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VALLEY RECORD SNOQUALMIE

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 2011 â–  DAILY UPDATES AT WWW.VALLEYRECORD.COM â–  75 CENTS

Dozens displaced by holiday blaze

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Fast-moving apartment fire is Valley’s worst in 12 years BY SETH TRUSCOTT

SPORTS

Valley Record Staff

Oars ahead: Valley teen rows at major Boston regatta Page 7

Photo courtesy Snoqualmie Fire Department

Firefighters battle a wind-fueled blaze that gutted units at the Mount Si Court Apartments on Thanksgiving in North Bend. Onlookers described bursts of flame shooting out of the building. One neighbor and a sheriff’s deputy were injured.

War wounds

It was the speed of the fire that surprised. Investigators say a smoking accident was the cause of the conflagration that forced out more than 20 people at the Mount Si Court Apartments in

North Bend on Thanksgiving night, leaving several units foul, blackened shells, others smoke-damaged and without electricity. But firefighters say it was the night’s wind gusts that heightened the blaze, which killed two pets, caused a neighbor to suffer a cardiac arrest and required a quick-responding King County Sheriff ’s Deputy to be treated for smoke inhalation. SEE BLAZE, 3

One VOICE starts first holiday season

Valley soldier, 2007 grad, alive but injured after Afghanistan attack BY CAROL LADWIG

Robots obey students at Mount Si High, Opstad schools Page 6

INDEX OPINION 4 5 LETTERS 6 SCHOOLS 8-10 HOLIDAYS 11 SCENE ON THE SCANNER 12 13-14 CLASSIFIEDS

Vol. 98, No. 27

Always one to push himself, Orion Orellana was ready for any challenge. That habit drove his mother crazy, especially when he enlisted in the Air Force right out of Mount Si High School, and progressed from one demanding program to another. It also likely saved his life earlier this month, when he was attacked in Afghanistan while on a patrol with his unit of the ORION ORELLANA Air Force Special Operations Command. Although he was severely injured when a rocket-propelled grenade shot inside his armored vehicle through a gun port and exploded, Orion was able to respond to the situation, call for backup, and direct one of his companions to put a tourniquet on his ravaged left leg. He decided then that he was going to live, he later told his mom, but in language more forceful than should be reproduced on the page. Carla Orellana laughed as she recalled that conversation with her son, but tears were always close at hand as she told the Record by phone what happened, and what would happen next. SEE SOLDIER, 5

Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo

One VOICE’s Heidi Dukich, left, Stacey Cepeda and Paul Tredway sort through a mound of holiday donations.

Building community Group helps make daily life better for families BY CAROL LADWIG Staff Reporter

Struggling families in the Upper Valley will have some choices this holiday season. They won’t be the tough ones, like paying the utility bill vs. buying new boots for the kids, either. Instead,

they may have to pick between blue or black boots, or decide what kind of holiday treats their families will enjoy. SEE VOICE, 2

YOUR LOCAL NEWSPAPER, SERVING THE COMMUNITIES OF SNOQUALMIE â–  NORTH BEND â–  FALL CITY â–  PRESTON â–  CARNATION www.lesschwab.com 538978

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One VOICE, Kiwanis club seek holiday donations The Valley’s One VOICE charitable giving alliance, in partnership with Kiwanis and Encompass, is seeking item donations for families in need this holiday season. Needed are new and gently used winter clothing, toys for the Kiwanis Giving Tree, non-perishable food for the Mount Si Food Bank, baking supplies for the Encompass Respectful Giving dessert basket drive, new and gently used blankets, and household items such as laundry soap, diapers and wipes, hygiene products, grocery store gift cards or unused gift cards. Money donations are welcome. Donations are accepted on weekdays, now through December 13, at the Encompass Main Campus, 1407 Boalch Ave. N.W., North Bend, or Peak Sports and Spine, 7726 Center Blvd., Ste. 220, Snoqualmie. One VOICE will distribute goods to needy families at a two-day distribution event, 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 15 and 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, Dec. 16, at the North Bend Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 527 N.W. Mt. Si. Blvd., North Bend. For information, call Stacey Cepeda at 425-888-2777 e-mail to stacey.cepeda@ encompassnw.org, or visit the One VOICE web page at www.encompass.org.

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VOICE FROM 1 On Thursday and Friday, Dec. 15 and 16, those families will find everything necessary, not just to put on a real holiday celebration this year, but also to go on with daily life before and after the big days. It’s the One VOICE Holiday Event, a joint venture of nearly 30 Valley groups cooperating to make sure everyone’s needs are met. Churches, schools, businesses, service groups, and charitable groups have combined their efforts for this, the second One VOICE event since the group formed earlier this year. It’s called One VOICE as a handy little acronym from Valley Organizations In Collaborative Effort, but the name is also symbolic of the communication that has begun between the various groups that form it. It started as a question, said Stacey Cepeda, community activities manager at Encompass, a social services organization focused on children and families of all income levels (www.encompassnw. org). One of her board members asked whether anyone at Encompass was talking with anyone at other local charitable organizations like the Mount Si Food Bank, so they weren’t duplicating efforts with their various collection drives. The answer was no, not really. “There was a lot of talk, but nobody really talking together, and bringing it all together,” Cepeda said. “Everybody’s giving from a place in the heart… but instead of so many people focusing on one specific item, we kind of said ‘does someone really need three frozen turkeys, or can we fill that (need for) laundry soap and toilet paper?’ Everybody needs toilet paper.” Cepeda started a conversa-

tion with Food Bank Director Heidi Dukich, about a collaboration. Dukich, who was seeing a steady increase in the number of people the North Bend-based food bank (www. mtsifoodbank.org) was serving from week to week, saw the value of it immediately. “There’s a lot of need in the Valley,” Dukich said, “and that’s one of the benefits of having One Voice, being able to identify this population that are in need, and what their needs are.” Need in the Upper Valley, though, is a moving target. It’s hard to define and, compared to state averages, much lower here than in other communities. One in 10 school-age children qualifies for free or reduced-price lunches in the Snoqualmie Valley School District, making the area too wealthy by government standards to offer a summer meal program for children. Just under 5 percent of schoolage children live in poverty, and according to the latest Census bureau calculations, poverty affects between 5 and 10 percent of area residents. Statewide, the average is nearly 12 percent. Encompass and the food bank do not qualify clients by income, nor does the Kiwanis Club for its Giving Tree program recipients, so it’s easy to get help, for the people who seek it. “My concern is there are so many families still in need on our Valley,” said Dukich “There are a lot of people that are very proud,” added Eastside Kiwanis Lt. Governor Paul Tredway. “A lot of times, they don’t ask for help.” They may not know who to ask, either, Cepeda said. One VOICE’s inaugural event, a summer resource fair held in July to help families connect with local services,

In Brief

Exchange program needs volunteers

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Encompass volunteer Mary McManus delivers coats to the One Voice storage locker at Eastside Self Storage in North Bend. Families will be able to shop for warm coats, food and other needs in December. was intended to help people find out what types of things could be available to them, and where to find them in a “onestop shopping” approach, said Cepeda. December’s event is similar in that all the offerings except the food bank will be under one roof, the North Bend Church of Latter-day Saints, 527 Northwest Mount Si Blvd, but the focus will be as much on providing for people’s immediate physical needs, as on their need to celebrate. In addition to the Kiwanis Giving Tree distribution, people will be able to “shop” for daily essentials like toilet paper, soaps, clothing (new and used), diapers, blankets, and baking supplies. Extra holiday food items will also be included in the food bank’s distribution day on Wednesday, Dec. 14. Toys and gifts gathered by the Kiwanis Giving Trees will probably be the highlight of the event. Tredway said the

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trees were put up last week, earlier this year, to allow people more time to take a tag, shop, and return their donations of new, unwrapped toys, to the Giving Trees. Also, he anticipates the need will be even greater this year. “This past year, as an example, Kiwanis helped 700 kids,” he said. “We’re expecting at least that many, or more, this year.” Families can request help from the Giving Trees by signing up at the food bank or Encompass. Food donations can be delivered to the Mount Si Food Bank, 122 East 3rd Street, North Bend. Donations of new and gently-used blankets and clothing, unused gift cards, personal hygiene items, laundry soap, and baking supplies for holiday dessert baskets can be delivered to Encompass, 1407 Boalch Avenue Northwest, North Bend, or to Peak Sport and Spine on Snoqualmie Ridge, 7726 Center Blvd., Suite 220. When the holidays are over, One VOICE will begin planning for another year. Since the group is so new, there is no board, and no core membership. Each participating organization maintains its own identity, but collaborates on how best to deliver its resources to the community, along with other group members. Cepeda said Encompass’ role in One VOICE has largely been to coordinate efforts, and next year, she hopes to define each organization’s role more clearly. “In January, we’re going to call a meeting and ask ‘What does One VOICE look like for 2012?’” she said. Anyone interested in participating in One VOICE is welcome. Contact Cepeda at (425) 888-2777, or stacey.cepeda@ encompassnw.org for information.

Snoqualmie is a sister city of Gangjin, Korea, and has just become a friendship city of Chaclacayo, Peru. As the Snoqualmie Sister Cities Association grows, more volunteers are needed to help manage the program. Several students from Gangjin and Chaclacayo will be staying in Snoqualmie, January 4 through 27, to attend Mount Si High School. Volunteers are needed to coordinate host families, organize field trips, set up language classes, provide transportation and, in general, make things happen. Any level of commitment is welcome. To host a boy or girl for three weeks, e-mail Tina McCollum at valent6222@aol.com. To learn more about the program and the Snoqualmie Sister Cities Association, visit www. snoqualmiegangjin.com. To be notified of meetings, email Doug Irvine at jdi1717@hotmail. com.

Fill the truck at Chaplins for food drive It’s the season for giving, and Chaplin’s North Bend Chevrolet is asking for a helping hand in Chevy’s ‘Give More’ event. Starting Thursday, Dec. 1, locals are asked to help Chaplins Chevrolet fill up a truck for those in need with food and household items such as laundry detergent, personal care items and pet food. The drive runs December 1 to 15. Items can be dropped at North Bend Chevrolet in the sales department. Chaplins North Bend Chevrolet would like to wish everyone in the Snoqualmie Valley a merry Christmas and a safe holiday season. To learn more, call Leesa McKay at (425) 888.0781 or e-mail to leesa@chevyoutlet.com. Chaplin’s North Bend Chevrolet is located at 106 Main Avene North, in North Bend.


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BLAZE FROM 1

Sheriff ’s Spokeswoman Cindi West told the Record. A 38-year-old woman at the complex collapsed in the parking lot of the apartments, and had to be resuscitated and transported for treatment by Bellevue’s Medic 14 unit. It took firefighters about 40 minutes to get the blaze under control, and they had it mostly out within an hour. Crews stayed all night on a fire watch, but Lane said it never restarted, despite the night’s windy conditions. County fire investigators believe the fire was caused by cigarette ashes being dumped into a can of butts, which flared up. In the aftermath of the blaze, King County Metro Transit brought a bus to the

No residents of the burned building were hurt, but all had to evacuate their homes in the fire, the Valley’s largest in at least 12 years. Snoqualmie Fire Chief Bob Rowe described the blaze as the largest since the 1999 Snoqualmie Winery fire. Thursday’s fire displaced more people than any he recalled in a decade. “It’s probably the largest fire we’ve had in the downtown corridor in quite a while,” said Ben Lane, an Eastside Fire and Rescue captain.

Many respond, two injured The fire was reported at about 8 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 24, when a resident returned to his apartment, opening the door to find smoke and flames. Neighbors noticed what appeared to be fog rolling outside, then a burning smell, and realized that an inferno had begun. The alarm began to ring. “All of a sudden, flames just started erupting out of the building,” said Scott, a Mount Si Court resident forced out of his home by smoke damage. “It was bad, fast. It happened so quickly.” More than 40 firefighters from EFR, Snoqualmie and neighboring agencies responded to the building, located at the 400 block of

building to get fire victims out of the cold. Six apartments in the 15-unit building were badly damaged, and as of Tuesday, the remaining units were without electricity. The American Red Cross, Salvation Army and Encompass have been helping displaced residents. Red Cross personnel set up a screening center at the Rock Creek Ridge Apartments, 1525 Rock Creek Ridge Blvd. S.W., just off Ribary Way, south of I-90. Donated items, including clothing, candy and toys, began to come on over the weekend in the Rock Creek office. People who need help are being referred to the Salvation Army, which is working out of the North

Bend Community Church, 126 E. 3rd Street in downtown North Bend, next to the Mount Si Food Bank. For those who would like to help, clean or gently used clothing may be dropped off at Rock Creek Ridge, call ahead at (425) 831-8500. Kitchen appliances and items, furniture, bedding and holiday decorations for victims may be donated to Encompass; call Stacey Cepeda at (425) 888-2777 or e-mail to stacey.cepeda@ encompassnw.org. Cepeda is creating a database to meet victim family needs. Financial donations can be made to the Compassion Ministries Fund at North Bend Community Church; Call the church at (425) 888-2711.

Seth Truscott/Staff Photo

Rain drips off charred balcony rails at the Mount Si Court apartment building, where the exterior was burned by fire. Investigators say smoking materials caused the blaze. North Bend Way on the city’s east side. The first responders were from Snoqualmie Fire Department. North Bend’s District 38 crew was on a CPR call, a backup EFR unit was on an aid call, and another EFR unit was heading to North Bend when the fire call came. When firefighters arrived, they saw smoke and flames spouting from a ground floor unit. “Within minutes, it extended to floors two and three,” said Lane. In a ground-floor apart-

In Brief

Auction to benefit women’s shelter Match Coffee and Wine Bar in Duvall is hosting a charity gala Saturday, Dec. 3, 7 to 11 p.m., to benefit Acres of Diamonds, a transitional housing program for women and children. The semi-formal evening will include food, wine, music, and silent and live auctions. Admission is $40 per person. Match is located at 15705 Main Street, Duvall. For more information, call (425) 788-3365, or visit www.matchcoffeeandwine. com.

North Bend seeks Citizen of the Year, Youth Citizen nods The city of North Bend is seeking nominations for its 2011 Citizen of the Year and Youth Citizen of the Year Awards. The city wishes to bestow the prestigious Citizen of the Year award to an individual or business whose hard work, spirit and dedication have made North Bend a better place to live, through professional or volunteer efforts, or by an extraordinary contribution to the community.

ment, an open door “basically created a funnel,” Lane said. “Wind was coming in the back… just fueling the fire. The best description would be a fireplace flue.” Sheriff ’s Deputy Jeff Flohr was also one of the earliest on the scene. He was banging on doors, urging residents to evacuate, when he got engulfed outside the building by a fiery burst. “He took a pretty solid hit of smoke and heat,” Lane said. He was evaluated and treated for smoke inhalation, and is now doing fine,

This is the inaugural year for the Youth Citizen of the Year award, and the city is seeking nominations of a deserving young person in the community who is age 21 or younger. The Youth Citizen of the Year should be an individual who has demonstrated outstanding academic excellence, athletic achievement, volunteer commitment, leadership in school, and/or set a positive example to peers or the community. “We want to honor those individuals who have shown, through their initiative and actions, that they truly care about North Bend and the Snoqualmie Valley,” said Mayor Ken Hearing. “We are excited to present a youth award to a future leader of our community.” This year’s winners will be announced at the January 3 City Council meeting. To nominate someone for either award, write a letter identifying which award the nomination is for, what the person or business has done for the community, and why they deserve the award. Include daytime telephone numbers for both yourself and the nominee. The nomination deadline is Wednesday, Dec. 7. Send nomination letters to the attention of City Administrator Duncan Wilson, City of North Bend, P.O. Box 896, 211 Main Ave. North, North Bend, WA 98045, or e-mail them to dwilson@northbendwa.gov. You can also drop off nomination letters at City Hall.

During this Season of Giving, Life Enrichment Options (LEO) wishes to thank these great businesses which are currently employing persons with developmental disabilities from the greater Issaquah area. The following employers deserve our business and appreciation. They have not only welcomed these employees into their teams, but have also jointly cooperated with their supported employment agencies and job coaches. We are proud of you! Each day you give persons with developmental disabilities the dignity that comes from earning a living and doing their part in our community. Our sincere thank you to the following businesses: Albertsons , Eastgate AtWork! Burger King , Issaquah City of Issaquah Costco Headquarters Costco Warehouse, Issaquah Denny’s Restaurant on Gilman Eastridge Christian Assembly Encompass Northwest Eurest Dining Services Evergreen Ford Fred Meyer, Issaquah Gilman Auto Body Hilton Garden Inn Home Depot, Issaquah Issaquah Brew Pub Issaquah Kiwanis Issaquah Nursing and Rehabilitation Issaquah Press Issaquah Salmon Hatchery Issaquah School District Jubilee Farms Kids Country Day Care, Issaquah KinderCare, W. Lake Sammamish Pkwy Lakeside Montessori La Petite Academy, Sammamish Lowe’s, Issaquah McDonalds on Gilman Michael’s Toyota of Bellevue Microsoft Mt. Si Sports and Fitness NAES (formerly North American Energy Service) National Etching North Bend Theater Old Navy, Factoria

Panera Bread PCC Foods Pediatric Associates PetCo on Gilman PetSmart, in Issaquah Pine Lake Club Pitney Bowes Services Providence Marianwood QFC, multiple locations: Gilman Blvd, Pine Lake, Klahanie Regal Cinemas, Issaquah 9 Ridge Fitness, Snoqualmie Rite Aid, Factoria River Dog Round Table Pizza, Issaquah Safeway, multiple locations: Issaquah, North Bend, Sammamish, Renton Highlands San Mar, Preston Snoqualmie Casino Starbucks, multiple locations: Gilman, E. Lake Sammamish, Pine Lake, Sunset in Renton, Klahanie Village Target, Issaquah Tavon Center The Grange Trader Joe’s, Issaquah Tutta Bella, Issaquah Tweeds Cafe University House, Issaquah Zeek’s Pizza, Highlands

We apologize for any businesses we may have missed; feel free to correct our omission at:

leoorganization@gmail.com


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VALLEY VIEWS

SNOQUALMIE

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Holiday moments remind us to shop locally

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VALLEY RECORD SNOQUALMIE

o everything, there is a season. To “everything,� add holiday lights, songs and spirit. I studiously ignore those holiday lights that pop up early—before Thanksgiving, that is—around the Valley and in parts far and wide. But now that December is upon us, we enter the holiday season in full swing. So go ahead, I say, and show your spirit. In the next few days, Valley cities and community groups will present the Christmas tree lightings, holiday markets and bazaars that officially kick off the holidays. I encourage you to take part in your home- SETH TRUSCOTT town gathering. Valley Record Editor More than at any other time or place, these small but lively celebrations allow you to meet neighbors, sense the spirit of those around you, and come together in unity. As you continue your holiday routines, follow through on that spirit, and explore what your hometown has to offer. This holiday season, remember to shop locally. While our Valley has had its successes in surviving a tough economy, you should know that local retailers

depend on you. Your decision to dine, shop or purchase services in the Valley is what drives the local merchant economy, in turn keeping the Valley a good place to live and work. Our businesses need each other, and many are working in partnership to provide you with more and better choices. Thriving businesses in turn support local charitable organizations, our schools and our cities. Think about where your dollar might go locally, what it might do, the next time you’re contemplating a 60-mile shopping trip to the big city. Is there a local business that could just as easily serve that need? So, when you sip your cocoa and sing a carol at one of the upcoming parades or tree lighting ceremonies, remember that these activities don’t happen for free or in isolation. Shop local, and keep such blessings flowing around the Valley.

The Valley Record is going green The Valley Record is launching an initiative that will enhance our readers’ experience online. Through the new “Green Editions,� you can now access our community newspaper anytime, anywhere on our website. Starting this fall, the full print edition of the Record has become available on the web as soon as the paper hits the streets every Wednesday. Online readers can now flip through the paper’s pages just like those who enjoy reading the newspaper in a hard-copy format. The Green Edition includes access to all of our special sections, stories, photos, graphics, ads and classifieds. Pages will automatically link URLs found in the text and advertising. Readers can also

find special offers at their local retailers by zooming in on display and classified advertisements. You can also look through archived papers for that story you forgot to clip out of the print edition. You can print a full page, partial page, or download the entire document. You can also download the paper to a Kindle or other electronic reader. Our new product is supported by all standard web browsers and can be accessed 24/7, free of charge. To view these electronic pages, go to www.valleyrecord.com and click on “Green Editions� on the navigation bar. We hope this new product will provide additional content for our online readers. We are excited to be continually evolving how we present the news to our communities. Let us know what you think at wshaw@valleyrecord.com.

1VCMJTIFS William Shaw

wshaw@valleyrecord.com

&EJUPS Seth Truscott struscott@valleyrecord.com



Shopping local—is it easy or difficult?

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3FQPSUFS Carol Ladwig cladwig@valleyrecord.com

$SFBUJWF%FTJHOWendy Fried wfried@valleyrecord.com

"EWFSUJTJOH David Hamilton "DDPVOU dhamilton@valleyrecord.com &YFDVUJWF  $JSDVMBUJPO Patricia Hase %JTUSJCVUJPO circulation@valleyrecord.com .BJM10#PY  4OPRVBMNJF 8" 1IPOF 'BY XXXWBMMFZSFDPSEDPN $MBTTJGJFE"EWFSUJTJOH 800.388.2527 4VCTDSJQUJPOT $29.95 per year in King County, $35 per year elsewhere $JSDVMBUJPO425.241.8538 or 1.888.838.3000 The Snoqualmie Valley Record is the legal newspaper for the cities of Snoqualmie, North Bend and Carnation. Written permission from the publisher is required for reproduction of any part of this publication. Letters, columns and guest columns do not necessarily reflect the views of the Snoqualmie Record. PROUD SUPPORTER OF SNOQUALMIE VALLEY HOSPITAL FOUNDATION, SNOQUALMIE VALLEY SCHOOLS FOUNDATION, ENCOMPASS, MOUNT SI HELPING HAND FOOD BANK

e “It takes a little bit of effort to realize there are options around here, that you might not find otherwise, that are worth doing.� Matt Baker Snoqualmie

“I always shop local— I shouldn’t say ‘always,’ I go to Costco or Office Depot—for most things. We could have a few more things, (like) clothing.� Linda Hoover North Bend

“It’s hard, they don’t have all the stuff other stores have, (like) electronics, movies.� Jennifer Boivin Snoqualmie

“I prefer the outlet mall, as opposed to Bell Square, it’s too much. I don’t have any complaints. It’s a quiet town, as opposed to the hubbub of everything else.� Julia Wallinger Snoqualmie

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LETTERS SNOQUALMIE VALLEY

Tour showcases schools’ zeal

Several days have passed since the marvelous sampling of education being afforded our fortunate students of Twin Falls Middle School and Mount Si High School. I have yet to come down from the inspirational high the school district provided. They have proven from all quarters that there is no substitute for enthusiastic commitment. Last Wednesday’s (Nov. 16) tour demonstrated the obvious joy, pride and professional manner of the educational process in our community. Enthusiasm by its very nature is essential to the art of teaching. The vitality, zeal and dedication witnessed is inspirational and so contagious. And as the song goes, “You Give Me Fever.” The professionalism demonstrated by faculty, administrators and yes, students, serve as a beacon to the innovations and positive advances made in education. Some 40 years ago, the inquiry method of classroom teaching was in vogue. Due to technology and vital, perceptive teaching, it finally appears to be taking place. I do not know if the term is still in educational vogue, however, inquiry was one of the many observations made as I witnessed the student involvement and the encouraging, receptive mentoring in action. As a musician-educator, I always felt the music teacher had the advantage over most other subjects in making an impact on students. Obviously, music is performance-related and that performance is dependent in turn on each student quickly grasping new concepts. There is no such thing as a neutral musician! Through technology, most of education now seems capable of the advantage of logical immediacy—in other words, performance oriented. My thanks go to Carolyn Malcolm for the invitation and to all who planned the tour and carried it out so successfully. I only hope they continue in like manner to spread the good new of education in our valley! As I reflect on observations of the tour, “Kulia I Ka Nu’Y” comes to mind. In Hawaiian, this translates to “Together We Excell.” My impression is that our district is fully on board to do just that.

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SOLDIER FROM 1 “They were on a mission. He told me they were getting chatter on the radio, so he knew the enemy was nearby. They were calling in for air support when they were hit,” Carla said. Orion lost two fingers on his left hand in the explosion, and the extent of the injuries to his left leg is still unclear, after emergency surgery in Afghanistan and another two days in a German hospital base. Carla knows he has a long and difficult recovery ahead, but the important thing is “He’s stable. He’s alive. I just talked to him last night (Wednesday, Nov. 16), and he sounded good, and strong. She knows Orion will conquer this challenge as he has all others, because of “his spirit, his strength, his will to survive. And to be able to call out commands like that after he’d been badly, badly hurt. I’m just so proud of him for not giving up.” Orion, a 2007 graduate of Mount Si, is in his fourth year of a six-year commitment to the Air Force. He was stationed out of Hickam Air Force Base in Hawaii, on his third overseas deployment. He’d previously been to Afghanistan and Iraq. Carla had been the director of the Veils of the Nile dance company, but she’d just moved to Hawaii from North Bend on November 13, with her boyfriend, Dwight Bunn. Three days later, she got the phone call from the Air Force informing her of Orion’s injuries and current condition. “It’s a nightmare‚ to get that call,” she said. However, she is grateful to the Air Force, saying they’ve really “stepped up,” keeping her informed with updates about every four hours. She said the Air Force has also offered to fly her to Orion’s hospital when he returns to the U.S. this week. He might end up on Oahu, or in Texas, depending on the extent of the damage to his leg.

Harley Brumbaugh North Bend

Courtesy photo

Orion Orellana, a Mount Si High School graduate and special operations soldier, pictured serving in Afghanistan. Orellana was severely wounded in the hand and leg after an enemy attack this month. Also, she said, “They’re trying to prepare me for what I might see. I don’t know what he’s going to look like, if he’s been burned or how bad his leg is, but it doesn’t matter. It doesn’t matter what he looks like.” Carla has been leaning heavily on Dwight throughout this ordeal, saying “He is my rock, and Orion is much more relieved that Dwight is here at my side.” She and her son have also been getting support from their former neighbors and friends, and despite not knowing what the future holds for her son, Carla said it’s been a real comfort. “I really want everyone to know that the love and healing circle of energy that all my friends in North Bend have given to me and Orion at this time has helped,” she said. “I want to let them know that Orion’s doing so much better because of that, and so am I.” Members of the Renton-Pickering American Legion Post in Snoqualmie were assembling care packages last week for a group of Marines, and a special one for Orion, loaded with spicy foods, his favorites. They are also accepting cards for the Orellana family, which can be mailed to Pam Collingwood, 41512 SE 131st Street, North Bend WA, or e-mailed to pam. collingwood@centurytel.net.

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Robot Farm

SNOQUALMIE VALLEY

SCHOOLS

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Opstad robotics club takes on “Food Factor� national challenge BY CAROL LADWIG Staff Reporter

Awesome ‘Bot is strutting its stuff on a rainy Monday afternoon in an Opstad Elementary art room. While student Nicolas Puntillo points to a spot on the floor, the kitten-sized robot rolls forward and back by the same measurements and angles that Puntillo and Murphy McDowell, fellow fifth grader and co-creator, programmed into it for a demonstration. OK, the robot didn’t perform to exact specifications, but it did accomplish its main goal, to serve as inspiration for the rest of the students in the Otterbots club that North Bend parent Paul Sprouse and Snoqualmie Elementary School teacher Rene Peterson supervise. “We’re only going to make three of them,� said McDowell, who named the robot, after it won a series of performance trials and was selected as the prototype robot for the club. Puntillo notes that they’ve already enhanced their creation with various attachments for different tasks it can perform, but “We had to take it all off, to show everyone what they’re trying to build.� Everyone in the room is working on the robots, but only a few are actually focused on assembly. A group of third graders, the youngest age group that can be part of this program, are spinning wheels as they choose parts to duplicate Awesome ‘bot, while Puntillo, McDowell and a handful of others are assembling a model of the arena in which their robots will compete soon. Ryo Karr is roaming the room, filming all the activity, and Mary Joe Mobley is heads-down on a

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Darian Johnson, sets up his robot for another test during a Robotics in Action demonstration at Mount Si High School.

MSHS musicians on all-state band Two Mount Si High School students were selected by the Washington Music Education Association for All-State Bands. Boone Hapke, bassoon, was selected to play in the concert band at the state’s annual concert, set for February 20 in Yakima. Matt Bumgardner, trombone, was chosen for the jazz band. Mount Si band leader Adam Rupert noted that the jazz band features only 17 musicians, and that Bumgarder is one of only four trombone players in the state chosen for All-State honors. Mount Si had five students audition for All-State.

Bots in action

Sherman Hutcherson watches, fascinated, as a small device rolls around a tabletop in the Wildcat Court, but always stops before rolling off the edge. He is one of hundreds of students who came to see Kyle Warren’s students demonstrate what they’ve learned in Mount Si High School’s first robotics class. The class, open to sophomores and up, just started this year, and Warren hopes that the interest expressed at a Tuesday, Nov. 22, demonstration will lead to a robotics club and eventually more classes. At each of four stations, students are watching the demonstration and asking questions, but the robot that stops before it falls is by far the most interactive. People wave their hands at it, let it roll over their fingers, and attempt other tests for the machine, but it ignores all obstacles but the table edge. One of the creators, Mitchell McGhan, explains that the robot uses a light beam to measure the distance to the surface in front of it, before proceeding. It required some complex code, but he said it only took his team a couple of class periods to create and program the robot. “I don’t get math, but I get this,� he said.

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Opstad students Nicholas Puntillo, left, and Murphy McDowell show off their “Awesome ‘Bot.� The two built and programmed the robot from a Lego Mindstorm kit, and have been involved with Otterbots for three years now. They plan to keep their coach Paul Sprouse to his promise that he and his robotics club will follow them to middle school next year. laptop, intently researching the food chain. How Americans get their food is the subject of this year’s US First (www.usfirst.org) robotics challenge, which the Otterbots club will compete in this Saturday, Dec. 3. It’s a nationwide challenge put forth by inventor and US First founder Dean Kamen. Sprouse, who started Otterbots simply as an after-school program, decided that, this year, his group could take up that challenge. For “The Food Factor� competition, the Otterbots are creating robots to complete tasks related to food production and delivery, in competition with other area clubs. Their arena, a replica of the competition’s, is a four-foot by eight-foot surface divided into sections for farm, factory and warehouse, with a few obstacles just for fun. Getting the robots to navigate all those obstacles is where the programming comes in. The students haven’t taken any programming classes, so Sprouse introduces them to the concept with “pseudo-code.� “Pseudo-code is technically

what we’re going to make the robot do,� explained Puntillo. The code is a list of instructions for the robot. Students follow the instructions themselves, and highlight the bugs in the “code� when, for example, they walk into a wall because the code didn’t say when to stop, or they spin in endless circles because the code doesn’t specify how far to the right to turn. When they find the problems, they have to fix them, too. Right now, Sprouse is hauling his Legos back and forth to school for the twice-weekly meetings of the club, but he has big goals for his little Otterbots program, and wants to see robotics introduced into all of the elementary schools. Mainly, though, he wants the opportunities for his students. “Last I heard, there’s something like $17 million available in scholarships just for people who do this kind of thing,� he said. “This is something that kids can put on their resumes even after one year of doing it.� For more information, visit www.otterbots.org.

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SNOQUALMIE VALLEY

SPORTS

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2nd at state for Cedarcrest girls Courtesy photo

Sammamish Rowing Association’s Women Youth Eight rows on Boston’s Charles River during the Head of the Charles regatta, October 23. Seated third from the bottom is Valley rower Abby McLauchlin, a Mount Si student.

Through the waves Snoqualmie teen grows through sport of competitive rowing BY SETH TRUSCOTT Editor

When the sport of rowing seemed too much of a challenge, Abby McLauchlin refused to give up. The Snoqualmie teen, now a junior at Mount Si High School, pushed through a personal wall, and today, she loves the sport more than ever. “It’s made me more outgoing,� McLauchlin said. “It’s made me stronger, physically and mentally. It’s made me organize my time better.� McLauchlin is one of about a half-dozen Mount Si students involved in the Sammamish Rowing

“It’s made me stronger, physically and mentally.� Abby McLauchlin, Sammamish Rowing Association crew member Association, a club of crewers that serves the greater Eastside. Rowing is not a school sport, and as such is still a bit unknown among McLauchlin’s peers. But it’s becoming more well-known as word spreads about the team’s efforts. McLauchlin was the sole Mount Si student on a crew of eight who competed Sunday, Oct. 23, at the prestigious Head of the Charles regatta in Boston, Mass. Head of the Charles is one of the largest regattas in the

world, drawing more than 8,000 rowing athletes from around the world to compete in 55 different race events, plus as many as 300,000 spectators. McLauchlin competed in the Women’s Youth 8s, which had 75 boats competing in it. Her boat finished the 3.2 mile-course in 18.06 minutes, for a respectable 11th place finish. “It was amazing, an awesome experience,� McLauchlin said. In a crew, rowers face backwards, feet buckled down, sitting in sliding seats, powering their oars to a rhythm and led by a captain who faces forward. Strength aside, rowing requires a grasp of timing, and of putting your oar into the water correctly. SEE ROW, 14

The Cedarcrest High School girls soccer team captured a second-place state title during 2A championships this month. The Lady Red Wolves played to a 0-1 fall to Interlake in the final round, held Saturday, Nov. 19, at Shoreline Stadium. The championship road began Tuesday, Nov. 8, when the Lady Red Wolves beat Kiahowya, 2-1, at Silverdale Stadium. In the second round, Cedarcrest bested Sehome, 3-2, Friday, Nov. 12, at Civic Stadium. They followed that up last Friday, Nov. 18, with a 2-0 win over East Valley from Spokane. The team also picked up a pile of season awards. Maggie Pleis was the Cascade Conference Offensive Player of the Year. First team selections included midfielder Gwen Bieck, fullback McKenna Swanson and forward Karli White. Second team selections included midfielder Laura Hisler and fullback Lauren Rodger. Coach Evan Hatch is the Cascade Coach of the Year.

Cedarcrest No. 21, Maggie Pleis, moves to stop a ball during play against Interlake.

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The Chief Kanim Middle School seventh and eighth grade girls basketball teams traveled to Twin Falls Middle School on Wednesday, Nov. 16, earning a split in two games against the Ravens. The seventh grade team won 30-13 while the eighth grade team lost a nail-biter, 28-29. Coaches Chris Blake and Gina Estep said they were pleased with the teams. For the seventh grade, standouts included Kara Link with 10 points, Ellie Bruce with eight points, Regan Baltasar with six points, and Sophie Click, Greta Chappell and Bryana McIntyre with two apiece. Eighth grade stars for Chief Kanim included Annie Hiebert with 21 points, Alex Korolenko with four points and four assists, Anna Butoryak, Caitlin Maralack and Kaja Englund with two points apiece, Brittly Gaan with one point and Katie Kieffer with two steals.

Cedarcrest High School’s Gwen Bieck moves the ball during play Nov. 19 against Interlake. The Red Wolves took second in state 2A soccer.

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Holiday Gift Specials U-CUT CHRISTMAS TREES

HELP VALLEY FAMILIES IN NEED THIS WINTER Contribute to the One VOICE Holiday Event Here are the winter items being collected by participating One Voice organizations:

Recession proof Christmas trees at Tokul Creek U-Cut

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Toilet paper and personal hygiene Grocery-store gift cards and ANY unused gift cards New and gently used winter clothing Laundry soap Diapers and wipes Toys for the Kiwanis Giving Tree Non-perishable food for Mt. Si Helping Hand Food Bank t Baking supplies for Encompass Respectful Giving dessert baskets t New and gently used blankets

Beautifully Cultured and Natural Trees Acres of trees to choose from.

t$39 any Grand Fir t$45 for Fraser or Nordmann Fir t$55 for any Noble Fir

Donations will be accepted weekdays: Nov. 17 - Dec. 13, 2011

WREATHS, COOKIES, AND HOT SPICED CIDER

Bring items to either below:

Encompass Main Campus Peak Sport and Spine $FOUFS#MWE4& 4UFt4OPRVBMNJF Monetary donations are also welcome Contact Stacey Cepeda, 425.888.2777 stacey.cepeda@encompassnw.org

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Holidays start in Fall City Christmas in Fall City starts early with a holiday market, tree lighting and festive gathering, Saturday, Dec. 3. The 12th annual Fall City Arts Holiday Market is 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Chief Kanim Middle School Commons, 32627 S.E. RedmondFall City Road. The Fall City Days annual school music program and tree lighting festival is 4 to 5 p.m. at the Fall City Elementary gymnasium, 33314 S.E. 42nd Place. Enjoy the sounds of the elementary school chorus and the Chief Kanim Middle School chamber ensembles, and bring a camera, as Santa will be visiting with his sleigh. Following the music, carol your way down to Olive Taylor Quigley Park and count down to light the trees. Fall City Arts hosts an Art Park Gathering before and after the ceremony at the corner of Highway 202 and 335th Pl. S.E. Enjoy caroling, decorations, lights and a bonfire while sipping a cup of cocoa or cider.

CHRISTMAS IN CARNATION SATURDAY, DECEMBER 3RD 2011 4-6PM on BIRD STREET

! ! E L A S A MEG EVERYTHING ON SALE regardless of profit for Holiday Gifts. STORE HOURS Mon, Tues, Wed, Fri 10-6t5IVST4BU10-5

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Holiday Gift Specials Fall City Holiday Festivities

10:00 am - 4:00 pm Chief Kanim Middle School Commons 32627 - S.E. Redmond-Fall City Road

2011 Holiday Gift pages

The annual Christmas in Carnation celebration is 4 to 6 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 3, on Bird Street, organized by the Carnation Chamber of Commerce. Tolt Congregational Church and the Sno-Valley Senior Center will hold their annual craft bazaar all day, and afternoon entertainment includes the Cedarcrest High School band and choir, Cascade Community Theatre, Jack Ballard and the band Felonious Monk. A Christmas parade, facepainting and wagon rides are planned, as is a visit by Santa. Treats will be available, or, afterwards, visit a local restaurant or tavern.

The Carnation Chamber of Commerce is organizing a Breakfast with Santa, 9 to 11 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 3, at Slider’s Cafe. Cost is $6 per person, $4 for children, and includes pancakes, scrambled eggs, bacon or sausage, juice, milk or coffee, plus live entertainment by The Shunpikers.

The Valley Record is offering Holiday

North Bend hosts carolers North Bend’s civic holiday celebration is 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, on the main block of North Bend Way, which will be closed to car traffic.

The fun-filled evening will include a Christmas tree-lighting ceremony, the community holiday sing-along, live music, fire pits, food and drink, crafts for children, a visit and photo session with Santa Claus.

Holiday bazaar at Si View Si View Metro Parks is hosting its eighth annual holiday bazaar at the Si View Community Center, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Saturday, Dec. 3, at 400 Southeast Orchard Drive, North Bend. The community center offers a charming atmosphere for this holiday tradition. Admission to the event is free. For information, call (425) 831-1900 or send an e-mail to mrudd@ siviewpark.org.

   

                 

Gift Pages to highlight our local advertisers’ holiday offers and discounts.

Spend your Holidays with the Snoqualmie Valley Record. Pub. Dates: Wed., Nov. 23* & Nov. 30# Dec. 7#, Dec. 14* & Dec. 21st# Space Deadline: Thursdays prior to the Wed. publication date

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Senior Center hosts Santa breakfast Join Santa for breakfast Saturday, Dec. 3, at the Mount Si Senior Center, 411 Main Ave. South, in North Bend. Children and adults can enjoy a pancake breakfast from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m., and have photos taken with Santa. Cost for the breakfast is $5 for adults, $3 for children under 10. Photos with Santa cost $4.

Canoe Family joins the fun Snoqualmie Tribal members led by the Canoe Family Cultural program will join in the annual Christmas in Carnation celebration on Saturday, Dec. 3. Starting at 9 a.m. at the Tribeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Carnation building at 4480 Tolt Ave., members will host a Native American craft fair featuring beaded items, basketry, carving and other unique handcrafted gifts. Starting at 11 a.m., a lunch featuring salmon cooked in their alder smoker, Indian fry bread and beans will be served, with all proceeds from the lunch benefiting the Canoe Family youth and drug prevention programs. The Canoe family offers tribal cultural programs that are open to the public including Lushootseed language classes every Tuesday, Adult Traditional Skills every Wednesday, and Friday night youth culture classes, from 5 to 8 p.m. For more information, call Jean Medina at (206) 280-4092 or send an e-mail message to jean@snoqualmienation.com.

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Snoqualmieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s annual Holiday Tree Lighting happens downtown on the evening of Saturday, Dec. 3. Horse-drawn carriage rides and caroling will begin at 5:30 p.m. with stops at two locations: Railroad Park on King Street and the corner of Falls Avenue and River Street adjacent to Carmichaelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s True Value. Downtown will sparkle with holiday lights and wreaths. Stores will be open late for holiday shopping and merchants will have treats for the children. Back at Railroad Park, warm up with hot cocoa, apple cider, and cookies and enjoy the sounds of the Sno-Valley Winds as they play traditional holiday music. Santa will light up the holiday tree in the Railroad Park gazebo at 6:30 p.m. and you might even catch a glimpse of Rudolph! For the rest of the evening, children can visit with Santa in the gazebo. A photographer will take complimentary digital photos.

To join in the spirit of giving, bring non-perishable food items to contribute to the Encompass Respectful Giving Campaign, which will benefit local households in need during the holiday season.

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Panther Pride rides in Macyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s holiday parade The Panther Pride Unicycle Team has again represented the Snoqualmie Valley School District in this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Seattle Macyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Holiday Parade. Riders from elementary level and up took part on Thursday, Nov. 24. Team members Alex Lancaster (Twin Falls Middle School) and Tony Torchia (Mount Si High School) were featured on Evening Magazine as they soared through the air and over TV host, Jim Dever, who was lying on the ground. Panther Pride will make several appearances in the area this school year. The team has also been invited to perform during half time shows at UW and SPU basketball games. Many riders are already planning for the 2012 North American Unicycling Championship in Michigan next summer, followed by the world championships in Brixen, Italy. To learn more about the team, visit www.pput.info.

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Young ones give lots Care package drive for soldiers is success with help from students

All six elementary schools in the Snoqualmie Valley School District contributed to the huge piles of hats, socks, instant cocoa, hand sanitizer, and toothpaste that were destined for a care package to a U.S. soldier. American Legion Auxiliary members Suzy Cassidy and Pam Collingwood spent a recent November afternoon going through it all, with the help of Mount Si High School students Krista Cassidy, Sam Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Malie and Taylor Wiles. As Cassidy went down the list of 30 names, all Marines with the Alpha Company, Fourth Landing, from Joint Base Lewis-McCord, Wiles was busy researching the names on her smartphone, to establish a gender for each.

Sudoku Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo

Mount Si students had fun sorting the donations from local elementary schools for soldiersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; care packages last week, especially when they got to some unexpected items. Taylor Wiles, right, laughs, as Krista Cassidy and her mother, Suzy, discuss where to send books that have a younger, female audience. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I like to put something a little more feminine in the boxes that are going to women,â&#x20AC;? Cassidy explained. Things like hair conditioner, or scented lotions, are especially appreciated, for example. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only one woman in this group, so the work for the students is mostly a matter of sorting the items from the schools into piles of candy, food, reading material, personal items, and so on. Cassidy was planning to send the boxes, along with hand-drawn cards from various classes, by the week of Thanksgiving, and hope that

CALENDAR SNOQUALMIE VALLEY

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 30

ANIME CLUB: Teens who enjoy anime and manga can meet, draw and watch movies, 3 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. TALES: Young Toddler Story Time is 9:30 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library; For children ages 6 to 24 months with an adult. TALES: Preschool Story Time is 10:30 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library; for ages 3 to 6 with an adult. TALES: Pajamarama Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at North Bend Library; all young children with an adult. COMPUTER HELP: Get extra help on the computer with volunteer assistance, 1 p.m. at North Bend Library.

THURSDAY, DEC. 1 GAME ON: Teens can play video games at the Fall

City Library, 3 p.m. LIVE SHOW: â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Christmas Carolâ&#x20AC;? is 7:30 p.m. at Valley Center Stage in North Bend. Tickets are $15 for general admission; learn more at www.valleycenterstage.org or call (425) 831-5667. LUNCH AND LEARN: Learn to cope with the dual challenges of wintertime stress and the holidays, noon at the Snoqualmie Fire Department. Lunch is free, courtesy of the Hospital Foundation, but space is limited. Reserve a spot at www.SVHDlunchandlearn.eventbrite. com. STUDY ZONE: Students in grades K-12 can get free homework help at the Fall City Library, 5 p.m. COMPUTER CLASS: Microsoft Excel Level 1 is 6:30 p.m. at Fall City Library. PURL ONE, LISTEN TOO: Learn new stitches, meet new friends, listen to new books and talk about knitting, 1 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library.

they made it to the soldiers in time for the holidays. She was gratified, in this difficult economy, by the results of the drive, which far exceeded the needs for these 30 care packages. Additional items will be sent in later care packages, or donated to the Veterans Administration hospitals, or Fisher Houses, the temporary housing for families of wounded soldiers who are staying in nearby hospitals. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not about spending the money, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s about giving our support,â&#x20AC;? she says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The best things are the kidsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; drawing, the letters and cards, that means so much.â&#x20AC;?

PLAY CHESS: Snoqualmie Valley Chess Club meets at 7 p.m. at the North Bend Library. Learn to play chess or start a game. STUDY ZONE: Teens and children can drop in for free homework help at 4 p.m. at the North Bend Library.

FRIDAY, DEC. 2 LIVE SHOW: â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Christmas Carolâ&#x20AC;? is 7:30 p.m. at Valley Center Stage in North Bend. Tickets are $15 for general admission; learn more at www.valleycenterstage.org or call (425) 831-5667. GAME ON: Teens can play video games at the North Bend Library, 3 p.m.

SATURDAY, DEC. 3 LIVE SHOW: â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Christmas Carolâ&#x20AC;? is 7:30 p.m. at Valley Center Stage in North Bend. Tickets are $15 for general admission; learn more at www.valleycenterstage.org or call (425) 831-5667. TALES: Spanish-English Story Time is 10:30 a.m. at Snoqualmie Library. SEE CALENDAR, 12

See answers, page 12

















































































































































    

Crossword puzzle

Across 1. Daisylike bloom 6. Fluffy mass suspended in liquid 10. â&#x20AC;&#x153;All ___ are off!â&#x20AC;? 14. Freetown currency unit 15. Change 16. Leaf-stem angle 17. New Orleans-style musical groups 19. Half-rotten 20. Blue 21. Drawn tight 22. Baby â&#x20AC;&#x153;breakthroughâ&#x20AC;? 24. â&#x20AC;&#x153;___ on Down the Roadâ&#x20AC;? 25. Member of the middle class 26. Perfect likeness (2 wds) 30. Call off 31. Barely gets, with â&#x20AC;&#x153;outâ&#x20AC;? 32. Density symbol 35. Bow 36. â&#x20AC;&#x153;___ momentâ&#x20AC;? 37. Arabic for â&#x20AC;&#x153;commanderâ&#x20AC;? 38. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fancy that!â&#x20AC;? 39. Doctor Who villainess, with â&#x20AC;&#x153;theâ&#x20AC;? 41. Andy Warhol style (2 wds)

43. Boaterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s units of length (2 wds) 46. Dark-colored beef (2 wds) 48. Flock member 49. Most chilling 50. Double 51. ___ cross 54. Brio 55. Massive herbivorous long-tailed dinosaurs 58. Enrich, in a way 59. A bunch of 60. Bind 61. Eye affliction 62. â&#x20AC;&#x153;For Your ___ Onlyâ&#x20AC;? 63. Corporate department

Down 1. Priestly garb 2. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Buona ___â&#x20AC;? (Italian greeting) 3. Contemptible one 4. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Star Trekâ&#x20AC;? rank: Abbr. 5. Affirm in a new way 6. Married German women 7. Advanced 8. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ___ ...â&#x20AC;? 9. Halloween wear 10. Good-for-nothing (2 wds) 11. Releasing heat

12. Church donation 13. More cunning 18. So-called â&#x20AC;&#x153;royal herbâ&#x20AC;? 23. â&#x20AC;&#x153;-zoicâ&#x20AC;? things 24. Carve in stone 25. Mountain ___ 26. Heroin, slangily 27. Reduce, as expenses 28. Causing fire 29. Photo finish? 33. Bring on 34. Crumbs 36. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t bet ___!â&#x20AC;? (2 wds) 37. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Beowulf,â&#x20AC;? e.g. 39. Regrets 40. Simultaneously (3 wds) 41. Everyday 42. Menacing 44. Recantation 45. Inevitably 46. Cambodian cash 47. Enthusiastic approval 50. Air 51. Drudgery 52. A chip, maybe 53. A Swiss army knife has lots of them 56. Chipper 57. Chain letters? (acronym)


ON THE SCANNER SNOQUALMIE POLICE TUESDAY, NOV. 22

540218

POLICE ASSIST: At 8:42 p.m., police checked a home in the 38500 block of Southeast Newton Street to locate a suspect sought by Redmond Police, for violating a court order. The subject was not home. TREE DOWN: At 3:39 p.m., Snoqualmie Public Works

staff members were removing a tree that had fallen across the road in the area of Meadowbrook Way Southeast and Railroad Avenue Southeast, and called police to assist with traffic control. LOCKED OUT: At noon, an officer was asked to assist a driver parked in the 8000 block of Railroad Avenue Southeast. The driver had locked himself out of his vehicle, but the officer was able to get him back in.

appeared intoxicated. He asked the police to drop off his dog at a friendâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s home before arresting him, and the officer agreed.

NORTH BEND POLICE SATURDAY, NOV. 19 SHOPLIFTER CAUGHT: At 1:12 p.m., security staff of a store in the 400 block of Southwest Mount Si Boulevard notified police that they had detained a shoplifter. Two staff members reported seeing the suspect shoplifting in the store.

SUNDAY, NOV. 20

FRIDAY, NOV. 18

INTOXICATED, WITH DOG: At 9:20 p.m., an officer in the area of Southeast Meadowbrook Way and Southeast Park Street stopped a vehicle whose registered owner had an expired driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license. The registered owner was driving the vehicle, and

UNWELCOME MAT: At 3:37 p.m., a woman called police to report a theft from her home in the 1600 block of Rock Creek Ridge Boulevard Southwest. She said she had moved in three days ago, and had noticed the garage door left open several times.

...obituaries Patricia â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pattyâ&#x20AC;? Monroe

Patricia â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pattyâ&#x20AC;? Monroe of North Bend, Washington passed away on November 16, 2011 at Swedish Hospital in Issaquah, WA. She was born on March 11, 1954 in Elizabeth, New Jersey to Annetta and Wenzel Dousa. She was raised in Muncie, Indiana by her mother and special father Clarence Jans. She graduated from Muncie Central High School. She moved from Dunkirk, Indiana to North Bend, WA six years ago â&#x20AC;&#x201C; where she lived with her loving partner Phil Turple. Patty worked at Mt Si Rehabilitation Center as a Certified Nursing Assistant. She loved to crochet and watch movies. Patty is remembered as a loving and caring mother, friend and someone who you could count on. She was a compassionate person who loved taking care of others. Patty is survived by her loving partner Phil Turple of North Bend, WA, son Marc Isenburg of Dunkirk, Indiana, son Greg Monroe (wife Stacy) of Montepelier, Indiana and daughter Kimberly Richgruber (husband Matt) of Greenwood, Indiana, her father Wenzel R. Dousa, special father Clarence Jans (wife Sheryl) of Muncie, Indiana. She also thought of Chelsea Beatrice and Daniel and Kristine Turple as her special kids. She is also survived by her three brothers Wenzel, Tim and Kevin Dousa all of Muncie, IN, six grandchildren: Zac, Michael, Kolten, Lillee, Lainee, Stephen and her special aunt and uncle Karolee and Sandford Glassman. Patty was preceded in death by her mother Annetta Dousa, Steven Dousa, grandparents Madeline and Hosmer Parton and Vivian and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Winkâ&#x20AC;? Wenzel Dousa. A private burial was held at Gardenview Cemetery Muncie, Indiana. Friends are invited to view photos, share memories and sign the familyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s on-line guest book at www.flintofts.com 548720

Remember your loved one Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 paidobits@reporternewspapers.com Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at www.valleyrecord.com All notices are subject to verification.

WWW.VALLEYRECORD.COM

Several items were missing from the garage.

SATURDAY, NOV. 12 THEFT FROM HOME: At 5:55 p.m. a caller reported a theft from her home in the 300 block of East Park Street. The victim noticed things were missing when she returned home after a hospital stay. CAR DAMAGE: At 10:36 a.m., a man called police to report that someone had kicked in the door of his car, parked in his driveway, in the 400 block of Southeast Tenth Street.

SNOQUALMIE FIRE MONDAY, NOV. 21 MEDICAL CALL: At 7:10 a.m., Snoqualmie Firefighters responded to Center Boulevard for an automatic fire alarm sounding. Alarm was found to be set off by cleaning service and the alarm was reset.

PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE #547020 LEGAL NOTICE SNOQUALMIE TRANSPORTATION BENEFIT DISTRICT NOTICE OF FILING OF THE 2012 PRELIMINARY BUDGET AND NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS ON THE 2012 BUDGET AND REVENUE SOURCES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the 2012 Preliminary Budget was filed with the Snoqualmie City Clerk on November 2, 2011 and made available to the public during normal business hours at the City Administrative Office located at 38624 SE River Street, Snoqualmie, WA, between 9:00 AM and 5:00 PM, Monday through Friday, or on the City website located at www.ci.snoqualmie.wa.us. The Snoqualmie Transportation Benefit District will hold Public Hearings on the 2012 Preliminary Budget and Revenue Sources on November 28 at 5:00 PM or soon thereafter and December 12, 2010 at 6:00 PM or soon thereafter at the Council Chambers located at 38624 SE River Street The hearings are open to the public. All persons wishing to comment on the 2012 Preliminary Budget and Revenue Sources may submit comment in writing to the attention of the Snoqualmie City Clerk, or verbally at the scheduled public hearing. The City, upon request, will provide auxiliary aids to participants with disabilities. Advance notice, please. Jodi Warren, MMC City Clerk Posted: November 15, 2011 Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on November 23, 2011 and November 30, 2011. PUBLIC NOTICE #548328 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that the Snoqualmie Valley School District #410 Board of Directors will hold a Public Hearing to provide opportunity for citizen comment on the proposed Territory Transfer from Snoqualmie Valley School District #410 to

Lake Washington School District #414. The hearing will take place on Thursday, December 1, 2011, 7:30 p.m. in the Snoqualmie Valley School District Administration Office Boardroom, 8001 Silva Ave. SE, Snoqualmie, WA. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on November 30, 2011. PUBLIC NOTICE #549602 Legal Notice City Of Snoqualmie King County, Washington 98065 Notice Is Hereby Given That the Snoqualmie City Council, on the 28th day of November, 2011 passed the Following Ordinances: Ordinance No. 1087 Ordinance Levying The General Taxes And Levying Excess Property Taxes For The City Of Snoqualmie For The Fiscal Year Commencing January 1, 2012, On All Property Both Real And Personal, In Said City Which Is Subject To Taxation. The General Taxes Are For The Purpose Of Paying Sufficient Revenue To Carry On The Departments Of Said City For The Ensuing Year And The Excess Property Tax Levy Is For The Purpose Of Paying Debt Service On The Cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Unlimited Tax General Obligation Bonds, 2002, All As Required By Law And Providing For Collection Thereof. Ordinance No. 1088 Ordinance Amending Ordinance No. 958 to Correct the Legal Description of Snoqualmie Ridge II North Contained in Exhibit B to Ordinance 958 to Exclude Those Lands Previously Annexed By Ordinance No. 954. Copies of these Ordinances in complete text are available at the City Hall located at 38624 SE River Street between 9 AM and 5 PM, Monday through Friday, on the city website www.ci.snoqualmie.wa.us , or by calling the City Clerk at 425-888-1555 x 1118. Matthew R. Larson, Mayor ATTEST: Jodi Warren, MMC City Clerk Publish/Post : 11/30/2011 Effective Date: 12/6/2011 Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on November 30, 2011.

CALENDAR FROM 11 SUNDAY, DEC. 4 DICKENS CAROLS: Hear the Dickens Carolers sing oldfashioned Christmas carols and sample some cookies and hot apple cider, 2 p.m. at the North Bend Library.

MONDAY, DEC. 5 TALES: Afternoon Preschool Story Time is 1:30 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library; for ages 3 to 6 with an adult. LEARN ENGLISH: English as a Second Language (ESL) Class is 6:30 p.m. at the North Bend Library. This is a formal class to learn English grammar, reading, writing and conversational skills. JOB CLUB: Connect with fellow job seekers for support, networking and employment resources, 2 p.m. at the North Bend Library. The group is led by a trained facilitator and is presented in partnership with SeattleKing County WorkSource. STUDY ZONE: Teens and children can drop in for free homework help at 3 p.m. at the North Bend Library. TALES: Merry Monday Story Time is 11 a.m. at North Bend Library; For newborns to age 3 with an adult.

TUESDAY, DEC. 6 TALES: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at the Fall City Library; for newborns to age 3 with an adult.

PUZZLE ANSWERS FROM PAGE 11 















































































































































Places to Worship

SNOQUALMIE VALLEY Mount Si Lutheran Church

411 NE 8th St., North Bend 1BTUPS.BSL(SJGýUIt mtsilutheran@mtsilutheran.org www.mtsilutheran.org

"$)63$)'035)&&/5*3&7"--&: Join us at our new DT Snoqualmie location

8086 Railroad Ave. SE

EVERY SUNDAY @ 8:30AM & 10:00AM

Sunday Worship: 8:15 a.m. Traditional, 10:45 a.m. Praise Sunday School/Fellowship 9:30-10:30 a.m.

XXXMJGFQPJOUFDPNNVOJUZDPN JOGP!MJGFQPJOUFDPNNVOJUZDPN

Dir., Family & Youth Ministry â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Lauren Frerichs â&#x20AC;&#x153;Likeâ&#x20AC;? us on Facebook â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Mt. Si Lutheran Youth

WELCOME TO OUR LADY OF SORROWS CATHOLIC CHURCH

Mass Schedule

4BUVSEBZQNr4VOEBZ BN 39025 SE Alpha St. Snoqualmie, WA 98065 rXXXPMPTPSH Rev. Roy Baroma, Priest Administrator .BTTBU4U"OUIPOZ$IVSDI $BSOBUJPO 4VOEBZTBUBN 4QBOJTI.BTTBU11amFWFSZ1st4VOEBZ rXXXTUBOUIPOZDBSOBUJPOPSH

Please contact church offices for additional Please contactinformation church offices for additional information



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Open Minds Open Hearts Open Doors Snoqualmie United Methodist Church

Sunday Worship

9:00 am ~ Bless This House Band 10:30 am ~ the Chancel Choir DT Snoqualmie since 1889 425-888-1697

38701 S.E. River at Railroad Ave www.snoqualmieumc.info


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typically run about two kilometers in the spring, longer in the fall season, is in last few hundred meters, the sprint to the finish. McLauchlin loves the final, all-out charge. Watching the stately glide of the shells, she said itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tough for spectators to grasp the drive and physical effort going on at the oars. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re actually a rower, you realize how much theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re dying,â&#x20AC;? she said. Planning to row in college, McLauchlin enjoys English and Spanish classes in school. Following competition this fall, she is settling down for the off-season, which involves workouts on the row-

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Once you learn the basics, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not that hard. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s muscle memory,â&#x20AC;? McLauchlin said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You have to keep your timing and keep the technicality of rowing. Technique is a huge part of whether you are going to be a good rower or not.â&#x20AC;? In a race, McLauchlin is all focus. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t remember anything after a race is finished,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If you can think of something in particular, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not rowing hard enough.â&#x20AC;? Her favorite moment on the races, which t

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She was introduced to the sport by friends who were rowers, tried one of Sammamish Rowing Associationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Row for A Day events, and liked it. She encourages other young people who are curious about rowing to do the same. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Go to the website, find a Row for A Day. You can get a feel for what itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s like,â&#x20AC;? McLauchlin said. t5PMFBSONPSFBCPVU4BNNBNJTI3PXJOH Association and crew, visit sammamishrowing. org/about-sra. t5PMFBSONPSFBCPVUUIF)FBEPGUIF$IBSMFT regatta, visit www.hocr.org.

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ing machine at Mount Si Sports + Fitness. When spring begins, sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll go back on the water, enjoying early morning rowing practice on the calm, glassy waters of Lake Sammamish. Rowing has always been a balancing act for the teen, and demands discipline to settle down and complete homework after a strenuous day. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m definitely physically stronger since I started crew,â&#x20AC;? McLauchlin said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It works your back and legs.â&#x20AC;? In crew, teens commit long hours to the sport. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Because youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re spending so much time, you make a lot of good friends,â&#x20AC;? McLauchlin said.

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MT. SI

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Dogs

Dogs 'REATĂĽ$ANE

wheels

pets/animals

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

garage sales - WA Bazaars/Craft Fairs

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DRIVE THROUGH CONVENIENCE WITH RESERVATION PRICING FINE HUMIDOR CIGARS

SMOKELESS TOBACCO Log Can Copenhagen Wintergreen ..........$9.99.......$1.99 Copenhagen Straight LC ...........$9.99......$1.99

Log Can Copenhagen Natural Extra LC ....$9.99......$1.99 Skoal Xtra ....................................$9.99.......$1.99

Log Can Longhorn ................................ $10.65.....$2.45 Timberwolf ............................. $14.99.....$3.09

Log Can Grizzly ...............$14.69 ...... $3.29 Husky ................$15.29 ...... $3.45

WARNING: This product is not a safe alternative to cigarettes

LOCALLY CRAFTED TRIBAL BRANDS Carton Pack Complete ................. $39.75 ............................... $4.45 Premis .....................$38.75 ............................... $4.35 Traditions ...............$47.49 ............................... $4.99 Island Blenz ............$16.49 ............................... $1.89

QUALITY NATIONAL BRANDS Carton Pack Marlboro ................................ $58.52 ... $6.10 effective 12-1-11.) Camel (Price ..................................... $57.05 ...$5.96 Winston .................................. $56.03 ... $5.85 Newport ..................................$58.57.... $6.11 Virginia Slim........................... $62.12 ...$6.46

Carton Pack Marlboro 72â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s .... $48.54 ........$5.10 Pall Mall Box ....$53.62 ........$5.61 Amer. Spirit.......$64.87 ....... $6.74 Kool .................. $60.53 ....... $6.30 Benson & Hedges $70.15 ........$7.27

Prices subject to change without notice - All prices do not include sales tax Snoqualmie Tobacco & Liquor Company promotes the responsible use of tobacco products. If you are interested in quitting smoking please visit http://www.smokefree.gov/ to learn more about the resources available to you or call 1-800-quit now.

SURGEON GENERAL WARNING: Tobacco Smoke Increases The Risk Of Lung Cancer And Heart Disease, Even In Nonsmokers.

Come visit us next to the Snoqualmie Casino STORE HOURS:

Open Late 7 Days a week

BNQN%BJMZtSUNDAYS TOO! Visit us on Facebook

Directions: From Auburn Take Hwy 18 North to I-90. Head EAST to EXIT 27. Turn left (North). Follow North Bend Way around curve.

I-90 Westbound take EXIT 31 (North Bend). Follow signs to the reservation.

I-90 Eastbound take EXIT 27 turn left (North). Follow North Bend Way around curve.

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Snoqualmie Valley Record, November 30, 2011