three people that oversee the Expo center. Under his leadership the Expo center has lost $1.5 million of your money in the last four years and also lost a $1.4 million dollar federal grant for a park and ride. It’s not okay.

Holly and Darrel Dickson Family

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I chose to run for City Council position #2 to give our community a clear alternative. Please offer your assistance, I need your help. I would appreciate your vote and the vote of your family and friends so we can make a difference together.

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8FEOFTEBZ 0DUPCFStTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt1BHF bowls will be trimmed, glazed and fired. But Enumclaw’s Empty Bowls organizers are hoping to collect 400 bowls to raise $8,000. “For a first time that’s a pretty big wish,â€? Reynolds said. “We want it to become an annual event.â€? Reynolds plans to donate 30 to 40 from her Out of the Fire Studio, and looking for other artists to donate handcrafted bowls in any medium before Feb. 14. “The bowl is the symbol,â€? Anderson said. “The vessel; It doesn’t have to hold liquid. The bowls have to be handcrafted, but not necessarily from clay. They can be glass, wood, felt, anything artis-

tic. The event is planned for 4 to 8 p.m. March 2 at the Enumclaw High School commons. In addition to those mentioned, the Enumclaw Rotary and Enumclaw School District are also on board, but there is still a need for sponsors to cover costs so all money raised supports the hungry. Needed are local restaurants to supply bread, soup or service ware and volunteers to help make it happen.

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Buckley City Council - Position 7

Is this the type of city council majority that should be making the decisions affecting the long term fiscal health of Buckley? The Association of Washington Cities publishes a booklet “So You Want To Be a Public Official� which states - Ethics - No Special privileges -City officials must pay the same fees for permits or services as any other citizen. They cannot receive or give any special privileges, discounts or exemptions, or use any city resources for private purposes. Yet -

808 Harmony Lane, Enumclaw, WA 98022

Council Member A -by her own admission, when unable to pay her utility bill on time was disconnected by the city per code. The city administrator paid her bill out of his own pocket and then made arrangements for her utilities to be turned on after hours without paying a turn on fee others are required to pay. This person has sat on the Admin & Finance committee for 6 years & presently chairs that committee.

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Council Member B -Though commercial kitchens are available within the city for a reasonable rent, this person was allowed to use the Senior Center kitchen at a rate below market, exposing the city to major potential liability. This created a nice little payoff for the council member as she has a key to the building so her time was unmonitored. She no longer resides in the city but apparently has full intention of voting on the upcoming budget!

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And then we have this Council Member C -presently on paid leave of absence for personal reasons. The questions being -Did it affect his yes vote on last year’s bloated budget or the 12.5% increase paid exempt staff members earlier this year?

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As voters you have a choice -our opponents have indicated by their actions they willingly support this administration’s agenda of increasing spending with little to show for the increase.

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For information, visit the website at www.emptybowlswa.org or e-mail Anderson at DAnderson@ greenriver.edu.

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effort to fight hunger. Artists create handcrafted bowls; guests pay $20 to attend the simple soup meal and choose a bowl to take home as a reminder of all the empty bowls in the world. The purpose is to raise awareness and financial support for local food banks – in this case, Plateau Outreach Ministries and the Kiwanis Food Bank. Reynolds discovered the Empty Bowls program a few years ago and was waiting for the right opportunity to bring it to Enumclaw. That time came this year when GRCC Enumclaw Campus Director Diane Anderson brought it to Reynolds, after the college’s Auburn campus saw success with it in the spring. Skipworth was also part of the planning. She participated in Auburn’s program. “It was something I was really hoping we could do after Auburn,� she said. “It kind of came together without even trying.� Reynolds said when the city cut its funding to POM, she knew there was a great need for the services the organization provides and wanted to come up with a way to offset the funding losses. “It’s a big community thing to help those who are less fortunate,� she said. The answer was Empty Bowls. Paul Metivier, fine arts faculty in ceramics at GRCC, was instantly on board. Throw-off fundraisers are something Metivier remembers from his days as a student. Artists, he said, often don’t have money to donate to causes, but they have talent. Last spring, the students

threw 200 pots for the Auburn Food Bank. “It went off so well,� he said. “Why not for Enumclaw? We have students from Enumclaw. “We’re a community college, community is where we serve and it’s one way to be part of the community.� Metivier said the throwoff is not just a good way for students to give back to the community, but it helps develop their pottery and team-building skills. Using 250 pounds of clay donated by Clay Arts Center in Tacoma and 250 pounds from Arts Alive!, Thursday’s group planned to create between 150 and 200 bowls. Eventually, the

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BOWLS FROM 1

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www.courierherald.com

Paid for by Marvin and Sandra Sundstrom PO Box 2080, Buckley, WA 98321 360-829-5249


1BHFtTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt8FEOFTEBZ 0DUPCFS 

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Candidates make points during Thursday debate Editor

Candidates for the fall elections gathered in Buckley Thursday night, giving voters some insight before they’re asked to cast their general election ballots. A debate, sponsored by The Courier-Herald and staged at the Glacier Middle School annex, brought together candidates for Enumclaw City Council, Buckley City Council and the Enumclaw School Board. The most contentious pairing of the evening was between Enumclaw City Council incumbent Rich Elfers and challenger Darrel Dickson. The theme for the evening was Dickson claiming that current city difficulties would never happen “in my world� – that is, the busi-

ness world. Dickson owns rental properties throughout the region and boasts a payroll of 45 employees. Elfers repeatedly countered with the claim that Dickson “just doesn’t understand how government works,� citing his opponent’s “narrow business perspective.� The two shared some areas of agreement, but often disagreed, and were entirely separate on the big picture of small-town politics. Asked if he was satisfied with the current state of city affairs, Dickson replied, “No, I’m not. That’s why I’m running.� He alleged the council has shown a lack of vision and added that, during troubled times, the city needs people who can both see and create opportunities. “We’re headed for a train wreck,� he concluded. Asked the same ques-

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tion, Elfers again alluded to Dickson’s lack of understanding. “It’s easy to take shots if you’re not involved,� the incumbent said. “It’s not so easy to be there.� He said the full council “is doing the best job with what we have.� The Buckley council races have Marvin Sundstrom paired against Bryan Howard and Milt Tremblay squaring off against Sandra Sundstrom. Marvin Sundstrom, a frequent critic of Buckley’s administration and council, maintained his stance during Thursday’s debate. “A lot of people are employed by this city who don’t know what they’re talking about,� he said at the outset. He also harped on the city’s use of paid consultants, claiming employees should be competent to handle nearly anything thrown their way. His opponent, Howard, spoke of a professional career highlighted by increasing responsibilities, along with a lifelong

Alzheimer’s and Dementia Education and Empowerment Training Hosted by Expressions at Enumclaw

Whether you are a family member, professional provider or want to further your education, you are invited to learn how to help support and care for those with Alzheimer’s disease and dementia.

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history of involvement in the Buckley community, including service on the volunteer fire department. Sandra Sundstrom cited her 20 years as a business owner and made it clear her primary reason for running is a belief that Buckley’s utility charges have gotten out of hand. Tremblay said he’s running to continue his commitment to community service and to put his professional skills into local practice. He was instrumental in the building of White River High School and now oversees facilities for the University of Washington Tacoma. In the community, he has

coached various sports at a variety of levels. The only contested Enumclaw School District race has Tina McGann and Dan Peterson vying for a vacant seat. McGann pointed to her extensive involvement with the district, through the Black Diamond Elementary PTA and Enumclaw Schools Foundation. “I know what the issues are,� she said, noting her three-year run of attendance at school board meetings. She cited her familiarity with the district budget as an asset. Peterson told the audience he has experience working on big projects for

Boeing and is savvy when it comes to current technology needs. Having retired, he said, he now has the time to get involved. Both candidates praised the job done by the present school board in negotiating with YarrowBay, the development company attempting to bring two housing developments to Black Diamond. Asked about the most pressing issues facing the district, McGann cited a need for constant communication between the district and the community. Peterson noted the need for transparency – “what’s the district doing with our money?�

BUDGET FROM 1

begins imposing its tax levy. The proposed budget’s bottom line shows decreases in real estate excise tax collections, a drop in investment income, fewer dollars from building and planning permits and less in the way of utility consumption – all while sales tax revenues are expected to remain stagnant. The budget will impact the city payroll is several ways, if the mayor’s proposal is adopted by the council. Hit the hardest is the city library, where Reynolds has proposed elimination of the library director, a library

page and temporary help on Sundays. It’s proposed that library hours be reduced to 32 hours per week, including a Sunday closure. The proposal comes at a time when the city is still looking at annexing into the King County Library System, a move that would require voter approval. The mayor’s proposed budget is an early step in a process that will play out during the coming weeks. Council members will delve into budget specifics and there will be public hearings prior to adoption in December.

million to $754,000. A major impact on the 2012 proposed budget is a property tax rollback stemming from the city’s annexation into the larger, local Fire District 28. In-town residents previously paid taxes to the city to support fire services but will now pay into District 28. City Council members were adamant that the city roll back its collections by 89 cents per $1,000 of assessed property value while, at the same time, the district

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La Salano Spa recently celebrated their grand opening and chamber joining with a ribbon cutting. La Salano is a full service salon specializing in massage, skin care, waxing, teeth whitening and eyelash extensions. Soon to be offered are nail services. Located at 2541 Griffin Avenue in Enumclaw. They are open seven days a week and may be reached at 360-284-4123. www.lasalanospa.com

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By Kevin Hanson


8FEOFTEBZ 0DUPCFS tTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt1BHF

www.courierherald.com

Enumclaw Garden Club digging in to make a difference Saturday

Buckley council renews city waste disposal contract By John Leggett Staff Writer

The Buckley City Council voted unanimously to renew a contract with longtime waste collection agency, DM Disposal, adding a five-year extension to the provider’s contract. Another item on the abbreviated Oct. 11 agenda had Buckley Fire Chief Alan Predmore requesting a fifth change order to the construction contract for Buckley’s replacement fire station, a request that was granted. During the citizen participation segment of the meeting, council candidate and watchdog Marvin Sundstrom asked if Councilman Randy Reed was being paid during his leave of absence from the council. The answer was affirmative. During the Sept. 22 meeting, Reed’s request for a three-month leave was unanimously approved. Reed requested the time

The Enumclaw Garden Club is sponsoring the sixth annual Make a Difference Day Saturday. On Make A Difference Day, Enumclaw residents come together to improve Trailhead Park at Warner Street and state Route 410. In the past, land has been cleared, shrubs, trees, grasses, flowers and ground cover have been planted and weeds are continually being removed. Additionally, a one-of-akind arbor has been constructed. A master plan, designed by Maureen Courtney, is in place for the length of the trail and each year new trees will be planted and memorial benches will be positioned along the trail. Enumclaw has received a Blue Star Award for the trail. Individuals and corporations are invited once again to bring work gloves and yard tools between 10 a.m. and noon to help improve the area. The group will meet at the park across the street at the Nazarene Church parking lot. Refreshments will be provided. For information, contact Marilyn Nelson 360-825-4157.

away for “personal reasons.� He is absent while facing a pair of felony charges stemming from allegations of sexual misconduct with a child. Council members receive compensation of $250 per month, meaning Reed will collect $750 during his absence. Mayor Pat Johnson said the council didn’t hesitate to give Reed the time away while still collecting his council stipend. “Reed has been a hard-working member of this council for nearly 20 years and we wouldn’t have a youth center or a skate park in Buckley without his perseverance in raising the funds to make those things possible,� Johnson said. “Based on his previous reputation and list of achievements, I guess the council didn’t deem it necessary to penalize Randy for taking some rare time off by making his leave of absence an unpaid one.�

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The King County Agriculture Commission is coming to the Enumclaw Plateau Thursday for a meeting that will include a session on the equestrian industry and provide an opportunity for those in the equestrian community to educate commissioners on the economics and issues facing local horse owners. The meeting is set for 5 to 8 p.m. in Room 142 of the 100 Building at Enumclaw High. In addition to a panel discussion focusing on equestrian issues, agriculture commissioners will also hear a report on agricultural drainage maintenance. There also will be time on the agenda for participating citizens to raise other issues

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BIRTHS

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ENUMCLAW POLICE

St. Elizabeth Hospital

A boy, Michael Cole Mitchell, born Oct. 6, 2011, to Emily and Bryan Mitchell. A girl, Agnes, born Oct. 7, 2011, to Megan Farr and M. Owen Gabrielson of Enumclaw. A girl, Skylar, born Oct. 11, 2011, to Megan and Michael Mitchell of Buckley.

Auburn Regional Medical Center

A boy, born Sept. 29, 2011, to Laura and Stephen “Mike� Thompson of Enumclaw.

CARD OF THANKS The family of Clyde Vesey thanks all of our thoughtful and generous friends for the outpouring of love and support as well as donations to charity in the passing of our father.

NO HELP NEEDED: Police were called at 1:56 a.m. Oct. 13 to a Highpoint Street address to assist staff with a person who was repeatedly calling 911 and hanging up. Staff advised the person was not in need of medical assistance and the subject was counseled regarding use of the 911 system. ONE GOT AWAY: A male subject was observed Oct. 13 inhaling a controlled substance in the vicinity of Semanski Street. Contact was attempted, but the person ran north on Semanski and could not be contacted. NOT IMPAIRED: Police were alerted shortly after midnight Oct. 12 to a possibly-intoxicated driver who was erratic with lane travel, alternative speeds and running stop signs. An officer stopped the driver,

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who had not been drinking but stated concern about being followed by another motorist. BUS ACCIDENT: Police responded the morning of Oct. 12 to a collision involving a school bus and a private vehicle. Only one student was on board and no injuries were reported. WARRANT ARREST: Enumclaw police arrested a subject Oct. 12 who was wanted on an Auburn warrant for failure to appear on a theft charge. The suspect was transported and handed off to Auburn police. STOLEN, RECOVERED: An officer responded to the local U-Haul office Oct. 11 to take a report of a recovered vehicle. A truck that had been stolen in Renton was dropped off in Enumclaw, undamaged, with the keys in the vehicle. INJURY ACCIDENT: Police responded at approximately 5 p.m. Oct. 11 to a two-car, injury accident at 244th Avenue Southeast and Roosevelt Avenue. One of the drivers was arrested and booked for driving under the influence. DOMESTIC VIOLENCE: A man

called police Oct. 11, reporting there had been a domestic situation with his wife and he had been locked out of their residence. Police investigated and took the man into custody for fourth-degree assault. BURGLARY: A report filed the morning of Oct. 10 showed someone cut through fencing and stole mowers from a Roosevelt Avenue location. AUTO THEFT: A black Honda automobile was reported stolen at 5:20 p.m. Oct. 10 from the area of Pete’s Pool, where it had been parked all day. The person driving the car was not the registered owner, but was in the process of buying the vehicle. The report was on hold, pending action by the registered owner. INVOLUNTARY COMMITMENT: Police were informed Oct. 9 by St. Elizabeth Hospital staff of a patient who walked away from the hospital, stating he was going to walk into traffic and kill himself. Contact was made with the subject, who was transported to Auburn Regional Hospital for an involuntary commitment. SUICIDE PREVENTION: Enumclaw police were asked Oct. 9 to help Buckley police with a possiblysuicidal subject.

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JUMPER HURT: Police responded at 10:24 p.m. to a Pioneer Street address after hearing of a subject who jumped from a second-story window. Medical aid personnel responded as well, and the subject was transported to St. Elizabeth Hospital. DRUG CHARGES: An officer observed a known subject trespassing Oct. 9 at a Monroe Avenue location. The subject was taken into custody for trespassing, possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. DOMESTIC SITUATION: King County authorities told police Oct. 9 of a female caller reporting a domestic situation at a Washington Avenue address. The line went dead before more information could be obtained. An Enumclaw dispatcher made contact and the woman refused a response by an officer. AGENCY ASSIST: City police were called shortly before 7 a.m. Oct. 8 to assist county deputies and local paramedics with a subject who was first unconscious, then found walking and weaving along 464th Street Southeast. The subject was left in the care of King County authorities. THREE CHARGES: A traffic stop the evening of Oct. 8 resulted in a man charged with driving under the influence, driving with a suspended license and assaulting an officer. He was taken into custody and his vehicle was impounded. The stop was on Roosevelt Avenue.


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Question of the Week Do you attend church on a weekly basis? To vote in this week’s poll, see www.courierherald.com

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Letters Let’s hear it for in desperate the sporting girls Enumclaw need of sound leadership I am not sure if anyone besides me has noticed, but we are lucky and blessed here on the Plateau and the valley below when it comes to watching high school girls participate – and often excel – in sporting events. It has been an exceedingly entertaining pasttime because the White River girls basketball team, the Bonney Lake fastpitch squad, the Enumclaw basketball and volleyball teams and the Sumner High girls soccer and volleyball contingents really have consistently been terrific. We may not have any semi-pro or professional women’s teams like the Dockside Dames (of hardJohn Leggett hitting roller derby Staff Writer renown) or the one-time world champion Seattle Storm. Hasn’t it been at least a little bit fun though, to watch some of the local high school girls sports teams kicking it during this early fall season in volleyball, cross country, golf and soccer just to name a few? In some of the girls’ sports, at least a few of the ones that I’ve been responsible for covering, there are teams that are still boasting untarnished accountings in league play. The Bonney Lake volleyball squad for example is undefeated in the SPSL 3A, having lost only once in 13 encounters so far, with that one five set hiccup coming to Spanaway Lake, a non-league challenger. Then there is White River’s volleyball six-pack, whose solitary setback of the 2011 campaign, thus far, came to the Interlake High Saints, also a nonleague opponent. Now, this may shock some of you Courier-Herald readers, but I do love watching other sports besides football, basketball and baseball. I stated a case to our editor to let me have the Sumner High girls soccer crew under my surveillance.

LAST WEEK: Do you support the Occupy Wall Street protestors?

In response to letters written on or for Enumclaw City Council Position No. 2, I would like to thank everyone that has ever ran or participated on the City Council. This is not the first time in the history of Enumclaw that we have had candidates and councilmen that have had relationships outside of their role in city government. Personally, I do not feel that two votes can block five. Also, I would like to point out that Mr. Elfers was not challenged for his original seat on the City Council. We can sit and debate all day long about relationships, but I support a candidate that has the background and integrity that will help our community. Enumclaw is in desperate need of good sound leadership, which is why I support Darrel Dickson. Darrel has a love for our community that he has shown with his continued involvement with our town. This election day, I will be voting affirmatively for Darrel Dickson. Ben Thomas Enumclaw

Endorses Elfers as a candidate of integrity I have known Rich Elfers, candidate for Enumclaw City Council, for over 30 years, and could not agree more with the letter in the last paper written

by Anna Burt. Rich is definitely a man of integrity and has served on City Council out of a concern for helping to make this community be the best it can be for his fellow citizens. He has always been eager to study, learn and apply the newly acquired knowledge, whether it was in his personal life, in his career as a teacher or as a city councilperson. You can be assured that when it comes to making decisions or setting policies as a councilperson he will have researched and had all his questions answered prior to voting. And you can be assured that if you have questions or concerns Rich will likewise find the answers for you. For all of these reasons, Rich Elfers is the person I will be voting for with confidence in the upcoming election. Cathy Nelson Enumclaw

If you search for the truth, it will set you free Christianity? If others write, I may respond. Lee, I want to apologize to you for how Christians have hurt you. I have yet to find someone who is hardcore against

Christianity unless they have experienced hypocrite Christians, or a tragedy in their life. Even devout Muslims will reason and discuss. In the future, will the science now, be irrelevant? You said “what the ancients think is irrelevant.� In the late 19th century, the sick went to the barber to drain some of their blood. That is why the barber pole is red and white. Science now has caught up to what the Bible has always claimed: the life is in the blood. True science is observable and repeatable and does not change. The stances that you wrote about appear to come from self-proclaimed experts that know one verse and twist it into a different meaning. That expert does not know the Bible, God nor that culture. For example, public prayer. Jesus often prayed in private and in public. Jesus gave thanks before feeding masses of people. The culture then, as well as now, has plenty of hypocrites. Pharisees with their prayers, they say they are Christian but do not practice what Jesus said to do. Many just go to church, some say they were baptized

SEE LETTERS, PAGE 9

Political letters The Courier-Herald traditionally prints letters supporting political candidates and causes. That continues to be the policy. The newspaper will not print letters written by candidates or members of their campaign. During campaign season, there may be more letters submitted than space allows. In that case, an effort will be made to get all letters on the website, www.courierherald.com. No political letters will be printed on Nov. 2, the final issue before the Nov. 8 election.

100 Years on the Plateau!

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The Enumclaw High football team gathered for a group photo in the early 1930s. In front, from left, are Onie Hannus, John Ulman, Bud Douglas, Les Hall, Bob Campbell, Harold Bensen and Chuck Smith; in back are an unidentified coach, Pierce Lafromboise, Fay Franklin, Jim Dibley, an unidentified player and an unidentified coach. Anyone able to identify the unknown player or coaches is asked to call 360-802-8205. Photo provided by Ruth Erwin


1BHFtTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt8FEOFTEBZ 0DUPCFS 

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Welcome to the world of higher education Dear College freshman, I’m sorry to hear you couldn’t find employment last summer. This isn’t unusual. As you’re surely aware, America is currently suffering through a rather severe recession and most of our students couldn’t find work during the summer months. Upon starting college, many of them, like yourself, turned to

their families for financial aid, only to discover that parents can offer little, if any, help in these difficult economic times. In response to your application for a $30,000 loan from this institution, I’m happy to inform you that your request has been approved. I clearly understand you may

Wally’s World Wally DuChateau Columnist

need additional funds before the school year is complete. I feel compelled to warn you, if the U. S. economy

      

        

doesn’t improved in the next few years, you’ll probably require further loans. By the time you graduate, you may owe the government more than $150,000 – and that’s not counting the expense of spring breaks in Cancun or Padre Island – and you still might not be able to secure employment. That’s especially true in your case; there’s not a large demand for degrees in bull excrement spreading. The same might be said for degrees in fine art, sociology, psychology, history, philosophy or, indeed, any of the humanities or social sciences. If I were you, I’d seriously consider changing my major to mathematics or one of the hard sciences, like physics or chemistry. There’s still a high demand for engineers. Especially software engineers. Unfortunately, upon completing their bachelor degrees, many of our graduates still can’t find employment, so they chose to continue their schooling for a master’s degree. This isn’t always a wise decision. Many, if not most, graduates

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the beer busts, etc. In past years, the socia l aspects of campus life were felt to be as important as the academics, but today they seem to be a luxury that merely allows you to prolong a carefree, irresponsible adolescent life for a few extra years. Not only is online schooling less expensive academically, but also from a subsistence point of view. That’s particularly true if you can live at home with your parents, preferably without paying room and board. Furthermore, when you graduate and can’t find work, you won’t have to move back in with your parents because you’d already be there. Many young people have decided college is no longer worth pursuing because most degrees aren’t worth the paper they’re printed on. You might give some thought to a career in panhandling. Sincerely, Student Loans Podunk University

IN THE MILITARY Navy Petty Officer 3rd Class Jason M. Peterson, son of Cathy Peterson of Texas and Michael Peterson of Enumclaw, recently reported for duty at Naval Air Station, Meridian, Miss. Peterson joined the Navy in May 2006.

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with a master’s still can’t find work, often times because they’re “over qualified.� They can’t even get jobs at checkout stands at Safeway or Target. Making matters worse, they’ve borrowed more money for graduate school and now owe in excess of $200,000. Still unemployed, some students chose to continue their education for a doctorate. If you’ll forgive my bluntness, this is rather stupid. The additional schooling will increase your debt to more than $250,000 and you still won’t be able to find a job because about the only thing you can do with a doctorate is teach in a college or university and, believe me, that market is f looded – unless, of course, you have a doctorate in math or physics. You might give serious thought to obtaining a college degree online, since that would be considerably less expensive. Of course, you’d miss out on the “total college experience�; that is, the fraternities and sororities, t he friendships, the coffee dates,

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with water and do not go to church, and some say they are Christian because their parents went to church 20 years ago. Many well-respected preachers say that many people go to church, who say they are Christian, but are not. There are preachers of Christian churches that are not Christian. I will pray for you Lee. I will pray that you can look past the people who may be false Christians that created the anger, or that you can view any tragedy in a different light. If you look past the pain and search for the truth, the truth will set you free. And then you will be free indeed. Walter Hammermeister Bonney Lake

Willing to see what challenger can accomplish I was appalled at the personal attacks on the people running for City Council. Do we really want our city to have that type of reputation? We all have our tales of woe regarding battling the city for permits, permission, growth, etc. Our city is presently distressed and we need someone who has the background to turn it around. I am not saying those in office contributed to the situation because I don’t have enough information. Just like you don’t have enough information to vote based on some of the sniping in our local paper. Darrel Dickson ran a very informational, full-page ad giving his background and resumÊ and many reasons why we, as a city, are struggling financially. I was nosy enough to e-mail Darrel about the small paragraph that stated he’d violated eight city municipal codes. He replied with a personal phone call. When he purchased a surplus item from the city and moved it (the red trailer parked on his property at the comer of 410 and 384th) he, in fact, violated six codes. He was not aware that he needed a permit to move it nor did the city inform him of that when he parted with his money to finalize the deal. Those other two violations may be somewhere in his background on a past development. I think if one knew where to find the information on where the city obtained the trailer, what they used it for, etc., that permits might

have been required and not obtained. It happens. Nobody violates city codes intentionally. (Not in my world.) It’s a matter of communication and information. It was very readily taken care of once he was aware. In my eyes, it really doesn’t matter whether he is qualified to run for city council. I would rather his opponent use his time putting together an ad that explains what he does and why the figures are coming out the way they are on the city finances. I am impressed that both are running very visible campaigns, an indication that both feel they have something to contribute. Our city isn’t as small as it was 50 or 60 years ago when the city fathers could use the Old Boys Network to do what they wanted. Our city requires educated, high-energy people whose backgrounds and education fit to make financial and growth decisions. Our overall economy has contributed to some of Enumclaw’s problems, but definitely not all. We’ve seen what our current council has done. I’m willing to give my vote to Darrel to see what he can do. Juanita Carstens Enumclaw

Takes issue with ad for Buckley council candidate In reading through the Oct. 12 edition of The Enumclaw Courier-Herald on Oct. 12, I came across a political ad that raised my eyebrows. I have been a lifelong resident of the city of Buckley and a member of the Buckley Volunteer Fire Department for 27 years. As a statement of record, the Buckley firefighters have never endorsed a candidate that has chosen to run for any City Council position. It would seem to be self-serving in doing so, therefore unethical and a certain conflict of interest. Bryan Howard’s ad states that he is endorsed by the Buckley firefighters and police. I will only speak for the Buckley firefighters, for which my passion lies deeply. While a certain few firefighters may endorse him on a personal level, the firefighters as a group do not endorse him. The statement that he is “endorsed by the firefighters� is easily construed to read that the body (firefighters) agreed to endorse a candidate. This is not true. It appears that this candi-

date has already chosen his political path, I just want to inform the public that the Buckley firefighters are not following. Bill Boyle Buckley

Dickson’s business experience could assist council Editor’s note: the following refers to a letter (“Councilman gives boost to Elfers�) printed in the Oct. 12 edition. I have a question about the intent of this endorsement. Is Rich Elfers being endorsed based only on the fact that he is a hard-working and dedicated person? Although that is a good thing, that is something that we should expect out of all of our elected officials. I think it’s OK for us to ask for more than just that. In this declining economy we can all agree on one thing, and that is, there are money woes out there. Our nation, our state, our cities and towns, and our friends and families are struggling to make ends meet. Inflation

is going up, our pay is going down, and there’s a need to raise taxes to cover what is being spent. I believe our government officials need to have more of a business sense, a business education and business experience. (A positive business experience.) We need people to sacrifice their time away from their successful businesses to help fix some of the money problems that have been created in our communities. These are the type of people that have the education, background and experience in dealing with money. My father told me many years ago that good business people stay in business

and make money and those that can’t make it in business go into politics and make poor decisions like they did in business. I don’t believe this to be true in all situations, but we can definitely see this type of situation in our history. As I said earlier, we need experienced, good businessman to sacrifice some of their time to help fix the problems we all have to face in our communities. If we vote people into office based on being a nice guy, or just hard-working and dedicated, and not on whether they have the experience and education to help fix the financial problems that we have, we will only face bigger prob-

lems in the future. I have heard Darrel Dickson speak passionately about the community of Enumclaw and its financial problems. I don’t think he has all of the answers. I don’t think anybody has all the answers. But I do think he can help. Over 20 years of successful business experience and an educational background dealing with finances makes him a good candidate for helping us figure it out. We need to vote people into public offices that can do good for us. Voting people in that do not have the education or work experience in that

SEE LETTERS, PAGE 10

   

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McGann has the qualities needed by school board I am writing today to commend the efforts of Tina McGann, who is running for Enumclaw School Board position 4. I have known Tina for several years, since our children were in preschool together. Ever since the beginning of our relationship, I have known without a doubt that Tina always puts children first. She is committed, passionate, professional, kind, caring, empathetic and the list can go on and on. For my family there is no one else that I would be more comfortable representing us than her. I can say that without a doubt she stands with integrity and dignity

and treats others that way as well. She is more than qualified. She has been attending school board meetings for more than three years. She has been on the Black Diamond PTA board for several years with the last two as our president and helped with and led parts of the fullday kindergarten program with the Enumclaw Schools Foundation. She has rallied our community with her generous, kind and authentic spirit with many events and supporting the school bonds and levies we’ve needed to pass. The company that she and her husband own, McGann Electric, helped sponsor the community event for Rachel’s Challenge last month. Their commitment to our community, our families, our children is truly amazing. I know that she honors the needs of my child and your child as much as she honors and demands for her own children. I am asking you to consider voting for Tina McGann. We need her voice to represent us on the Enumclaw School Board. She is running for the right reasons. She will

not let us down. She will continue acting with dignity and integrity while representing all of us, most importantly representing our children. Chad and Jen Leatham Black Diamond

Students thank community for all its support White River High School’s 2011 Homecoming was one of the most profound events the Buckley community has seen in a long time. The combined effort among the students, administration and staff allowed this short week in October to be more than just your average Homecoming. It all started with the spirit week creating an atmosphere buzzing with excitement for the upcoming weekend. Students sporting crazy outfits topped with genuine smiles were seen walking down the hallways. Nominations were submitted for Homecoming royalty and soon a ballot was produced. When the process was finally said and done, White River was more than

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Elfers has been effective voice on Enumclaw council I am writing to express my support for the re-election of Rich Elfers for Enumclaw City Council Position 2. As president of the Mount Rainier Business Alliance I have had the pleasure of working closely with Rich Elfers regarding the various issues affecting the business community here

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proud to announce their first autistic Homecoming king. The start of the 2011 school year has already marked a change in White River’s culture. Our school theme, “The Hornet Way,� consists of acceptance, pride and appreciation. These are now the core values exhibited every day in the life of a Hornet. Homecoming has proved that this year will be one of the most spirited, positive and involved years, and we are only in the second month! The students of White River are proud of the magnitude of support not only from our administration, but from within our community. The Homecoming game was overflowing with supportive locals, there to cheer on our boys. The charged energy added another win to our undefeated league record. White River is proud of everyone and would like to thank all for making Homecoming such a memorable and heartwarming experience. WRHS Leadership Students

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field makes just as much sense as having a barber perform heart surgery on you. Yes, the barber can give it a good go, but in the end, the outcome isn’t going to be very promising. Kory Custer Buckley

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in Enumclaw. When the MRIBA started Rich was one of the first council members to reach out and ask a simple question of our group. That question was “How can I help?� Over the past three years Rich, more than anyone else, would consistently stop into my business seeking input from the MRIBA on various issues that were before the City Council. He never came in trying to sell me his point of view. He simply wanted to learn how his votes would impact both the business community and the citizens of Enumclaw. I appreciate his desire to fully understand an issue before jumping one way or another based on who was the loudest person in the room. I want to take a moment to point out just a couple of things Rich has done that warrant my support for a second term: As a fiscal conservative I very much appreciate Rich’s focus on making sure the city is financially sound. His role as chairman of the Finance Committee has been used to make sure that our city stays within its budget without losing the core services we have come to expect of our town. There are very real budget issues facing the city of Enumclaw and I want someone who is going to strike a balance between the money available and the quality of life living in Enumclaw provides. I know that Rich is that type

of person. Rich also serves on the Expo Committee. His tenure there has been one of total dedication to seeing the Expo Center get in the black. Prior to joining the committee the Expo Center was burning through money like a house on fire. His work, along with Mayor Reynolds and Kristen Damazio, has closed an annual operating loss from several hundred thousand dollars to what looks like around $30,000 in just 18 months. Just look at the fiasco of our federal government to gain some perspective on how difficult this is to accomplish in the public sector. I could write about several other specifics but you get the picture. In closing I strongly believe Rich Elfers deserves a second term. The work he does isn’t glamorous and doesn’t garner amazing headlines. It is the steady work of a dedicated public servant that has chosen to use the extra time of his retirement to try and make a difference in the lives of you and me. None of these people are paid more than a token stipend. The job is often thankless and done while the rest of us enjoy our football, popcorn and families. For these reasons I think it would be a tragedy to “fire� a man after all he has done to protect your tax money and quality of life in Enumclaw. Charles Bender Enumclaw

PLATEAU PEOPLE The following Washington State University students have earned undergraduate degrees following the summer 2011 semester. Black Diamond: Arika L. Flynn, bachelor of arts in business administration, cum laude; A’Lise M. Morrison, bachelor of arts in humanities. Buckley: Randi L. Plotke, bachelor of arts in social sciences (general studies-social sciences), cum laude. Enumclaw: Andrew D. Westby, bachelor of arts in political science.

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2011

Coming soon to The Courier-Herald in Lake Tapps, Enumclaw, Buckley, Bonney Lake and Sumner. Your annual guide to winter fun on and around the Plateau!

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Copyright for this column owned by Marianne Binetti.

Discover

A.

go to:

Send a self-addressed, stamped envelope for a personal reply. For more gardening information, she can be reached at her Web site, www.binettigarden.com.

Winter

Q.

See & Buy News Photos

Marianne Binetti has a degree in horticulture from Washington State University and is the author of “Easy Answers for Great Gardens� and several other books. For book requests or answers to gardening questions, write to her at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022.

(Smallest size from 5 previous weeks)

November 2011

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200-400 word article on a topic of general interest. Space is limited. Contact your sales rep for more info. Submissions considered at editors discretion.

Martha ........................................ (360) 802-8218 Dottie .......................................... (360) 802-8219 Jennifer A. ................................. (360) 802-8212 Jennifer T. ................... (360) 825-2555 x2050

Fl

A.

Q.

not make the mistake of planting wisteria, ivy or a fast-growing clematis like clematis Montana on your fence in your small yard. The growing enthusiasm of these fast vines need large estates or gigantic dead trees to cover.

Di

Q.

green hedge in just one or two years. Another option for a taller hedge is to use Japanese holly (Ilex crenata) which Marianne Binetti looks just like boxwood but with a Columnist darker green color and more robust of your hedge and let this growth. You can even f lowering vine embroi- get dwarf Japanese holly der the evergreens with plants for smaller gardens. summer f lowers. Purple You can shear all of these clematis like Jackmanii evergreens several times and Polish Spirit are the a year or let them grow hardiest of the flowering into more natural hedge clematis. shapes. I have tried I want instant growing a boxscreening from wood hedge around my the neighbor’s patio but garden beds but some of our tiny back yard has no the boxwood plants always room for a wide hedge. seem to turn yellow and What plant grows tall very die. What do you suggest fast but needs a bed only a for a low, evergreen hedge foot wide? instead of boxwood? I Better go with a should note my husband “fedge� or comlikes to trim things. bination fence and hedge. In our climate A few panels of fencing boxwood can will give you instant suffer from leaf blights, gratification and a tall root rots and also has the and narrow juniper or distinctive smell of cat cypress plant on either urine. A much less expen- side of the fence panels sive alternative is to plant will make your screenthe low-growing or creep- ing appear more friendly. ing evergreen euonymus Just look for evergreens fortunei and just keep it that say “columnaris� trimmed into a low hedge if you want a naturalwith a string trimmer. ly columnar form that Emerald Gold and Emerald won’t require any prunGaiety euonymus not only ing. You can also dress do well in our climate but up your fence panels spread out quickly so you with a dwarf clematis or need only a few plants annual vines like blackspaced several feet apart eyed Susan, rochochiten to create a solid, ever- or even sweet peas. Do

The Compleat Home Gardener

11 Wi

As the weather turns cool it is time to remember that fall is for planting. The cooler days mean plants will spread out underground with a better root system so a perennial, shrub or tree planted into the ground now will have a better start in the spring and more top growth by mid-summer. This makes autumn a good time of year to soften the edges with hedges. As new homes offer smaller yards and privacy becomes an issue in some neighborhoods, questions about screening and hedging have been popping up like October mushrooms in the lawn. (It’s best to just ignore the mushrooms; they’ll go away.) I need an evergreen hedge that will grow tall but not too wide. Also, the area only gets a half-day of sun. What do you think of English laurel? Not much. English laurel not only grows into a high-maintenance monster but a cold winter can kill it back almost to the ground. A better choice would be the pyramidalis arborvitae or upright yew plants, as both do well in the shade. If you have deer, grow with the deer proof yew. Add some color to the evergreen foliage by planting a purple clematis on the north or shaded side


1BHFtTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt8FEOFTEBZ 0DUPCFS 

XXXDPVSJFSIFSBMEDPN

God’s love keeps no record of wrongdoing The mediator appointed to my case seemed nice enough, but I could sense that they had heard every excuse in the book, so I decided to make no excuses‌I was guilty. I was just there for mercy‌for a clean slate. The mediator calmly explained to me that since I admitted my guilt, the best they could do for me was to lower my ticket to $25, but it would still be on my record. Apparently this courtappointed mediator did not have the authority to override my confession of guilt with a record of innocence. Booo‌. We know through scripture

530890

Experience the Joy! We Invite You to Come Worship With Us!

Saturday Morning Worship 9:30 and 11:00 am 3333 Griffin Ave. 825-4155

Contact Jennifer at 360-825-2555 Deadline: 5pm on the last Tuesday of each month

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST (Christian Science) 1752 Wells Street - 825-5300 Sunday Service............10:00am Sunday School ............10:00am Wednesday Meeting ............7:30 pm 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.

COMMUNITY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 152 S. Cottage St. Buckley, WA Sunday School 9:30 am Worship Service 11:00 am

Author incorrect 4The author of last week’s Church Corner article was identified incorrectly. It was written by Greg Daulton of Mount Rainier Christian Center. with the law. Without God’s grace we would never measure up and we would have to pay the penalty ourselves for our sins. Some fear that the message of God’s amazing grace will be viewed as a license to sin. Not even close. God’s grace is not so we can continue in sin, but so we can continue in righteousness. It is the way he reveals his great love to us. When you know how much God loves you‌how completely he loves you, you will fall head over heels in love with him. You will never be separated from God’s love.

Sacred Heart Catholic Church 1614 Farrelly St., Enumclaw 360-825-3759

Come Journey With Us!

t4BUVSEBZ5 pm7JHJM t4VOEBZ9am, 11am, 1 pm 4QBOJTI.BTT t3FDPODJMJBUJPOSaturday at 3:30 pm Rev. Anthony Davis Mathew Weisbeck

Kelsey Harrington

Moiya Callahan

-JUVSHZ"EVMU&OSJDINFOU

:PVUI.JOJTUFSZ'BJUI'PSNBUJPO

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4BDSFE)FBSU1SFTDIPPM360-825-2333 www.sacredheartenumclaw.org

First Baptist Church Enumclaw The Friendliest Church in Town!

Celebrate the Lord with US!

Everyone Welcome!

Sunday Services

Senior Pastor James D. Dunn

Bible Classes for all ages..................................................................................9:30am Morning Worship............................................................................................11:00am Sunday Evening Bible Classes.............................................................5:30-7:00pm

(360)829-1222 530892

To place your ad in the church directory

530894

Enumclaw Seventh-day Adventist Church

ever justified before God. Christ has become our righteousness and we have peace with God the father! In 1 Timothy 2:5 the Apostle Paul writes that there is only one mediator between God and man and that is Jesus Christ. But Jesus is a better mediator, superior in every way to any you may have experienced. He stands before the father and instead of negotiating a lighter penalty or reduced sentence, he takes our admissions of guilt and forever absolves us from this guilt and frees us forever from judgment. He provides the father with the proper documents‌the word, signed in his blood that forever washes away our guilt and allows us to stand justified, holy and righteous before God. We come to him guilty and he presents us blameless, because that is what love does! Love keeps no record of wrongdoing. When we sin it is like a scrape

530893

Heath Rainwater

and indeed by our own conscience that all of us have faults and sin and that we all fall short of the glory or the high standard of God required to be holy and righteous. No matter how hard we try, we all sin and we all fail. I’m amazed at my many failures. I could never string together enough good years or even days to be seen as righteous or to justify myself before the Great Judge. But God‌who is rich in mercy, because of his great love for us has saved us by his grace through faith in Jesus Christ. He has bestowed on all believers the free gift of righteousness and salvation, not because we earned it, but because Jesus paid the full penalty for us by shedding his blood on Calvary and dying for our sins and faults. He even bore our guilt and the shame that comes with sin. When he rose from the dead he forever conquered death and sin. Now we who put our faith in him are for-

Pastor Peter Little

Wabash Church

Everyone Welcome!

Wednesday Services Prayer/Bible Study ............................................................................................6:30pm Worship Teams ..................................................................................................7:30pm 1PSUFSr  rXXXGJSTUCBQUJTUDIRXFTUPGGJDFOFU

530896

Church Corner

530902

With the exception of an illadvised decision to drive around the high school track when I was 16 and a few random speeding tickets, I’m fortunate to have had very few scrapes with the law. Yes, the track thing was here in Enumclaw and led to a scrape with the law and with my father. There is probably an archived police blotter somewhere with my name on it. One time after getting my first speeding ticket I was so bothered that my perfect record was now going to be stained and ruined forever I decided to contest it. I knew I was guilty‌ for sure I was guilty. However, I was hoping and praying that somehow I could have the ticket dismissed and not be imputed against me. In order to contest it I had to say I was not guilty, but I was. So I chose to go to a courtappointed mediator to plead my case and humbly ask for mercy. Oh, how naïve.

email:firstbaptistch1@qwestoffice.net

Sunday Worship at 9:30 am

at Kibler Avenue

Sunday Worship 8âˆŤ30am Traditional 10âˆŤ30am Contemporary

530903

Jim Miller Anthony Wilson

2627 Kibler Avenue Enumclaw, WA 98022 (360) 825-5903

www.kiblerchurchofchrist.org

ad in the....

10:00 am

(Located between Auburn & Enumclaw)

Sundays: 1:30 PM Thursdays: 7:00 PM

Pastor Dan Wilson

Worship Services

18325 SE 384th St. 253.939.1330 www.wabashpres.com MOPS meets here!

Church Directory

www.hopelutheranchurch.org

2551 Cole St. Suite A Enumclaw 360.802.2550

Lutheran Counseling (253)839-1697 ext. 3

KEEPING THE TRADITIONS OF THE CROSS

384th

Share your schedules with the community. Place your

Worship Times

2 THESSALONIANS 3:6

212th

Ministers:

Church 360.825.6561 Preschool 360.825.6522 1535 Washington Avenue, Enumclaw www.trinitylutheranenumclaw.org

530901

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.

530900

Speaking the Truth in Love

(ECLA)

Children’s Sunday School, Adult Education & Youth Class at 11:00 am

400th

Hwy. 164 Griffin Ave.

OUR

www.sdoctrine.org 530905

530908

Trinity Lutheran Church

Hwy. 169

CHURCH OF

CHRIST

1316 Garfield St. Enumclaw, WA 98022 (360) 825-2420

DOORS ARE OPEN TO YOU.


8FEOFTEBZ 0DUPCFS tTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt1BHF

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OBITUARIES

Services are directed by Weeks’ Enumclaw Funeral Home. All are invited to sign the online guest book at www. weeksfuneralhomes.com.

JANET SILL

JAMES ADAMS

Longtime Black Diamond resident Janet Elaine Sill, 80, died Oct. 15, 2011. She was born Oct. 3, 1931, in Independence, Kan., to Jay and Fay (Hiatt) Tabor. On March 21, 1952, she married Albert Sill in Chanute, Kan. She worked in and retired from the banking industry. She was a member of the Model A Ford Club of America and a lifetime member of the NRA. She Janet Sill loved puzzles, books and making hand-decorated Christmas cookies for family and friends. She is survived by her husband Albert Sill of Black Diamond; children Nanette Holman of Black Diamond and Gale Sill and wife Cindy of Auburn, Calif.; sister DeeAnne Hill of Bend, Ore.; and seven grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. A memorial service will be planned for a later date. Remembrances may be made to the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation online at cff. org.

Enumclaw resident James John Adams Sr. died Oct. 8, 2011, in Tacoma at the age of 69. He was born April 19, 1942, to William John and Mary Elizabeth (Lynch) Adams in Jamaica, N.Y. He was raised in Roslyn, N.Y., and graduated from Admiral Farragut Military Academy. He earned a master’s degree in finance from Adelphi University. On Nov. 21, 1964, he married Regina Gallagher in West Hempstead, N.Y., and they lived on Long Island. In 1974 they relocated to Issaquah and later they moved to Enumclaw to be closer to their children and grandchildren. He was a devoted husband and loved spending time with his kids and grandkids. He retired from AT&T after 28 years, was an avid boater and had served in the Marine Corp Reserves. He is survived by his wife of 46 years, Regina Adams of Enumclaw; son Bill Adams and wife Shelley of Bainbridge Island, Wash.; daughters Kim ReynoldsSchroeder and husband Jeremy, Alanna Leonard and husband Rolly, and Regina Chynoweth and husband Tony, all of Enumclaw, and Jennifer Adams and husband Greg of Renton; 21 grandchildren

Pastor: Dan Martin

253-862-0715

UI"WF&t#POOFZ-BLF www.our-redeemer-lutheran.com

Enumclaw Community Church

Patricia Anne McMurray, formerly of Enumclaw and recently of Bonney Lake, died Oct. 12, 2011, at the age of 82. She was born Jan. 18, 1929, in Havre, Mont., to William and Hazel (Phelps) O’Brien. She lived in Enumclaw for 30 years and then in Bonney Lake for the last six years. She is remembered as a loving and giving person who loved her cats. She enjoyed growing flowers, feeding birds, reading and watching cooking shows. She is survived by her sister Rosemary Schwary of Bonney Lake. She was preceded in death by husband Fred McMurray A memorial service is scheduled for 11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 29, at Sacred Heart Catholic Church in Enumclaw.

SEE STORY, PAGE 16

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

530881

Loving Jesus

Enumclaw resident Georgette Pearl Krainick, 70, died Oct. 14, 2011. She was born Feb. 22, 1941, in Renton, Wash. After growing up with a large family in Maple Valley, she met her future husband, Charles, at a Newaukum Grange dance in 1957. They were married for nearly 50 years before his death in 2007. Together, they raised four loving children on Krainick Georgette Krainick Dairy in Enumclaw. She worked at The Boeing Company from 1960 to 1968. Following the birth of twins in 1968, she spent time raising her family before returning to work in jobs closer to home. She had a gift with people, which was evident in her receptionist roles with Dr. J.G. Adams, Berg Realty and at Rainier Bank. She also was involved in the community and in the lives of her school-aged children as a room mom and driving them to their various events. She enjoyed working with the local

PATRICIA McMURRAY

8PSTIJQ4FSWJDFBNt4VOEBZ4DIPPMBN XXXIJMMTJEFDPNNVOJUZDIVSDIPSH

530882

530878

M&M Bible Study Wednesdays 10am Sunday School 9am Family Worship Sunday 10am

Our Doors are Always Open

GEORGETTE KRAINICK

530871

530880

Our Redeemer Lutheran

Services are directed by Weeks’ Enumclaw Funeral Home. All are invited to sign the online guest book at www. weeksfuneralhomes.com.

and one great-grandchild. He was preceded in death by his son Jimmy Adams on June 25, 1989. Services took place Monday, Oct. 17, at Sacred Heart Catholic Church in Enumclaw. Burial was at Hillside Memorial Park in Issaquah. Remembrances may be made to Franciscan Hospice House, 2901 Bridgeport Way W., University Place, Wash. 98466 Services were directed by Weeks’ Enumclaw Funeral Home. 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

“A Joyful Family Centered in Christ�

530883

Saturday Night Worship 7 pm Sunday Morning Worship 9:30 am Pastor: Fred Davis Assoc. Pastor: Cindy Ehlke Youth Dir.: Ben Auger 1725 Porter St., Enumclaw 360-825-3820 www.calvarypreschurch.org

530884

Sunday Worship 8:45 & 11:15 Saturday Eve. Service 7:00 Hispanic Service Sat. 3:00

530886

530887

920 Roosevelt Ave. (Hwy. 410) 360-825-7111 www.thesummitefc.com

AWANA Wed. 6:30 Jr & Sr. Hi. Ministries Thurs. 6:30

Ross Holtz - Sr. Pastor & Roger Petersohn - Sr. Assoc. Pastor Marianne Stewart - Assoc. Pastor of Women’s Ministries Herb Streuli - Assoc. Pastor Mauricio Portillo - Director of Hispanic Ministries Columbia Evangelical Seminary www.ColumbiaSeminary.edu


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Identify health risk before the symptoms hit By Shelly Pricco For The Courier-Herald

What’s the best time to identify a potential health problem? Long before symptoms start! That’s why preventive health screenings with your primary care physician are critical to long-term health. With screenings, providers can identify individuals who are at risk for common problems like high blood pressure or high cholesterol but who have no symptoms in the early stages. This is the point in time for the Shelly Pricco greatest opportunity to manage the problem so it doesn’t result in serious, sometimes devastating, health consequences. Learning that you may have a problem – especially early on – does not automatically relegate you to a lifetime of pills as some people fear. A disease like high blood pressure can contribute to the development of kidney failure and heart disease, including heart failure.

SEE SCREENING, PAGE 17

Easy ways to fight flu, cold The chillier days bring more than cool air, colorful foliage and long sleeves. They also mark the beginning of cold and flu season. The common cold leads to 75 million to 100 million physician visits annually, reports The American Journal of Medicine. Five to 20 percent of Americans are infected with the flu virus each year and about 200,000 are hospitalized due to complications from the flu, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Even more disconcerting: more than 3,000 Americans die from flu-related causes each year. It’s important to make sure a cold or the flu doesn’t inhibit day-to-day activities by using good hygiene habits. “Maintaining your health and the Washing your hands is the top way to prevent spreading cold and flu germs to others. Courier-Herald health of your family can be difficult file photo/To view or buy photos go to www.courierherald.com. when we find ourselves in crowded office buildings or schools each day,� said Dr. Allison Aiello. “However, by implementing simple hygiene pracThe CDC says keeping hands clean through improved tices, one can reduce the risk of catching a cold or the flu hand hygiene is one of the most important steps you can during this season.� To help stay healthy during cold and flu season, Aiello offers five steps: SEE COLD/FLU, PAGE 17

Wash your hands

PORCELAIN CROWNS in 1 VISIT Brent A. Skovmand, DDS Peter Y. Chien, DMD

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OBITUARIES FROM 13

Sunny Skys Animal Rescue Dog Adoption & Barking Lot Sale

Saturday October 22 t$PTUVNF$POUFTU1SJ[FT t:FTUFSEBZT4PVQ  5IF$SBDLFST#BOE t'SFF)PU%PHT1PQ  GPSDVTUPNFSTBOEDPOUFTUBOUT

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COMING S OO N Care & Feeding of the Aging Horse October 26, 2011 • 6:30 pm GINA FRESQUEZ ~EQUINE NUTRITION SPECIALIST Land O Lakes Purina

DR. RICHARD VETTER, DVM ~Performance Equine Dentistry This will be an evening filled with detailed information on the Care and Feeding of the Aging horse. Horses are living longer healthier lives thanks to improved management and nutrition programs. There is no specific age that says when a horse becomes “old�. Their nutritional needs are a function of the teeth and the capability of the digestive tract. Please join us and learn to help our “seniors� age comfortably and in good health. Refreshments will be served.

Limited to stock on hand No rainchecks

536481

OPEN 7 DAYS

XXXDPVSJFSIFSBMEDPN

23417 SE 436th St., Enumclaw | 360-802-2021

Children’s Hospital Guild where she helped make and sell crafts at their annual auctions. She was a member of the local chapter of Dairy Wives. She also had a passion for flowers. For several years, she had her own business, The Flower Cellar. She loved to travel, a favorite destination being Hawaii, and she also enjoyed cooking new recipes from her vast collection of cookbooks, spending time with her dogs, knitting a special blanket for a newborn, working in her garden, decorating her home for the holidays and creating elaborate wedding cakes and flower arrangements for family and close friends. She is survived by daughters Sherry Krainick of Bothell, Wash., and Michelle Karstetter and husband Tom of Moses Lake, Wash.; sons Chuck Krainick and wife Julie of Harrah, Wash., and Mike Krainick and wife Leann of Enumclaw; sisters Wilma Sharp of Auburn and Arvilla Gordon of Salem, Ore.; brother Henry Smith of Buckley; and 11 grandchildren. She was preceded in death by sisters Anna Marie Rawson, June Knowles, Joy Helser and Patricia Moore and brothers Joseph Smith and Elton Smith. All are invited to attend a funeral mass at 10 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, at Sacred Heart Catholic Church, followed by a graveside service at Holy Family Krain Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, the family requests memorial donations be sent to the Enumclaw Regional Heathcare Foundation, P.O. Box 905, Enumclaw, 98022. Services are directed by Weeks’ Enumclaw Funeral Home. All are invited to sign the online guest book at www.weeksfuneralhomes.com

RICHARD SKAGEN Richard Alvin Skagen, former resident of the Enumclaw and Buckley area, died Oct 13, 2011, at his home in Yakima, Wash. He was born May 18, 1933, in Kent, Wash. Growing up in Enumclaw he enjoyed hunting, fishing and trapping. He spent time in Alaska working in the fishing industry. Upon returning to Washington he worked in the pickle industry, was a jet engine mechanic, a roofer and retired, working with his

younger brother Stan, as an electrician. Retirement found him starting on the path to his true love, gardening with his wife. He believed if people worked hard, were truthful and did all things to the best of their ability, God would bless them. He is survived by wife of 43 years, Helen; sons Rick Skagen, Mitchell Merkel, Tim Skagen and wife Kim, Morgan Merkel and Steven Skagen and wife Jennifer; sister Betty Van Der Waal; brother Stan Skagen and wife Shirley; and many grandchildren. A memorial service is planned for 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, at the Skagen residence (neighborhood garden), 6510 West Columbus St., Yakima, Wash. 98903. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to any cancer society.

JAMES KASKA Enumclaw resident James H. Kaska, 77, died Oct. 14, 2011. He was born April 5, 1934, in Fairfield, Iowa, to Beat rice a n d Eugene Kaska and spent his childh o o d on the family James Kaska farm. He attended Iowa State University on a basketball scholarship and was a member of Delta Tau Delta fraternity. He graduated in 1956 with a degree in civil engineering. His first job was in Vietnam, before the war, designing highway systems there. He then went to Thule, Greenland, to work on the B MEWS radar construction. Other projects took him to Quebec to work on a harbor project and to Denver to work on the construction of the Titan Ballistic Missile. He was later transferred to the missile site in Moses Lake, Wash., and later was hired by the Washington Department of Transportation. His first job was to design and oversee the construction of the Evergreen Point Bridge. He spent 28 years with WDOT and retired as the district maintenance engineer for the Seattle District. Upon retiring, Jim became an independent consultant, specializing in value engineering. He spent time in Alaska doing work for the military. His hobbies included gardening, fixing and rebuilding laptop computers and repairing chainsaws. He

enjoyed steelhead and salmon fishing, staying at his beach house near Sequim, Wash., hiking, crabbing, and shrimping. He enjoyed playing poker with both the family and also a group of friends with whom he had worked for many years at WDOT. He is survived by his wife Karen (Long) of 49 years; children Becky Kaska, Andrew Kaska, Mark Kaska, Christopher Kaska, Jennifer Bone, and Kevin Kaska; and seven grandchildren. A prayer vigil is scheduled for 6 to 8 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 20, at Weeks’ Funeral Home in Buckley. A funeral mass is scheduled for 11 a.m., Friday, Oct. 21, at Sacred Heart Catholic Church in Enumclaw. Burial will be at Evergreen Memorial Park, Enumclaw. The Rev. Bill Kaska from Iowa will officiate. Remembrances may be made to Group Health Tacoma Hospice, P.O. Box 34015, Seattle, 98124, or Catholic Community Services.

DOROTHY CORLETT Dorothy Jean Corlett, a longtime resident of the Enumclaw/Black Diamond area, died Oct. 11, 2011, at the Sunshine Gardens Care Facility in Spokane, Wash. She was 91. She was born Nov. 23, 1919, to Albert and Selma (A nd e rs o n ) Franz in Seatt le. S h e graduated from B l a c k Diamond Dorothy Corlett H i g h School in 1939 and was valedictorian of the class. She devoted her life to being a dedicated wife and mother and was a charter member of the Black Diamond Historical Society. She is survived by daughter Betty Visser and husband Les of Belgrade, Mont.; sons Robert Corlett and wife Pamela of Cheney, Wash., and Charles Corlett and wife Cindy of Gordon, Wis.; brothers Albert Franz of Enumclaw and Robert Franz and wife Lori of Seattle; sisters Margaret Pearce and husband Larry of Roy, Utah, and Betty Uhrig of and husband Ralph of Orinda, Calif.; 11 grandchildren and 22 great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by husband Charles M. Corlett; brother Arthur

SEE OBITUARIES, PAGE 22


8FEOFTEBZ 0DUPCFStTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt1BHF

www.courierherald.com

SCREENING FROM 14 But, a lot can be done with a patient’s lifestyle and diet to help reduce the likelihood of a bad outcome. In fact, appropriate changes in lifestyle or diet alone can eliminate the problem altogether. So, why do people skip health screenings? A common reason is they don’t feel ill and are unaware that something may be wrong. Ironically, this underscores the importance of being screened before it’s too late. Making health screenings part of a regular visit to your primary care provider is one way to stay on track and help ensure good health. The types of screenings you need will depend on your gender, prior health issues, age and family history. Talk with your doctor. Together, the two of you can decide which tests are important for you and your well-being. Health screenings for blood pressure, cholesterol, glucose and osteoporosis will be provided free at the Plateau Health and Wellness Expo Saturday. The event, co-sponsored by St. Elizabeth Hospital and the Enumclaw Regional Healthcare Foundation, will be from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. at Enumclaw High School commons and gymnasium. Shelly Pricco is a registered nurse and director of patient care services at St. Elizabeth Hospital in Enumclaw, which is part of the Franciscan Health System.

Health and Wellness Expo Saturday at Enumclaw High The 20th annual Plateau Health and Wellness Expo will be under way from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. Saturday at the Enumclaw High School commons and gymnasium. Formerly known as the Senior Expo, the event is now an all-age event with educational offerings for everyone. For adults, free health screenings for blood pressure, cholesterol, glucose, osteoporosis and heal scans are just a few of the items that will be provided by Enumclaw Medical Center staff. Other services will include cardiac risk assessment, flu shots (limited supply), emergency preparedness kits, massage and reflexology demonstrations, financial health resources, estate planning, senior resources and more. Highlights for the main stage include Original Recipe band, square dancers, and the Enumclaw Fire Department talking about smoke alarm safety. For children, events will feature the Reptile Man and Eric Ode. Other children’s activities include a bicycle rodeo (children should bring their own bikes and helmets), bike and car seat safety, a bounce house, free crafts, plus vendors featuring ways to keep kids active and healthy. For information, visit www.enumclawrhf.org or call 360-802-3206.

COLD/FLU FROM 14 take to avoid getting sick and spreading germs to others. Be sure to wash your hands after sneezing, coughing and using the restroom. Washing hands after arriving to work, school and home also helps prevent the spread of germs to colleagues, friends and loved ones. Remember, proper handwashing should take as long as 20 seconds and include warm water and soap. Alcohol-based hand sanitizer gel or lotion is a great way to prevent sickness.

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1BHFtTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt8FEOFTEBZ 0DUPCFS 

XXXDPVSJFSIFSBMEDPN Paid Advertisement

October 2011

SCHOOL DISTRICT

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Dear Families, November 13 – 19 is Focus on Education week in the state of Washington. On November 15, the Enumclaw School District will be offering a bus tour visiting three different schools across the K-12 spectrum. The schedule for this tour is below. 8:00 – 8:30

Greeting from Superintendent Mike Nelson at Enumclaw School District Office

8:30 – 8:45

Travel to Enumclaw High School

8:45 – 9:30

Enumclaw High School Principal Overview and focus tour

9:30 – 9:45

Travel to Thunder Mountain Middle School

9:45 – 10:30

Thunder Mountain Middle School Principal Overview and focus tour

10:30 – 10:45 Travel to Black Diamond Elementary School 10:45 – 11:30 Black Diamond Elementary School Principal Overview and focus tour 11:30 – 11:50 Travel back to Enumclaw School District Office 11:50 – 12:30 Lunch/Debrief Our goal is to gather 35 -40 community members to join us on this exciting adventure into our schools. If you would like to be a part of this morning, please reserve your spot by contacting Diana Aaby at 360.802.7102.

Mike

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SMART Classrooms are Online Throughout the District!

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In Partnership with you,

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Classrooms around Enumclaw School District are showing signs of increased technology! Enumclaw Middle School teacher Therese Nowlin has a fully outfitted SMART classroom including a state-of-the-art ultra-short throw projector, mixed reality document camera, student response system, and a new laptop computer that ties everything together. These tools provide our teachers with additional resources to help students understand and learn difficult concepts. The response system, for example, allows our teachers to assess student’s understanding of the current topic and address learning needs quickly and effectively. SMART boards, document cameras, and mixed reality tools provide more resources to help students learn. The Enumclaw School Board was recently given a demonstration of how this equipment is used to support student learning. Afterwards, school board president Chris VanHoof said, “It was great to experience the SMART classroom. Ms. Nowlin has endless amounts of information at her fingertips and can share it interactively with her entire class by just a touch. This technology will only enhance the education our students receive each day!� In preparation for a full scale deployment of SMART equipment, one classroom at each elementary school, both middle schools and two classrooms at the high school have been fully upgraded. Work to upgrade the classrooms throughout the school district is progressing. Currently the power upgrades at Byron Kibler Elementary, Enumclaw Middle School, and Black Diamond Elementary have been completed. Thunder Mountain Middle School and Sunrise Elementary are currently in progress and the remaining schools will be completed early next year. Once the power upgrades are complete, the schools will be ready for the equipment installations!

Contact Us

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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 jill_burnes@enumclaw.wednet.edu Paul Iacobazzi, Assistant Principal paul_iacobazzi@enumclaw.wednet.edu Kevin Smith, Assistant Principal & CTE Director kevin_smith@enumclaw.wednet.edu Kevin Smith, Athletic Director kevin_smith @enumclaw.wednet.edu Casper vanHaanlen, Assistant Principal casper_vanhaanlen@enumclaw.wednet.edu 360.802.7669 Fax: 360.802.7676

Enumclaw Middle School (Grades 6-8) 550 Semanski Street South Enumclaw WA 98022 Steve Rabb, Principal steve_rabb@enumclaw.wednet.edu Douglas Burnham, Dean of Students douglas_burnham@enumclaw.wednet.edu 360.802.7150 Fax: 360.802.7224

Thunder Mt. Middle School (Grades 6-8) 42018 264th Avenue SE Enumclaw WA 98022 Virginia Callison, Principal virginia_callison@enumclaw.wednet.edu Chad Davidson, Dean of Students chad_davidson@enumclaw.wednet.edu 360.802.7492 Fax: 360.802.7500

Black Diamond Elementary (Grades K-5) 25314 Baker Street Black Diamond WA 98010 Gerrie Garton, Principal gerrie_garton@enumclaw.wednet.edu 360.802.7570 Fax: 360.802.7610 Byron Kibler Elementary (Grades K-5) 2057 Kibler Avenue Enumclaw WA 98022 Julene Miller, Principal julene_miller@enumclaw.wednet.edu 360.802.7263 Fax: 360.802.7300 Southwood Elementary (Grades K-5) 3240 McDougall Avenue Enumclaw WA 98022 Susan Arbury, Principal susan_arbury@enumclaw.wednet.edu 360.802.7370 Fax: 802.7374

Sunrise Elementary (Grades K-5) 899 Osceola Street Enumclaw WA 98022 Chris Beals, Principal chris_beals@enumclaw.wednet.edu 360.802.802.7425 Fax: 360.802.7427 Westwood Elementary (Grades K-5) 21200 SE 416th Enumclaw WA 98022 Keri Marquand, Principal keri_marquand@enumclaw.wednet.edu 360.802.7620 Fax: 360.802.7622 Administration Office 2929 McDougall Avenue Enumclaw WA 98022 Mike Nelson, Superintendent michael_nelson@enumclaw.wednet.edu

Tim Madden, Business Director tim_madden@enumclaw.wednet.edu Terry Parker, Curriculum, Instruction, Assessment Director terry_parker@enumclaw.wednet.edu Kathleen Lockyer, Human Resources Director kathleen_lockyer@enumclaw.wednet.edu Aaron Stanton, Student Support Services Director aaron_stanton@enumclaw.wednet.edu Chad Marlow, Technology Coordinator chad_marlow@enumclaw.wednet.edu 360.802.7117 Fax: 360.802.7140 Transportation 450 Semanski Street South Enumclaw WA 98022 Everett Cunningham, Supervisor everett_cunningham@enumclaw.wednet.edu 360.802.7232 Fax: 360.802.7243


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– paid advertisement –

Students Take Up Rachel’s Challenge We are Enumclaw; we are ready for the challenge! ‘We exist to inspire, equip and empower every person to create a permanent positive culture change in their school.’ The mission statement for Rachel’s Challenge has begun to stick within the walls of Enumclaw High School. A few weeks ago Nasha Snipes came to our school to represent the Rachel’s Challenge program in an assembly. The ‘inspire’ part of the mission statement has definitely reached out to many students at the high school as they lined up to sign the posters to accept the challenge. Staff and students still questioned each other if anybody would actually follow through with this initiative; and the answer was yes. The ‘FOR’ club which is a committee to keep the acts of kindness continuing in our school has already had their first meeting with quite the turnout of students filling up a section of the stands in gym.

Thanksgiving Baskets Enumclaw School District will be preparing Thanksgiving Baskets for qualifying families in our district again this year. The following items (no perishables please) are needed and can be delivered to the high school main office from November 15th to the 18th: t t t t t t t t t t

Foil roasting pan 10-12 lb turkey Evaporated milk Canned sweet potatoes Boxed dry mashed potatoes Canned vegetables Canned olives Stuffing mix Cranberry sauce Canned pumpkin

Superintendent Gains Insights from Students

Mr. Nelson has been a visitor in the buildings this ‘FOR club’ member Jr. Condon says, “I like the way year, following in the footsteps of several of our amazthings are going, if it keeps up, we have a good shot of ing students, experiencing what their day looks and reaching our goal of having a safe, welcoming school feels like! You can follow along in these adventures at environment.� the link below: As a member as well I can say that Jr. is right that we are taking the steps needed to reach our goals of a safe learning environment to all students. http://www.enumclaw.wednet.edu/ This Challenge that was extended to us is more than just creating an environment of a positive culture change but also having random acts of kindness. As members of our student body we need to remember to encourage one another to continue acts of random kindness. On March 6th the community of Enumclaw will be having a rally which is centered on a two-mile long paper chain. The chain is created by acts of kindness filled out on the sheets of paper (found in the activities office). But it can’t just be those business owners or adults in the community that make the goal of the two-mile chain get achieved. We will need the help of as many students as possible from our very own EHS. So let’s not hesitate to take the time to fill those out and work together to accomplish this. Are you up for the challenge? Written By: Tyson Shepard

EHS Drama Presents: Dracula Fangs, cries, shrieks, and blood! All will be found at Enumclaw High School’s production of...

“Draculaâ€? By Bram Stoker Oct. 20, 21, 22, 27, 28, 29 @ 7:30pm "ENJTTJPOt4UVEFOUTX"4# *OGP

Upcoming Events October & November What

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Calendars for events at each of our buildings can be accessed at the district website: http://www.enumclaw.wednet.edu

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The cast features 28 students (many playing multiple roles) and they have been working hard, shedding tears, sweat, and blood. Mostly blood. To bring this play to life! Adapted from the Bram Stoker novel, the horrific title character is well-known but his true story is not! Be amazed! Be frightened! Be ready to meet the Un-Dead!

calendar/NewsItem.aspx?id=382


1BHFtTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt8FEOFTEBZ 0DUPCFS 

CORNER FROM 7 Maybe it is because I am not a true student of the game of soccer, but when people ask me if I like soccer, my usual response probably parrots the answer given by most mainstream sports enthusiasts: “I

would like the sport of soccer more if there were more scccoooooring. I like to be entertained and a 1-0 triumph by our Sounders FC is so dang boooorrring that it gets me a-snnooooring.� It is human nature I suppose, dating back to when the Roman citizens witnessed the

bloody carnage provided by the gladiator slaves or were spell-bound by watching the speeding chariots as they raced around the dirt track of the coliseum floor. I have had the pleasure of watching the Spartan ladies lighting up opposing goalies on numerous occasions through

XXXDPVSJFSIFSBMEDPN the years, as there has usually been scoring aplenty. During the 2011 campaign, the purple clad kickers of Spartanville are 10-0 in SPSL 2A action and it looks as though the playoffs may be awaiting once more. Sumner is currently averaging five goals per encounter and surrendering a paltry

average of one tally per tilt. The only thing that bothers me a little bit about Sumner’s soccer corps is the dreaded tease factor. In the past half decade, the Sparts have mowed down the competition on SPSL 3A and 2A battlefields, but then, when they’ve reached the second

F R A N C I S C A N H E A LT H S Y S T E M

Advancements in Joint Replacement Wednesday, November 2, 6 – 7:30 p.m. St. Elizabeth Hospital Rainier Room Registration is required. Call 1 (888) 825-3227 or visit www.FHShealth.org/ StElizabethHealthTalks

Featuring: David Bishop, MD Orthopedics

Enumclaw High School Cheerleaders

Everyone loves a winning team. And ours is second to none. At St. Elizabeth Hospital, our Orthopedics and Sports Medicine team is comprised of the area’s top physicians, nurses and staff. This includes forward-thinking surgeons who specialize in the latest surgical techniques and equipment. St. Elizabeth Hospital features the latest technology in our three state-of-the-art surgery suites, with both minimally invasive and traditional surgical procedures available. You’re invited to a free seminar! Join us on November 2 for a free seminar to hear David Bishop, MD, one of the area’s most experienced joint replacement surgeons, talk about some of the recent advancements in joint replacement. You’ll learn how the latest innovations speed recovery and improve outcomes.

536019

To register, call 1 (888) 825-3227 or visit www.FHShealth.org/StElizabethHealthTalks

FOR ADVANCED MEDICINE AND TRUSTED CARE, CHOOSE ST. ELIZABETH.

1455 Battersby Ave., Enumclaw, WA 98022 | www.NewEnumclawHospital.org

St. Elizabeth Hospital provides: 24-hour Emergency Department Family Birth Center Diagnostic Imaging Inpatient Surgery Outpatient Surgery Endoscopy (GI) Services Inpatient Care Critical Care Cardiopulmonary Services Digital Mammography Laboratory Services Inpatient room service Cornerstone CafĂŠ

season‌not so much. They always seem to smash the Ferrari into a stone wall when some one-hit-wonder meanders onto the playoff stage like it did last year. But that’s just it! I was at that very meeting on that cold and rainy afternoon last November in Sunset Chev Stadium, when the Wolves of Sehome scored that fateful goal in the last minutes, that sunk Sumner’s post season aspirations. I saw the tears streaming down the cheeks of especially the seniors, who had to face the cold, stark reality that this had been their last, best chance at gleaning the coveted class 2A girls soccer state championship. The true treat for me though is taking in the high school volleyball matches, in which the ultimate reward for the epic individual athletic endeavors is the betterment of the squad. Witness the downtrodden Enumclaw team, which received the unwelcome news recently that natural-born volleyballer HayleeMae Dennis was lost for at least the regular season to an ankle injury she sustained while chasing after a stray ball hit into the hazardous stands. Despite the loss of their best player and one of only two seniors, they were not deterred in the journey toward the postseason and I for one found that to be a most admirable and commendable team trait. Of course, it doesn’t hurt that their coach is Jackie Carel, who has soldiered on as the volleyball boss at EHS for a quarter of a century and as a result has encountered and dealt with nearly every possible volleyball variable. I hate to bring up anything about boys sports in a column that has delved mostly into girls sports, but I won’t have any editorial voice for a while, so here I go. This is a shoutout to anyone who has anything to do with chipping in their two cents on the 3A football polls. Do you think that with Halloween rapidly approaching, those pumpkin-headed Lancers of Lakes High (they of the orange helmets) could possibly sit atop of the heap for just one week? In their past two encounters, those lusty Lancers have wrapped duct tape around the jaws of Decatur’s Gators backhanding them 61-0, and most recently hosted a pretty good Enumclaw Hornet squad and took a flamethrower to the Hornet’s nest, annihilating them 69-0. That is the type of domination in the SPSL 3A nation that deserves a No. 1 ranking.


8FEOFTEBZ 0DUPCFS tTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt1BHF

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Enumclaw

Health and Rehabilitation Center

Bridging the Gap Between Hospital and Home We specialize in short-term rehabilitation. Our physical therapists, occupational therapists and speech therapists can assist in the road to recovery. The goal of our therapy department is to maximize each resident’s rehabilitation potential by using all appropriate therapies to meet individual goals.

Our facility is equipped to meet a variety of healthcare needs:

Geri Edwards, LPN & Susan Winter, LPN

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1BHFtTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt8FEOFTEBZ 0DUPCFS 

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Special Occasions

Rachel’s Challenge program at WRHS

Ostlunds will celebrate 70 years Friends and family are invited to a 70th wedding anniversary celebration for Everett and Eleanor Ostlund of Carbonado. The event will take place from 2 to 5 p.m. Saturday at the Wilkeson Eagles Hall, 534 Church St. Eleanor Jasmer and Everett Ostlund, original-

ly from Minnesota, were married Oct. 25, 1941, in Immanuel Lutheran Church in Bartlett Township, Minnesota. They lived in Minnesota until 1946 when they moved to Carbonado. After working several years in the woods, he became a machinist for

The Boeing Company, retiring in 1983. She is a homemaker. Hors d’oeuvres and

and

2

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ANNUAL

refreshments will be served at the gathering. The family requests no gifts, cards only. Dress is informal.

present

PLATEAU

Health &

WellnessExpo Enumclaw Regional Healthcare Foundation St. Elizabeth Hospital

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A family-fun event for all ages!

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Saturday, October 22 10 a.m. – 3 p.m. Enumclaw High School Commons & Gym 226 Semanski St. Enumclaw, WA

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Enumclaw Regional Healthcare Foundation

Delicious food from St. Elizabeth Hospital’s Cornerstone CafÊ

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More information:

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Candidate forum on Enumclaw campus Green River Community College and the Enumclaw Chamber of Commerce invite the public to attend a political candidates forum at 7:30 a.m. Tuesday at the GRCC Enumclaw Campus, 1414 Griffin Ave. Those invited to attend include: Enumclaw City Council candidates Rich Elfers, Darrel Dickson, Chance LaFleur and Jim Hogan; Enumclaw School Board candidates Nancy Merrill, April Schroeder, Corey Cassell, Dan L. Peterson and Tina McGann; and fire district board candidate David Hannity. Coffee, juice and pastries will be provided. This is a free event.

OBITUARIES FROM 16

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FREE AND OPEN TO THE COMMUNITY

White River School District organizers say Rachel’s Challenge is a program everyone should experience. Rachel Scott was the first person killed at Columbine High School on April 20, 1999. Her acts of kindness and compassion coupled with the contents of her six diaries have become the foundation for one of the most lifechanging school programs in America. Powerful video/ audio footage of Rachel’s life and the Columbine tragedy holds students spellbound during a one-hour school presentation that motivates them to positive change in the way they treat others. Thursday, White River High School will host its fourth year of the program with three assemblies and a student training. That evening there will be a student-led parent/community event starting at 6:30 in the high school theater. Leaders are encouraging parents and community members to attend and experience what students will have seen during the day.

Franz; and sister Louise Bertelli. Graveside services are scheduled for 11 a.m. Friday, Oct. 21, at Evergreen Memorial Park in Enumclaw. The Rev. Larry Ellis of Abundant Life Assembly of God Church in Tacoma will officiate. A reception with remembrances will follow at the Black Diamond Eagles Hall.

GAIL BRYDEN Longtime Enumclaw resident Gail Bryden, 94, died Oct. 14, 2011, in Puyallup, Wash. She was born Oct. 8, 1917, in Seattle and graduated from West Seattle High School, where she was the captain of the girls basketball team and most valuable player for the girls hockey team. She was a member and past president of the Enumclaw Garden

Club. She enjoyed gardening, traveling and watching baseball. She is survived by son Thomas Bryden and wife Joan of Clarkston, Wash.; daughter Janet Myers of Auburn, Wash.; two grandchildren, four great-grandchildren and two greatgreat-grandchildren. Family and friends are invited to a celebration of her life at the Lake Tapps family home at 11 a.m. Wednesday, Oct. 19. Memorials may be made to the Enumclaw Garden Club. All are invited to sign the online guest book at www. weeksfuneralhomes.com. Arrangements are by Weeks’ Funeral Home, Buckley.

RUTH LICHTENBERG Longtime Enumclaw resident Ruth Lichtenberg died Oct. 16, 2011. Services are pending; for details, contact Weeks’ Funeral Home at 360-8243548.


LifeWaves The Enumclaw Courier-Herald twww.courierherald.com

Wednesday, October 19, 2011 t1BHF

Brighten a gray Shingle and post-shingle day with color pain can be nerve-wracking I am not sure if you remember, but in September we had a week of glorious sunny days. We even sat outside on our patio and reveled in it. At the beginning of the next week back came the rain. I came home from teaching a class and shocked when I walked into our home. It was dark! Not gray, but dark. Immediately I opened all the blinds and turned on all the lights because I hate being in a dark house. Then I started thinking. We are going to have a lot of gray and dark days from now on and there have to be ways to deal with it, other than turnMary Andrews ing on all the lights. Columnist I came up with a few suggestions you might try to brighten up your home. 1. Calendars – we have a calendar by our computer and in the kitchen with pictures my brother has taken. Monthly we get a new dose of color to brighten those spots. 2. Candles – our daughters gave us a blue transparent candle holder. We have it on the coffee table and burn votive lights in it in the evening. If you do not want to burn candles, you can purchase little battery operated votive lights and use them. 3. Tablecloths – do you remember tablecloths and table runners? I do, but I bet I have not used any in a couple of years. Why don’t we dig out an old cloth and put it on our kitchen or dining room table? We have friends who use tablecloths year round and it always makes their home look welcoming. 4. Place mats – we have a lot of old place mats. Some have nature scenes on them, some are solid color, others patterned. We even have a few old Sesame Street place mats we bought when our youngest was 4. Yes, they brighten up our dinner table and even provide a few laughs. Spaghetti with Big Bird and Cookie Monster is fun. 5. Flowers – What about some flowers on your kitchen or coffee table? Why not a couple of cute tiny pumpkins our local fruit stands sell now? You do not even need fresh flowers because artificial ones are so good today. I have a tiny bunch of rosebuds I found years ago that add color to an end table. 6. Windsock/flag – it might be a bit late to do this, but years ago we put a flag pole outside our window. We fly our American flag some of the time, but also rotate through a series of brightly colored windsocks we have collected over the years. They look great, even when flying in the rain on a gloomy day. 7. Shirts – I realize that the socially appropriate clothing colors in the Northwest are black, white and gray. Years ago I declared war on this and like to wear colors. Some of you are not that brave. However, there is nothing wrong with wearing something brightly colored at home where no one will know. I have sweatshirts in bright blue, red and purple that make me feel good to wear. It may be gray outside, but not inside. OK, you say, but all of this is going to cost money. Have you heard of Goodwill, thrift stores and garage sales? There is a bonanza of goodies out there waiting for you. You do not have to take all the suggestions, just try a few. Or even better, come up with some of your own – and let me know your ideas. Seniors, step out and chase away the gray in our fall and winter days. Add some light to your life.

Step Out With Seniors

By Brenda Sexton Staff Writer

“There’s no way to describe it,” Enumclaw’s Marilyn Hash recalls as she talks about the pain she experienced during a bout with shingles. “There’s very little relief from the pain.” Shingles, also known as herpes zoster, is a disease that causes a painful skin rash. In addition, shingles can lead to severe pain that can last for months or even years after the rash goes away, a condition known as postherpetic neuralgia. Pain from shingles has been described as excruciating, aching, burning, stabbing and shock-like. It has been compared to the pain of childbirth or kidney stones. The pain from shingles can cause depression, anxiety, difficulty concentrating, loss of appetite and weight loss. Shingles can interfere with activities of daily living like dressing, bathing, eating, cooking, shopping and traveling. Every year in America, 1 million Americans develop shingles – a painful viral infection caused by a reactivation of the same virus that causes chickenpox. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention that’s one out of three people in America who will develop shingles during their lifetime. Hash was sure she had shingles from the onset. The pain, she said, was there, but it wasn’t until the blisters showed up she knew it was full blown. But, Hash is thankful she has not had post-shingle nerve pain. “I did not get the continuous pain, but there’s a lot of people who do,” she said. It is estimated up to one in five people with shingles, or up to about 200,000 Americans, will experience continued pain after shingles, a condition caused by damage to the nerves. Unfortunately, the risk of developing post-shingles nerve pain increases with age – especially in adults 55 and older. Most of it because this population is simply too busy for post-shingles nerve pain. That’s what Dr. Gordon Irving, anethesthelogist and pain management expert with Seattle’s Swedish Medical Center, plans to discuss with audience members at 11:45 a.m. Tuesday at the Enumclaw Senior Activity Center. “Most adults, baby boomers, had chicken pox as a child,” Irving said. The virus, Irving explained, lays dormant in the body and later returns.

Talk to your doctor about shingle pain or if a shingle vaccine is right for you. Courier-Herald file photo/To view or buy photos go to www.courierherald.com.

Get More Information 4Dr. Gordon Irving will discuss post-shingle pain with audiences at 11:45 a.m. Tuesday at the Enumclaw Senior Activity Center. “Often as you get older it resurfaces.” In fact, according to educational information provided by Merck, 98 percent of adults in the United States have been infected with the chickenpox virus and are at risk for shingles and the risk rises with age. Irving zeros in on post-shingle nerve pain, which he said, many people don’t tell their doctor about and “just live with it.” Post-shingles nerve pain affects everyone’s community and the 55 and older population is especially at risk for developing post-shingles nerve pain.

But it is not just adults 55 and older that are at risk. Ninety percent of adults in the United States are at risk for developing shingles – if you’ve had chickenpox, you are at risk later in life. Post-shingles nerve pain can disrupt sleep, mood, work and activities of daily life. Given that adults 55 and older can experience a variety of other health conditions, understanding treatment options for post-shingles nerve pain can be challenging. Irving said it doesn’t have to be that way. Among the doctor’s topics, he will discuss new medication that he said does not have side effects. Getting vaccinated can also help. The CDC recommends those who are 60 years or older to ask their doctor about the shingles vaccine.


Sports The Enumclaw Courier-Herald twww.courierherald.com

Wednesday, October 19, 2011 t1BHF

WRHS Cross Country

WRHS Volleyball

Wate tops running field in WRHS loss

Fire burns deep for 8-0 Hornets

By Kevin Hanson

By John Leggett

Editor

Staff Writer

White River High’s cross country showdown with the Sumner Spartans produced a nail-biter in the girls ranks, with the visitors escaping Buckley with a 26-29 victory. The meet, run on the White River campus, didn’t offer nearly the dramatics on the boys side, where the tough Hornets dashed to a 19-39 win. The closely-contested girls race featured White River’s Lauryn Wate claiming first-place honors with a time of 19 minutes, 16 seconds. Kelly Coyle was fourth overall with a time of 21:44 and Christina Ramous was fifth at 22:10, followed by Katie Simmons in ninth place, 23:12, and Kalynn Gulin in 10th, 23:23. The always-tough Hornet boys had the usual twosome of Marcus Dickson and Kody Gould claiming the top spots, Dickson taking first at 15:47 and Gould second at 16:54. Others contributing to the team score were Kyle Smith in fourth place, 17:09, Chris Fisher in fifth, 17:11, and Wes Fueston in seventh, 17:36. With the regular season in their past, all South Puget Sound League 2A runners will head to Saturday’s subdistrict meet at Fort Steilacoom Park in Lakewood. Advancing to the Oct. 29 district competition will be the top eight teams and top 40 individuals in both the boys and girls competition. To comment on this story, view it online at www.courierherald.com. Reach Kevin Hanson at khanson@courierherald.com or 360-8028205.

The White River volleyball squad is still on fire as it pushed its perfect South Puget Sound League 2A record to 8-0 last week, sweeping Washington 25-18, 25-16 and 25-22 and then prevailing over visiting Steilacoom 28-26, 25-16, 23-25 and 25-12. At Washington, Dannie Stroud recorded 12 kills and Haley Valalla had 10. Alisha Bidwell also performed admirably, accruing a half dozen kills on 10 attempts. Two days later, when Steilacoom darkened the Hornets’ door, White River coach Stryder Argo called the Sentinels’ play top notch, while criticizing the serve-receive displayed by his girls. “Steilacoom played well, especially in the first set, and in that same first set we had nine serve-receive errors, which nearly ended up costing us the set,” Argo said. “I made a dramatic change in our rotations late in that first set, because we were down,” Argo said. “That same rotation worked well for

Mary Marshall catches some air during White River High volleyball action. Photo by Danielle Hadaway/To view or buy photos go to www.courierherald.com.

SEE WRHS, PAGE 26

EHS Cross Country

Weiman leads Lady Hornets to slim victory By Kevin Hanson Editor

Both the Enumclaw High girls and boys teams rolled to easy victories over Decatur during Oct. 12 cross country action. The South Puget Sound League 3A meet was staged at Celebration Park, the Gators’ home course. The Hornet girls raced to a 20-35 win. Decatur grabbed the first-place finish, but after that it was all EHS on the leader board. Chandler Weiman claimed second place with a time of 20 minutes, 9 seconds, and Taryn Schreiner was third overall at 20:34. Rounding out the Hornet scoring were Peyton Vick, fourth, 21:05, Lindsay Ross, fifth, 21:11, and Riley Desmul, sixth, 21:48. In the boys race, coach Jeff Jacobsen held out his two top competitors, Cory Johnson and Alec Rhome, so he could give other runners a look as he prepares the team for postseason competition. Still, the Hornets managed a convincing 19-43 triumph. EHS’s Peter Berger was the first one across the line, finishing in 17:45, and Josh Sanders was third in 18:03. With the regular season in their past, all SPSL 3A runners will head to Saturday’s subdistrict meet at Fort Steilacoom Park in Lakewood.

Franklin Pierce trips up Hornets to tie for league lead By Kevin Hanson Editor

White River dug itself too deep a hole Friday, giving up a 21-point first quarter to Franklin Pierce High in a crucial South Puget Sound League 2A football showdown. The Hornets entered the home-field contest with a 4-0 league mark, holding onto first place,

WRHS Football while the Cardinals lurked just a game behind in the standings. Now deadlocked at 4-1, Franklin Pierce holds the edge should the teams finish the campaign with identical marks. This Friday has White River taking on 2-3 Clover Park while Franklin Pierce battles 1-4

Fife. The Oct. 28 season finale pits White River against last-place Sumner and Franklin Pierce against district rival Washington. The loss to the Cardinals can be chalked up to some early mistakes, including dropped passes and a backfield turnover. Franklin Pierce was more than happy to take full advantage, find-

SEE FOOTBALL, PAGE 26

EHS’s Bonthuis springs into spot at state diving meet By Brenda Sexton Staff Writer

Erica Bonthuis returned to the Hornets’ diving lineup and made a big splash at the 11-dive competition Saturday at Lakes High. The Enumclaw High senior qualified for state competition with a score of 329.20. Teammate Nikki Wilson was not far behind with 297.70 points, which qualified her for the district meet scheduled for Nov. 4 and 5 at Hazen High. Bonthuis and Wilson also finished 1-2 dur-

EHS Swim and Dive ing the Hornets’ 142-44 victory over Timberline Oct. 18 and in the Hornets 110-76 victory over Auburn Mountainview Thursday. Against Timberline, the Hornets picked up a first-place finish from its 200-yard medley relay of Bailey Sexton, Bella Davenport and Katie and Allie Larrea. The B-team relay of Cassie Cook, Carly Hinman, Lori Lamm and Mackenzie Bull placed second. Carlie Cairnes and Jamie Ritzdorf finished 1-2

in the 200 freestyle with Annie Birklid in fifth. It was a sweep in the 200 individual medley with Davenport, Sexton and Bull taking the top three spots, respectively. Allie Larrea won the 50 freestyle with teammate Erin Wessel a close second. Cassie Cook was fourth. The Hornets swept the 100 butterfly with Katie Larrea leading the way and Lamm and Hinman following in second and third.

SEE EHS, PAGE 27


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www.courierherald.com EHS Volleyball

Hornets face crucial contests By John Leggett

EHS golfers trying to earn May state tee times By Brenda Sexton

EHS Golf

Staff Writer

Enumclaw High golfers were teeing off at the SPSL 3A Medalist Tournament Monday and Tuesday at Gold Mountain Golf Complex in Bremerton. Tyler Salsbury, David Smith, Colton

McCluskey, Beau Brock, Chase Dolliver and JR Condon were scheduled to come out swinging during the two days of play that determine who will appear in May’s state tournament and who will

advance to a spring playoff with other district contenders. The girls were on the same schedule and representing the Hornets will be Tiffany Wilkening, Madeline Petellin, Tammy Wilkening, Maddie Pillo, Kadyn Eldridge and Mackenna VanRuff.

Staff Writer

State berths up for grabs at medalist tournament By Brenda Sexton Staff Writer

Four White River High golfers were on the course at press time, fighting to advance for a spot in the spring state tournament.

WRHS Golf Ryne Peterson, Trever Anderson, Tanner Sherstobitoff and Ryan Kolisch were scheduled to play Tuesday for a chance

Hornets tied for second place By Kevin Hanson Editor

Last week was a double success story for the Enumclaw High soccer squad, which rang up South Puget Sound League 3A victories over Peninsula and Lakes. The wins improved the Hornets’ record to 4-2 in league play and 5-6-1 overall. The league mark was good to land EHS in a threeway tie for second place, along with Bonney Lake and Decatur. While Thursday’s 3-1 road triumph over Peninsula was of the shootout variety the Oct. 11 outcome over Lakes was far less dramatic, as

! e m o c l e W

EHS Soccer EHS easily rolled to a 9-0 win. Cayla Dahl scored three goals during the lopsided victory and Katie Christensen had two, while single goals were delivered by Haley Johnson, Monica Whitfield and Hannah Dahlquist. The Seahawks also were guilty of an “own goal.� The Hornets take on league-leading Auburn Mountainview Thursday.

at state. The top seven golfers go directly to state while the next nine advance to the West Central District’s spring playoff tournament. Zahn Brooks and Tanner Williams missed the cut. The Hornets closed out the season tied for second overall in the league with Franklin Pierce. The Cardinals edged the Hornets at the SPSL 2A

medalist tournament 118113. Sumner won the tournament with 143 points. On the girls side, Caitlyn Miller shot 102 and is tied for seventh in the hunt for a spot at the ladies spring state tournament. Sutton Mills and Ashlea Mills were also still in the running and scheduled to continue play Tuesday.

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Enumclaw High’s volleyball squad split on the week in its pair of SPSL 3A outings, as it first hosted Decatur, dominating the Gators 25-11, 25-19 and 25-10 and then traveled to Auburn Mountainview’s facility at midweek and lost to the Lions 25-22, 25-18 and 25-17. With HayleeMae Dennis still on the shelf with an injury the team didn’t have the firepower to get past Auburn Mountainview, said Enumclaw coach Jackie Carel, whose squad slipped to 4-3 in league play. Dennis’ ankle is recovering satisfactorily. “We feel like it is a realistic expectation that she is going to be ready to go again by the postseason,� Carel said. It was crazy eights against the Gators as the Hornets stung them early and often. Julia Myers went on a spree with eight kills, while middle hitter Danielle Saltarelli sent eight service aces over the net and junior defensive specialist Olivia Bannerot recorded eight digs. The Hornets struggled when they journeyed to Auburn Mountainview and fell to 7-4 overall on the season, despite Enumclaw’s only active senior, Molly Colyer, notching seven kills. With crucial league contests remaining against Lakes, Peninsula and Bonney Lake, Carel knows her team will be in for a battle. “These girls know that they are going to have to show up for these next couple of games in a big way. Lakes is very athletic and Peninsula always gives us fits,� Carel said. “These girls are well aware of the fact that nothing is ever going to be easy for them, but the good news is that they are always up for the challenge.� Enumclaw made the trip to Lakes Tuesday and host Peninsula Thursday. To comment on this story, view it online at www.courierherald.com. Reach John Leggett at jleggett@courierherald. com or 360 825-2555 ext. 5054.

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Among pictured are Downtown Hair Design owner Darcee Walz and stylists, former EACC Chamber Director Tracey McCallum, Executive Assistant Teresa Luedek, chamber members and friends.

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Downtown Hair Design and the Enumclaw Chamber of Commerce Celebrated the business’ chamber joining with a ribbon cutting. Located at 1612 Railroad Ave. in Enumclaw, Downtown Hair Design is a full service, high energy salon with a professional, fun atmosphere for the entire family. Haircutting, hair color, perms, foiling, special occasion hair and make-up, waxing services and massage are offered. Open Tuesday through Saturday. They may be reached at 360-825-2906.

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Hornets go 4-3 in Oregon By Brenda Sexton

EHS Water Polo

Staff Writer

The Enumclaw High boys water polo team wrapped up a busy week of play with a 4-3 record at the Tualatin Hills Best of the Northwest Invitational Tournament in Beaverton, Ore. The Hornets began the week’s play Oct. 18 with a 17-11 league win over Kentridge. Enumclaw scored first with Bennon VanHoof’s goal 11 seconds into the game. Kentridge tied the game two minutes later and took a 2-1 lead with 1 minute, 26 seconds left in the opening quarter. VanHoof tied the game with one minute left. The Hornets ran away in the second quarter, maintaining their stingy defense and scoring eight goals on offense to take a 10-4 advantage into halftime. The two teams played even through the second half with the Hornets maintaining a six-point lead for the win. VanHoof led all scorers 10 points. Gabe Sales and Will Cooper each added two goals and Thomas Petersen, Carson Lanphere and Brandon Butler

each scored a goal. On defense, the Hornets tallied 38 steals led by VanHoof’s 10 and freshman goalkeeper Austin Kaehn’s seven. Kaehn also gathered 15 saves. Thursday, Enumclaw lost to league rival Auburn Mountainview 10-9 in overtime. The Lions got off to a 2-0 lead in the first quarter and stretched it to 4-0 in the second period until Mason Culp put the Hornets on the scoreboard with a goal with six seconds left in the first half. Enumclaw outscored the visitors in the next two quarters to close the gap and Petersen scored the tying goal on a power play with 2:31 remaining. In the first overtime, Mountainview scored on a power play in the second minute of the overtime period. VanHoof responded with the tying goal 14 seconds later. Brady Gardner scored with 24 seconds left in the first overtime for a 9-8 Mountainview lead. VanHoof tied the game at 9 in the first minute of the second overtime,

but the Lions scored the winning goal with 29 seconds left in the second overtime. At the Best of the Northwest Friday, the Hornets opened with a 12-4 loss to Lakeridge and a 15-0 loss to Southridge, but redeemed themselves with four wins Saturday – 13-6 over Tualatin, 7-6 over South Eugene, 11-8 over Reynolds and a second 7-1 win over Tualatin. Sunday, the Hornets finished competition with an 8-7 overtime loss to Beaverton. It was the Hornets’ third overtime game in four days. VanHoof scored 27 goals in the threeday tournament and Petersen added nine. Cooper scored six, Butler scored three, Riley Sexton and Culp each added two and Bryce VanHoof and Lanphere scored a goal each. “We were thrilled with the way the guys played through this tournament,� coach Bob Averill said. “They got some wins against some very tough teams, and are better prepared for our state tournament.� EHS, 4-4 in league play and 11-11 overall, continue league play Thursday, hosting Stadium at 8:30 p.m.

Lady Hornets tied for second place By Kevin Hanson Editor

The White River Hornets kept pace in the South

Puget Sound League 2A soccer standings Thursday night with a convincing 3-1 victory over Steilacoom High.

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WRHS Soccer White River wasted little time jumping on top, taking a 1-0 lead in the third minute of play when Ashley Powell scored off a Cassidy France assist. France built the lead with a tally at 13 minutes and Powell added her second goal, again off a France assist, shortly before intermission. The Sentinels’ only goal came late in the game. The victory pushed the Hornets’ record to 4-2 in

For 2011 Richard Elfers said:

SPSL 2A play – good for a second-place tie with Eatonville – and 5-3 overall. White River had scheduled a nonleague contest against Hazen High Oct. 11 and suffered its worst loss of the season, falling 5-0 to the Highlanders. This week is crucial to shaping the final league standings, as White River hosted first-place Fife Tuesday and travels to Eatonville Thursday. To comment on this story, view it on-line at www. courierherald.com. Reach Kevin Hanson at khanson@ courierherald.com or 360802-8205.

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FOOTBALL FROM 24 ing the end zone three times during the game’s initial eight minutes. The Cards kept the ball on the ground to score a pair of first-quarter touchdowns and then, just 27 seconds after rolling to a 13-0 advantage, struck for a third TD. A White River fumble was scooped up and returned 40 yards for another touchdown and, following a twopoint conversion, the visit-

Erinne Clements sets a ball for a White River teammate during recent home play. Photo by Danielle Hadaway.

us in the second set, but in the third set we made a lot of unforced errors and lost the first set we’ve dropped in awhile. I put the original starting line-up back in for the fourth set and we won that one.�

Stroud went wild in the Steilacoom match, accounting for 23 kills, but the injury bug bit Valalla. Results were expected Monday and Argo is hoping Valalla will be able to play by districts. It will not get easier as the Hornets take their show on the road to Franklin Pierce tonight, Wednesday.

ing Cards were on top 21-0. White River answered quickly with a score of its own when Zach McMillen hooked up with Garrett Quiles for an 11-yard scoring toss. The extra-point kick was blocked and, staring at a 15-point deficit, the Hornets would get no closer. The ground-happy Cardinals added a rushing touchdown to take a 27-6 lead into halftime, then added two more in the second half. White River managed a pair of rushing TDs of its own, with Josh Miller scor-

ing f rom 11 yards out in the third quarter and Devin Liebel tacking on a 6-yard TD in the final frame. The Hornets finished with 320 of offense, running the ball 37 times for 177 yards. The Hornets added another 143 through the air, but three interceptions hurt the cause. Franklin Pierce ball carriers averaged nearly 10 yards per attempt, finishing with 26 carries for 255 yards. The Cards added 118 passing yards to finish with 373 yards of offense.

WRHS FROM 24


8FEOFTEBZ 0DUPCFStTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt1BHF

Undefeated Lakes crushes Hornets EHS Football

Staff Writer

Enumclaw High visited Harry Lang Stadium Friday to tangle with the highly touted 7-0 Lakes football squad and, when the dust mercifully cleared, the Lancers had coasted to huge 69-0 victory. EHS should not feel all alone in its misery, as the Lancers pulverized Decatur 61-0 a

week earlier and had outscored its previous six challengers by an average of 55-7. Lakes wasted little time creating a comfortable advantage for itself as it had bolted out to a 56-0 upper hand by intermission, putting up points at a rapid clip on long touchdown air strikes of 95, 73, 56 and 46 yards.

In the second half Lakes morphed from a high-flying pitch and catch act to a devastating rushing attack. The Lancers shifted down a couple of gears and went into their clock-burning ground game, behind 6-foot, 10-inch offensive tackle Zack Banner. Try as it might to pull back on the reins of its relentless point-scoring tank, Lakes scored yet again

when fleet-footed tailback Levonte Littlejohn busted loose on a 56-yard overland jaunt to pay dirt. The Lancers added an extra point kick from Bo Wittig, who split the uprights a perfect 9-out-of-9 times for an evening’s toil and additionally legged through a tandem of field goals in the fourth stanza. EHS fell to an overall

Hornets open well in league tournament dropped his second round of play against Caleb Schmidt from Eatonville, 6-4, 6-3. Unranked Hornet singles’ representative David Connelly opened with a 7-5, 6-1 loss to Doug Kim of Clover Park. Teammate Bryan Lee

also lost his opening round, going 6-2, 6-7 (7-10) in a third-set tiebreaker. In Hornets’ double action, ninth-seeded Hunter Bruckbauer and Josh Mills opened with a 6-1, 6-1 victory over Clover Park, before dropping a second-round match to Interlake 6-1, 6-1. Seventh-seeded Sam Bruckbauer and Lyle

Cairnes and Bull second. Sexton led a 100 backstroke sweep. She was followed by Allie Larrea and Cook. Davenport led the Hornets’ 100 breaststroke wave with her win. Katie Larrea and Hinman finished second and third. The Hornets went 1-2 in the 400 relay as well with Wessel, Ritzdorf, Sexton and Allie Larrea winning and Cook, Birklid, Cairnes and Madison McKeever second. Against the Lions, EHS’s

200 medley B Relay was pronounced the winner when the A relay was disqualified. Cook, Hinman, Lamm and Rachel Holston earned the win. Other first-place finishers were: Cairnes, 200 freestyle; Davenport, 200 IM; Wessel, 100 freestyle; Bull, 500 freestyle; Sexton, 100 backstroke; Davenport, 100 breaststroke; and the 400 freestyle relay Sexton, Ritzdorf, Cairnes, Davenport.

By Brenda Sexton

WRHS Tennis

Staff Writer

Despite the cloudy weather, White River High’s boys tennis team headed into the league tournament with a sunny outlook. Drew Maras, the No. 8 seed in singles, won the opening round against Josh Seerden from Sumner 6-1, 6-0 and

EHS FROM 24 EHS swept the 100 freestyle with Wessel, Cairnes and Ritzdorf going 1-2-3. Bull cruised to victory in the 500 freestyle with Alyssa Pellett fourth and Eleanor Crosby sixth. EHS’s 200 freestyle relays finished 1-2. The A Relay of Davenport, Katie Larrea, Hinman and Wessel took the race with Ritzdorf, Birklid,

McCarragher were firstround winners, taking Franklin Pierce 6-3, 6-0. The Hornets then faced Sumner, where they dropped the first set 6-2, won the second 6-4, and lost the final set 6-3. Alec Anastasi and Travis Meyers rounded out the Hornets’ league showing with a 7-5, 6-3 first-round win over Steilacoom, but once again, the second round stymied the Hornets as they lost to Interlake 6-2, 6-1.

mark of 1-6. Plateau SPSL 3A bragging rights will be on the line Friday when offensiveminded Bonney Lake, which has been averaging 40 points per contest, invades Pete’s Pool at 7 p.m.

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By John Leggett

 

        

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SPORTS BRIEF The Peak Gymnastics girls team kicked off the fall season with an Oct. 8 meet in Bellevue. The group currently boasts six Level 4 competitors and each found success, qualifying for sections with scores beyond the minimum required. Willow Perry took first in the all-around competition with a score of 34.20 in the senior age division. Peak also has five new Level 5 competitors. Elise Dunning and Ting Pan qualified for sectionals. Peak’s next meet will be at the club facility in Enumclaw, beginning at 9 a.m. Oct. 30. The team encourages the public to attend. Peak’s new addition, Extreme Cheerleaders, will perform at the Oct. 30 competition.

Junior Hornets team rallies for come-from-behind win With the crowd rallying behind them, the seventh-grade Junior Hornets picked

up a come-from-behind 51-50 win over the Raptors Saturday. Trailing 32-13 at the half, the Hornets came alive in the second half. The offensive line of Jacob Manke, Ryan Lusk, Eric Knutson, Aiden Michaelson and Aaden Amburgey blew open holes allowing Zak Carroll to score multiple touchdowns. Taylor Beaird also scored a TD. In the fourth quarter, down 50-45 with 1 minute, 26 seconds left on the clock, the Hornets’ Kidder McKee and Jakob Treece drove the team down the field. McKee threw a buzzer-beating touchdown pass to Jacob Revell for the win. The day wasn’t as great for the Hornets’ other teams. Despite touchdowns from Tommy Baxter and Jackson McCann, the fourth-grade team lost 13-12. The fifth-grade team lost 12-6. The sixth-graders lost 22-20 with Ross Olson, Bear Kuro and Mason Fend scoring. The Hornets’ eighth-grade team lost a 28-6 contest to the Gig Harbor Tides with Tyler Harris scoring the lone touchdown.

Among pictured are owner Collette Francel, EACC Executive Assistant, Teresa Ludeke; chamber member Tracey Prociew, and Francel’s customer Kim Anderson.

A ribbon cutting was recently held at Francel’s Salon in Enumclaw. Francel’s is owned and operated by licensed massage therapist and stylist Collette Francel. The salon offers an array of hair related services for men, women and children. Services offered include haircuts, hair coloring and highlights, smoothing treatments, perms and event hair styling. Professional makeup applications are also available. Currently a fully equipped massage room is available for lease. Francel’s is located at 1511 Garrett St. Hours are Monday through Friday 10am to 6pm and Saturday by appointment only. You can reach Francel’s at 360-825-9100. 536333

Perry takes all-around honors for Level 4 gymnasts

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Answers on Page 5

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Property Management Rentals

Real Estate for Rent Pierce County

Apartments for Rent King County

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ENUMCLAW SALES PAVILION INC. 4&UIr&OVNDMBX Announces

2011 FALL FEEDER SALE

WA Misc. Rentals Condos/Townhomes %NUMCLAW

å "%$2//- å å BATH å åå CARå GARAGE å 7$ å !#åå 7ATER å SEWER å GARBAGEå åå LANDSCAPINGå INCLUDEDåå STå å LASTå MONTHå åå MONTHå   WA Misc. Rentals Duplexes/Multiplexes

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8F4FMM4FSWJDF Because of the short supply of cattle on the plateau, this will be the only feeder sale in 2011. FOR MORE INFORMATION

360/t360/825-1116

#UMBERLAND

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Out of Area Rentals

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October 29

real estate rentals

%.5-#,!7

WA Misc. Rentals Rooms for Rent

536345

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7EDNESDAY å/CTOBERå å å4(%å%.5-#,!7 å"/..%9å,!+%åå35-.%2å#/52)%2 (%2!,$ å0AGEå Real Estate for Rent King County

www.spartanagency.com

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Real Estate for Rent King County

508505

Real Estate for Rent King County

503898

Real Estate for Rent King County

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Wanted/Trade

7000

Dogs

ANIMALS Dogs

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Christmas items, house wares, infant & toddler items, jewelry, a variety of specialty crafts & novelty items!

Tack, Feed & Supplies

8100

TRANSPORTATION Pickup Trucks Ford

GARAGE SALES Garage/Moving Sales King County

53%$å -/4/2å /),å åå $IESELå 7ANTEDå &REEåå PICKå UPå ANDå PUMPINGåå å GALLONå MINIMUMåå 'LENNå  

Looking for your dream house? Go to pnwHomeFinder.com to find the perfect home for sale or rent. 7 ! . 4 % $  å 2 E L I A B L Eåå 7ASHERå ANDå $R YER å INåå GOODå CONDITION å FORå Aåå 2 E A S O N A B L E å 0 R I C E åå   

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Utility Trailers

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D&J AUTO UPHOLSTERY of Enumclaw 25 Years in Business

Auto - Boat - Van Pickup - Farm Equip. Industrial Recreational DICK SHUMWAY BUS. 825-6761 427 B Roosevelt Ave.

FOOTHILLS AUTO GLASS Mobile Service for Your Schedule Quality Windshields Certified Technician All Insurance Welcome Ask About NO COST Chip Repair Latest Technology All Types of Auto, Truck (foreign & domestic) Glass, Side, Back Mirrors & Back Glass Saturday by Appointment

   

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Pickup Trucks Toyota

Garage/Moving Sales King County

320441

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Be the icing on their cake... Advertise in the Service Directory in The Classifieds.

Call: (800) 388-2527 e-mail: classified@soundpublishing.com or go online: www.nw-ads.com to get your business in the


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Yard Works+

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Landscape Construction & More PRUNING Roof Gutter & Other Cleaning Pressure Washing Sprinkler System Winterizing

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Make this your year to DE-CLUTTER!

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BONDED INSURED Lic. No. PUGETSD178B4

Dispatched from Enumclaw

Fall is just around the corner!

360.802.9339

Your design. Our expertise.

By Johnson’s Serving Puget Sound Since 1992

Office: 253-863-9525 Cell: 206-790-6117

FREE: Color Consultation (in or out) Estimate Scope of work Guarantee 535141

535144

Bauer’s Landscape and Maintenance

Exceeding Expectations for 4 Generations

535148

Let our trained professionals get your yard ready for winter.

Call 253-862-4400 for your appointment

View pictures, videos & testimonials @ XXX)VOUFS1BJOUJOHDPNtLic. #HUNTERPIO25BM

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Plumbing Commercial/Residential Remodels • Repairs • New Construction RE-ROOFING SPECIALISTS!

Call us today for a FREE In-Home Consultation

OFF

253.299.0109

Is Your Roof Ready for Winter? TIME IS RUNNING OUT‌

or online at www.tailoredliving.com

535142 License • Bonded • Insured

LIFETIME WORKMANSHIP AND MATERIALS WARRANTY

Limited selection and some restrictions apply. Limit one coupon per customer. Expires 11/12/11.

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Financing - 0 down, 0 interest for up to 18 months (O.A.C.)

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CLOSETS t GARAGES t HOME OFFICES t PANTRIES t LAUNDRY ROOMS t AND MORE!

535138

Water Heaters t Remodeling Water Filtration Systems Certified Back Flow Assembly Tester Fast, Friendly Service We’re Your Service Specialists

Serving the Plateau Since 1987

Call “RABBIT�

CONTR#JIMWEP#137PB

360 825-7720

NEED HELP WITH‌

CLEAN-UP

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Put my experience to work for you!

25+ years experience

FOOTHILLS SITE RESTORATION, LLC 253-350-6500 www.foothillssiterestoration.com Cory Kuzaro, Owner/Operator

ckuzaro@msn.com

cont lic # CHINORG895C4

& Garden Home Services

DISPOSAL HAULING

535551

535140

Jim Wetton’s PLUMBING Residential & Commercial Service & Repairs

chinookroofing.com Licensed, bonded, insured

"TBMBOETDBQFHFOFSBMDPOUSBDUPS 535152

Office: 360-829-5334 • Fax: 360-829-6505

License #PLUMBPL947PL

FREE INSTALLATION

Any Organization System-Your Storage Solution! Custom Designed Professionally Installed!

Bill Branch-Owner/Operator

Cell: 253-732-8863 • bill@plumbing-pros.com P.O. Box 188, Buckley, WA 98321

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(253) 677-8717

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Everything from Ev mazes to monsters. Don’t miss out on these Halloween Hot Spots! PUMPKIN PATCH OPEN SUN-SAT 10am-7pm

-O-LANTERN K C A J $

3

NOW

All Orange

EACH

PUMPKINS

All Sizes

SUGAR PUMPKINS $2 each

BIG INDOOR TABLE SALE

536335

in progress!!

360-825-1250 23110 SE 436th, St, Enumclaw, Aub/Enum. Hwy 164 '&'' ! $!

  

       ! "  !   !

Tickets

         



535440

         

Just Past 234th On HWY 410 OPEN DAILY 9-7

FRI-SAT 9-9+

24015 SR 410, BUCKLEY, WA 98321

9-7 Daily 3-Close 3-Close 9-7 Daily 3-7 Daily 9-7 Daily 9-7 Daily 3-Close

253-891-3497

Friday and Saturday night, we dare you to brave the infamous Maris Farms Haunted Woods! Save time in line & purchase tickets online!

“Laughter By Day‌ Maris Farms is the perfect place to pick out that one-of-a-kind prize winning pumpkin! What’s New this Year? Enjoy a “hareâ€? raising new animal exhibit with BunnyVille, more re-vamped, beyond-mind-blowing haunted woods sets and characters - New & interesting food offerings - new picnic tables - A large climbing rope spider web - Plinko Prize Board Activity- Hay Jump - More Parking And What’s Back? The Pedal Cart Track featuring pedal cart racing for kids and adults - a Pumpkin-Purchase-Only entry option - More rain- proof areas to sit and enjoy the fun - Exciting Monster Truck Rides - 60' tube slides - Jump Pillow - Good Farm Food - Lots of Pumpkins - Corn Shooting and Pumpkin Blasting in the Destruction Zone - Black Mamba in the Kid’s Courtyard - Pony Rides Fun and Magic with MatthewVanZee - an awesome tractor ride around the Patch and that tasty Roasted Corn!

Go to: www.MarisFarms.com Experience Washington’s Scariest and Most Popular Outdoor Haunt! Sponsored by: Papa Murphy’s Pizza, American Thunder Monster Truck, Anytime Fitness (Buckley & Orting), Smith Brothers Farms, Jennings Equipment, Dairy Queen (Bonney Lake), Bacon Forever, Sweet Kettle Corn and Spanaflight.

‌Screams By Night!�

535555

535998

Maris Farms 24713 Sumner-Buckley Hwy., Buckley, WA 98321

For directions and hours call 888-235-5439 or visit www.MarisFarms.com

535545





   Oct. 29 Meet Washington State  Dairy Ambassador! Free chocolate milk for the first 100 kids. 

Corn Maze $6 Haunted House $4 Haunt Xtreme $6-$8 Vortex $1 Hay Ride $1 Sling Shot $1 Jump House $1 Monster Truck $6


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Enumclaw $)3:4-&3t+&&1t%0%(&t3".

DON’T MISS OUT ON THE SAVINGS! r"QSVQUPNPT0ONPTU   OFXNPEFMT r0VS4BMFT5BYJTMPXFS r)VHF4FMFDUJPOPG.PEFMT

536367

Friend us on facebook 1. Open your barcode scanner application. 2. Scan the barcode. 3. Instant access to the ECJDR contact information right on your phone.

VISIT OUR 48,000 sq. ft. SHOWROOM! WE CLOBBER BIG CITY PRICES!

360-802-0200 &/6.$-"8 www.enumclawcjd.com

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All prices plus applicable tax, license and a negotiable dealer documentary fee up to $150 may be added. All vehicles are subject to prior sale and one at the sale price unless otherwise stated. One advertised sale vehicle per household. No dealer purchases allowed. Pictures are for illustration purposes. Dealer is not responsible for typographical errors. Advertised specials my not be combined with other offers. Subject to prior sale. Military Discount: Must have documented proof of Active Military of Military Reserve service. Trade up Bonus: Chrysler Group vehicle bought 8/3/08-1/2/09 must be traded. Must be on Chrysler Approved list. One per customer. $ amount may vary dependant on anniversary date. All available rebates listed. Trade in figures subject to our appraisal. See dealer for details. +EPA hwy miles. All specials APR’s with approved credit. Ad expires 10/25/11.


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ANDNO PAYMENTS FOR 90 DAYS!

2011 F-150 CREW CAB

HURR Offer end Y! s Oct. 31

st!

2011 F-350 SUPERDUTY THE ! BOMB

ECO-T! BOOS

New, Lariat, Blk Leather, Moonroof, Chrome, 6.7L Diesel Stk #11441

New, 4WD, XLT. Stk #11691

39,920 -1,921 -3,000 -1,000 -1,000

$ + S

MSRP Fugate Discount Factory Rebate Ford Customer Credit Ford Trade Assist

Now!

2011 FORD EDGE

57,110 -3,620 -3,500 -1,000 -1,000

Now!

MSRP Fugate Discount Factory Rebate Ford Customer Credit Ford Trade Assist

2011 RANGER 4-DOOR Hurry In!

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New, Limited, Cruise, Leather Stk #11623

535548

36,865 -2,866 -1,500 -1,000 -500

MSRP Fugate Discount Factory Rebate Ford Customer Credit Ford Trade Assist

Hwy. 410 Enumclaw

Now!

New, 4x4, Automatic Stk #11557

26,960 -5,000 -2,250

Now!

MSRP Factory Rebate Ford Trade Assist

www.fugateford.com 360-825-7731

* 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 ‘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. Photos for illustration only.


Enumclaw Courier-Herald, October 19, 2011