VALLEY RECORD SNOQUALMIE
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 21, 2011 â– DAILY UPDATES AT WWW.VALLEYRECORD.COM â– 75 CENTS
From Lille to Mount Si: Meet Pierre, visiting teen student Page 6
Hot week for Smith, Nelson, Mount Si boys basketball team Page 9
INDEX OPINION 4 5 LETTERS ON THE SCANNER 11 12 MOVIE TIMES 13 OBITUARIES 13,14 CLASSIFIEDS 15 CALENDAR
Vol. 98, No. 30
Ridge elk hunt on hold
Comfort and joy
Public outcry slows plan to deploy master hunters, kill three elk
Huge effort, dramatic donations to One VOICE, Kiwanis Giving Tree only just keep up with need
BY SETH TRUSCOTT
BY SETH TRUSCOTT
A plan to kill three elk near the TPC Snoqualmie Ridgeâ€™s 12th tee is on hold, as course owners weigh their options amid a barrage of opposition to the hunt. With damage to the greens caused by a band of about 20 resident elk worsening over the last two years, TPC staff had worked with the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife on a plan to deploy rifle-armed master hunters to the course. Specially trained hunters were to kill up to three cows in an effort to push the band off the course. The first day of the hunt would have been Monday, Dec. 12, but the first hunterâ€™s schedule fell through. And as word spread of the hunting plan, announced by the city of Snoqualmie on Dec. 12, opposition grew. By Thursday afternoon, Dec. 15, the hunt had been put on hold at the request of the course, wildlife officials reported. The Snoqualmie Police Department, which had OKâ€™d the hunt, fielded dozens of calls and e-mails, mostly in opposition to the shoot for reasons of safety and humane treatment of elk. Still others supported the hunt, with a handful asking how they could take part.
Sorting toys at the North Bend Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, Zoe Thompson, 13, is impressed with the wall of Barbies and babies in front of her. â€œI was a big fan of baby dolls,â€? Zoe remembers. Sheâ€™s not here to play or reminisce, just volunteer, but she smiles as she sorts toys that will soon go out to hundreds of needy families in the Valley. â€œIt warms your heart,â€? said the Twin Falls Middle School student, who helped drum up support for the Kiwanis Giving Tree toy drive at school. â€œIt makes your own Christmas better.â€? The Giving Tree is just one facet of the new One VOICE Holiday Event that drew on volunteers from local schools, churches and clubs from across the Valley, and is helping a growing number of needy people in the Valley.
SEE HUNT ON HOLD, 2
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Humbled by the show of generosity to meet still-growing holiday need, Kim Irving and Tami Mills, in back, and Joanne Perry and Diane Garvey, in front, sort toys for the Kiwanis Giving Tree and One VOICE Holiday Event, held Thursday and Friday, Dec. 14 and 15, at the North Bend Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints.
Shots in the dark Poachingâ€™s impact on local elk herd happens behind the scenes BY SETH TRUSCOTT Editor
hots cracked in the pre-dawn twilight across vacant, wooded land behind North Bendâ€™s Mountain Valley Center. The .22 caliber bullets felled two elk, one a year-old â€˜spikeâ€™ bull, the other a 3-year-old branch bull. The older
SEE ONE VOICE, 2
bull elk would â€˜Shots in the normally be a darkâ€™ is the final fine prize, but story in a two-part at this time and series on the complace, both kills plex presence of elk are wholly illegal. in the Snoqualmie Witnesses heard Valley. The first the shots, and story looked at the the opportunistic volunteer effort shooter never got underway to collar to claim his kills. and track elk. Now, theyâ€™re just another difficult poaching case in Chris Moszeterâ€™s file. The dual poachings took place just before 7 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 15, and are exceptional because they were noticeable. Such visible, confirmed kills are the tip of a murky iceberg of poaching in the Valley, much of which is never reported.
Eyes on the herd
SEE POACHING, 3
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ONE VOICE FROM 1 The big cultural room at the church was overflowing with goods as volunteers set up the holiday event on Wednesday, Dec. 14. Over the next two days, the One VOICE Holiday Event drew more than 300 families, including some 750 children, to the church, where they could pick up childrenâ€™s gifts, clothing, household and hygiene items collected by the Kiwanis Club, Encompass, Snoqualmie Valley Alliance Church, Cascade Covenant Church and local businesses and charitable organizations. Leftovers will go to the Mount Si Senior Center, Gift of Apparel, Eastside Baby Corner and the Valley Teen Closet.
â€œOne VOICE umbrellas all of it,â€? said Stacey Cepeda, a facilitator for the group who works for Encompass Northwest. The group didnâ€™t eliminate other groupâ€™s drives, but helped to get them acting in concert. It helped charge up the toy drive, referred families to the Snoqualmie Fire Department for their food drive, and funneled its own food donations to the food bank. â€œAs a group, we can strategize,â€? Cepeda said. â€œIt prevents people from being overloaded.â€? â€œItâ€™s only going to get bigger, smoother, more involving,â€? added fellow Encompass employee Clay Eals. â€œJust think about what it will be next year, or five years from now. Itâ€™s a sum greater than its parts.â€? Families are referred to One VOICE through partners
including the Mount Si Food Bank, Encompass, the Kiwanis and school counselors. There are no eligibility requirements. Participants simply have to tell someone they need help.
Ongoing need That solid wall of toys that Zoe Thompson and her fellow Twin Falls Key Club members had helped stack was down to nearly bare shelves as the last families arrived Friday afternoon. â€œItâ€™s getting down there,â€? Kiwanis Club officer Paul Tredway said. â€œWeâ€™re just hoping we donâ€™t have to go shopping again.â€? The group had already spent $2,200 to shop for toys. Witnessing the outpouring of donations, Tredway has two reactions: Amazement at the
generosity, and a more sober awareness of the Valleyâ€™s growing needs. The list of children in need of holiday gifts rose by about 100 this year. â€œWe keep seeing more need,â€? Tredway said. At the same time, he is impressed by the triumph that One VOICE represents. â€œThis partnership was incredible,â€? Tredway said. â€œIt was really the thing to do. From now on, we will keep this going.â€? Likewise, the North Bend Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Days Saints is the right place for the distribution. â€œWe couldnâ€™t have done it without them,â€? Tredway said. Not every Giving Tree placard had been taken, but thatâ€™s typical, and the group usually
has to do some shopping in the final run-up to distribution. But thereâ€™s also an ongoing wave of need that continues up to Christmas. â€œAfter today, we will get all kinds of requests,â€? Tredway said. â€œHopefully, we will have some donations in after the fact, because weâ€™re real low.â€? â€œFor struggling families, the outpouring of generosity is so big in November and December,â€? Cepeda said. â€œFebruary is a tough monthâ€Ś Transition periods are hard for families. By the time theyâ€™re geared up for winter, itâ€™s summer.â€? While there are no answers today about how to meet unending need, the group is already planning ahead. One VOICE will meet in January to
consider 2012â€™s solutions. If the success of One VOICEâ€™s Holiday Event is any indication, those solutions will continue to happen with unity. â€œThere is the effort of so many people here,â€? said Diane Garvey, an LDS volunteer who was helping ready the Kiwanis Clubâ€™s big toy display. â€œYou have all these other organizations stepping in.â€? â€œItâ€™s very rewarding,â€? added fellow volunteer Joanne Perry. â€œItâ€™s like a perpetual motion machine. Once you get going, you donâ€™t want to stop.â€? t 5PZT BOE NPOFZ EPOBtions can be dropped off at the Sallal Water Associationâ€™s office through Christmas to help the Giving Tree. The office is located at 44021 S.E. Tanner Rd., Suite E.
Pollard remains winner in recount
Gene Pollard of Snoqualmie is the official winner in the race for Commissioner Position 3 on the Snoqualmie Valley Hospital Board. The hand recount of ballots, completed Tuesday, Dec. 13, resulted in one less vote for each candidate, and two more votes counted as blank. When the results were certified Friday, Dec. 16, by the King County Canvassing Board Pollard won the recount by six votes, 4,612 to 4,606. Of the 13,577 ballots cast in this race, 4,314 were blank, and 45 were cast for write-in candidates.
We believe every child should be treated the way we would like our own children to be treated.
OUR LADY OF SORROWS CATHOLIC CHURCH 555479
39025 Alpha St. Snoqualmie, WA PMPTPSHt
Tuesday December 20th 7pm
It is our goal to implement the highest standard of care at every patient encounter whether it is a childâ€™s first visit to the dental office, a teenager who is headed off to college or a special-needs adult patient weâ€™ve been seeing for decades.
JOIN US FOR CHRISTMAS
Simbang Gabi (Filipino Advent Tradition)
Saturday December 24th, Christmas Eve Masses 3pm (church), 3pm (Hall), 5pm (church), 5pm (Hall), 8pm and 12 Midnight
Sunday December 25th, Christmas Day 9:00 am and 11:00 am
Fr Roy Baroma, Priest Administrator
Wishing you a Merry Christmas
WE HAVE 2 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU
Mount Si Christmas Eve Worship Services Lutheran Church
Saturday, Dec. 24, 2011 7:00 p.m. Praise Candlelight Worship 10:00 p.m. Traditional Candlelight Worship
Christmas Day Worship Service
Now preferred provider for Premera.
Pastor Mark Griffith Mount Si Lutheran Church Located in North Bend 411 NE 8th Street and Ogle 425 888-1322
New Yearâ€™s Day Worship Service Sunday, Jan. 1, 2012 9:30AM Worship with Holy Communion
Sunday, Dec. 25, 2011 9:30AM Christmas Worship with Holy Communion Have a Blessed Christmas!
hunter also take part if the hunt does move forward, as the course’s land includes a sacred Tribal burial ground.
HUNT ON HOLD FROM A1 Voices against the hunt Fall City resident Brad Canady was among the dozens of callers who spoke to local wildlife officials, urging them to call off the hunt. Canady applauded the decision to put it on hold. He says hunt planners haven’t exhausted all their options. “The idea of high-powered weapons shooting around people, houses, just seemed absurd,” Canady said. Low risk is still risk, he added. In his own Internet research, Canady said he found promising statistics on birth control drugs for wildlife, which he unsuccessfully urged the wildlife department to consider. “Organizations need to be responsible and understand that they do live in a community,” he said. “I’m glad they’re reconsidering this action and not moving forward with the hunt. I hope they make it a permanent decision.” The Snoqualmie Tribe also spoke out against the hunt. “Sustainable and low-impact development should include ways to co-exist with wildlife,” Tribal Administrator Matt Mattson stated. “The controlled hunt on the TPC golf course is counter to this philosophy, and counter to the wishes of the Snoqualmie Tribe.” However, Mattson also requested that a Tribal master
POACHING FROM 1 Opportunistic shooters Last month’s shooting happened in city limits. The weapon used was illegal for elk hunting, too small a calibre for a humane kill. “In my book, that’s outright poaching,” said Moszeter, an enforcement officer for the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife. “There’s no rhyme or reason to why they did it,” other than opportunism. Until lawfully harvested, all wildlife is considered the property of the state. The scavenging of animal parts, such as antlers, from animals that die of accidents or natural causes is also illegal. Fines can run into the thousands of dollars. If the Nov. 15 poacher is ever caught and convicted, he would face two counts of unlawful hunting of big game with an unlawful weapon. The fines would start at $1,080, with an additional penalty of $2,000 per animal. Trophy bulls bring even higher fines. Despite the penalties, the Valley’s 400-strong elk population draws poachers along with wildlife watchers, photographers and respectable hunters. Generalizing local poaching is difficult. Poaching can happen at any time—local elk watchers say poachers generally hunt after dusk, and dress in dark colors rather than blaze orange. Shots in the dark can be a give-away, as are strange or out-of-place vehicles in areas elk are known to frequent. Members of the Upper Snoqualmie Valley Elk Management Group have noticed cars occupied by armed men slowly trolling rural Snoqualmie neighborhoods, or heard bad elk calls followed by gunshots at odd hours.
Witnessing poaching Driving home on a late afternoon last September, Kalli Willson saw a magnificent bull elk emerge from a construction site on North Bend’s Cedar Falls Way.
“With elk, you’ve got to intercede at some point.”
they can and cannot shoot,” he said. “They’re held to a higher ethical and safety standard than the average hunter.” Moszeter said the hunters with modern rifles were selected because of their killing power, Safe and quick Chris Moszeter, compared with bows or muzzle-loaders. Chris Moszeter, the Fish and Wildlife WDFW enforcement officer “We want to be as effective as possible,” enforcement officer for the Valley who set he said. “If you tag an animal, we want it to up the hunt, agreed with Snoqualmie police drop dead now, we don’t want it running off. We want this spokeswoman Becky Munson that many callers didn’t fully to be quick, in, out, done.” understand what was supposed to happen, or why. If the TPC hunt hadn’t been publicized, “We could have “We’re trying to change the behavior of the elk by giving been in and out and gone, and nobody would have known the them a predator,” Moszeter said. difference,” he added. Master hunters, who are typically deployed by the state Moszeter denies that the TPC is getting special treatin conjunction with the Upper Snoqualmie Valley Elk ment—he works to help other property owners with similar Management Group, aren’t new to the Valley. problems, recognizing that some places, such as the Nursery In the last few years, master hunters have been sent to at Mount Si, which is plagued by hungry nocturnal elk, have rural neighborhoods like Three Forks or Moon Valley to different challenges. kill small numbers of elk, typically one or two cows. The Moszeter counters Canady’s appeal for population conreason the hunt was approved on the Ridge, Moszeter said, trol drugs, saying that method is “super expensive” and is because the plan was safe and effective. unproven. He says that delays just mean more damage and Master hunters were to hunt only on Mondays, when more cost to the course. the course was closed. Moszeter said their firing area was “With elk, you’ve got to intercede at some point,” he said. tightly-defined, far from homes and faced away from resi- “There are no predators other than cars. Do we really want dential areas. Master hunters go through a rigorous training people colliding with elk on 202 and I-90? We’re sitting here process, and “are confined to a very small window of where waiting for something bad to happen.”
Who to call To report a poaching in progress, call 9-1-1. In a non-emergency situation, call the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife at 1-877-933-9847. Turning her car around, the North Bend resident quickly looked to see if there were any other elk in the vicinity. With none in view, she resumed her trip. “Just then, I heard gunfire,” Willson recalled. “Three shots— pow, pow, pow.” Willson, a former member of the Upper Snoqualmie Valley Elk Management Group, knew that she was in city limits. She also knew it was archery season for elk—“there should not be any gunfire.” With her three children in the car, she didn’t care to investigate further. But in her mind, the pieces fit—Willson couldn’t help but think she had nearly stumbled onto poachers. The average person, unaware of hunting regulations, might not have realized what was going on. But Willson, who occasionally hears distant gunfire from her home, knows that illegal hunting happens here, wittingly or unwittingly. “We’ve well publicized that we’ve got a lot of elk in the Valley. That is no big secret,” Willson said. “We’ve created a situation that perhaps, we did not intend.” Elk Management Group member Jim Gildersleeve has witnessed poaching. He knows it happens locally, and feels revulsion at the waste, needless suffering and scoffing of the law. “Frankly, it upsets me,” he said. “There are a lot of respectable hunters out there who do the right thing. Poachers don’t do that.” A few years ago, elk watchers found several dead cows feathered by arrows. “People are repulsed that poachers would so wantonly slaughter wildlife,” Gildersleeve said.
How many elk are poached annually is impossible to verify. Elk watchers believe that about 150 elk go missing every year, either dying of natural causes, road kills, predation, or migrating from the Valley. Legal hunting claims only a fraction of that total. For the entire game management area that includes the Valley, from Rattlesnake Mountain east to the Cascade Crest trail and north to Monroe, hunters take about 50 animals a year. Of the remainder, elk watchers are unsure how much poachers claim. “Most of it goes unobserved and unreported,” Gildersleeve said. “Occasionally, we have arrests and prosecution. It’s very difficult to collect the evidence, catch them in the act, to infiltrate them… exceedingly difficult and time consuming.” Some poachers may have their excuses—elk group member Harold Erland suspects that some may poach simply for food—but some do it for commercial gain. Elk horn, bear paws or gall bladders can fetch top dollar, for example, in medicinal black markets. “A lot of illegal activity is obviously a commercial enterprise,” Gildersleeve said. “That’s what’s so despicable.” The way Erland sees it, poachers deplete a public resource, which helps fund conservation and preserve future hunting opportunities. Hunters “pay for licenses to harvest an animal,” he says. “Poachers are taking animals that legal people would be able to take. They’re taking from honest people.”
Road kills Of course, not everything that looks like poaching is what it seems. The bulk of complaints to the local enforcement officer turn out to be road kills. “Most of the time, what people perceive as poaching is not the case,” Moszeter said. “You have to consider the counterpart that’s occurring on our highways,” Gildesleeve said.
Between Exit 27 and Snoqualmie Pass, as many as 100 elk are killed on Interstate 90 every year. In the Valley, 35 road kills were counted in 2011. But elk watchers have calculated that for every animal that falls by the roadside, three or four stagger away and fall in the wild. Since few people see that carnage, it’s easy to forget or accept. “The waste of wildlife is still there,” though, Gildersleeve said. Such waste is what moves elk watchers to do something about highway accidents and poaching. Right now, their main effort is in understanding the herd. The Elk Group is engaged in a multi-year study of the elk herd’s numbers, habits and movement. This winter, the group will trap around a dozen more animals, then put radio-tracking collars on their necks. The devices, which transmit for one or two years, keep a running log of where the elk are. That data helps elk watchers understand how the animals behave, and gives city and state officials an idea about how elk affect neighborhoods and highways. The Valley’s elk herd is currently stable at about 400 animals. Does the Valley have too many elk? Some property owners whose land is affected by the herds might say so. But folks like Jim Gildersleeve or Harold Erland come down solidly on the side of the law. “If it’s illegal, unethical, it shouldn’t be done,” Gildersleeve said. “That’s the side I’m with.” Gildersleeve and Erland want to see the herd effectively managed and balanced. The intersection between herd growth, legal, accidental and illegal kills “is a complex situation that I don’t think too many people in the Valley think about seriously,” Gildersleeve said. Some residents may know about the ugly side of the Valley’s reputation as prime wildlife habitat. “Is it enough for them to take action?” Gildersleeve asked. “I don’t think so. Only a few of us feel that way.”
Trespassing is problem loophole for some hunters For Chris Moszeter, the Valley enforcement officer for the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife, flagrant trespassing by hunters is as big a problem as poaching. The problem isn’t necessarily that of safety, but property rights, he said. In a typical violation, a hunter will ask for permission to hunt, a property owner will say no, but the hunter will hunt on their land anyway and accept the ticket, Moszeter said. “A $250 criminal trespassing ticket might be the cost of doing business for that trophy bull,” Moszeter said. “That causes a lot of frustration with homeowners.” Trespassing is a state-law crime, not a hunting violation. That means that even if a person is fined for trespassing, they can keep their deer or elk. The state has tried to close the loophole for years, to little avail—measures have failed to pass in the legislature. Moszeter believes savvy hunters know the ins and outs of the law. Changing it would mean that trespassing hunters would forfeit their kills and possibly their firearms and vehicles. “It hits them where it hurts,” he said.
Getting ahead of the giving cycle
One VOICEâ€™s first Holiday Event shows what happens when we come together
VALLEY RECORD SNOQUALMIE
1VCMJTIFS William Shaw
&EJUPS Seth Truscott firstname.lastname@example.org
â€™ve never seen that many toys in one room before. Even some of the toy and hobby stores that have called the Valley home would have a hard time matching what the big church multipurpose room had amassed for the Kiwanis Giving Tree at the One VOICE Holiday Event. Whatâ€™s equally amazing is that all those toys had vanished within a day and a half, collected by local families who need help with the basics to make a merry Christmas for their children. Three years SETH TRUSCOTT into the recession, we keep see- Valley Record Editor ing growing need in the Valley. Itâ€™s hard to quantify how much the Valley is hurting, but the sheer numbersâ€” more than 700 children provided with presents this seasonâ€”speak volumes, both about whatâ€™s happening locally and in how our Valleyâ€™s generosity continues to step up. Holiday drives, giving trees and bell ringers are nothing new here, but the One Voice Holiday Event that started this year is special. The sheer amount of charitable efforts that happen in the Valley can, frankly, be bewildering.
Every group seems to be doing something encouraging for their neighbors. The problem for a newspaper writer, as for a donator, is: Where do you start? One VOICE is attempting to bring order from clutter. Theyâ€™re doing an amazing job so far; heaps of toys, clothing and goods came in. Now, they turn to the real challenge, meeting the needs of the Valley in the months after Christmas, when the giving slows and the awareness fades. Meanwhile, there is still an effort to meet the needs of the holidays. If youâ€™d like to assist the Kiwanis Giving Tree make holidays brighter for children in these last days before Christmas, contact the Kiwanis Clubâ€™s Paul Tedway at Sallal Water Association (www.sallal. com). And when youâ€™re ready to grasp the larger picture of charitable giving and need in the Valley, contact One VOICE (425-888-2777). When we pull together, we go farther.
Itâ€™s photo season I was walking down the street the other day when I was struck by the bold blaze of blue in the sky overhead. Early December days were amazingly dry and clear, and thatâ€™s enough of a rarity in a Washington winter to take notice. Hopefully, some of you made use of those glorious days to go out and shoot a few scenic winter shots for the 2012 reader Photo Contest. This is the Recordâ€™s fifth year of hosting the contest, and as much as you enjoy shooting these photos, we enjoy seeing them, judging them and sharing them with the Valley. Submitted photos should be at least 72 dpi and at least 14 inches wide by 11 inches tall. Limit your submissions to three photos. Entries must be received by Wednesday, Feb. 8. To enter or learn more, e-mail to email@example.com; call the Valley Record office at (425) 888-2311.
OUT of the
1"45 This week in Valley history
5IVSTEBZ %FD President Reagan has declared a disaster in Washington, following the destructive flood in the Valley Nov. 23-24.
5IVSTEBZ %FD North Bend police recovered a stolen car that eluded law enforcement in five states, San Francisco and Seattle, on Dec. 12. The car was stolen from Wyoming. The driver was an 18-year-old man who had several unrelated warrants. He will be turned over to the FBI. t5ISFFMPDBMCVTJOFTTFTSFDFJWFEOBUJPOBM recognition in the 1962 editions of two travel books. The Gateway Cafe & Moritz Room in North Bend, and the Salish Lodge in Snoqualmie were recommended in â€œAdventures in Good Eating,â€? and the Sunset Motel in North Bend was recommended in â€œLodging for a Night.â€?
What was the worst gift youâ€™ve ever been given?
3FQPSUFS Carol Ladwig firstname.lastname@example.org
$SFBUJWF%FTJHOWendy Fried email@example.com
"EWFSUJTJOH David Hamilton "DDPVOU firstname.lastname@example.org &YFDVUJWF $JSDVMBUJPO Patricia Hase %JTUSJCVUJPO email@example.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
â€œI donâ€™t think Iâ€™ve ever gotten a bad one.â€? Dale Waller North Bend
â€œIâ€™d say a really ugly pink sweatshirt. It had snowmen and kittens on it. I opened it at a party in front of all my friends.â€? Kyle Sproul Snoqualmie
â€œThe worst thing was my son being on the hospital over Christmas, but Iâ€™ve never gotten a bad one. Anything that someone gives you, itâ€™s a gift, itâ€™s special.â€? Bobbie Sorenson Snoqualmie
â€œI canâ€™t think of anything Iâ€™ve gotten that was bad, but Iâ€™m sure Iâ€™ve given some bad gifts.â€? Doug Garnes North Bend
Jim, Karen and Lynnae McKiernan
Cleaning Authority hears One Voice Paul and Stephanie McMahon and everyone at The Cleaning Authority would like to give a special thanks to all of our customers who donated blankets and coats to One VOICE. It was just about this time last year when we wanted to do something to help out in the community, but being a fairly new business in the Valley, were not sure where to go. So this year, when Jim Jordan of St. Vincent DePaul came to our church and announced that they needed donations of coats and blankets for One VOICE, we knew exactly what we wanted to do. We reached out to our customers, asking for donations for this great cause. We had an overwhelming response and have so far collected 50 coats and 30 blankets. If it wasnâ€™t for the generosity of our customers, we would have never been able to help this much. Thank you for being such wonderful customers. You have made someoneâ€™s winter a little warmer. Happy Holidays from all of us at The Cleaning Authority. Paul and Stephanie McMahon North Bend
A wonderful holiday night Another Christmas in Carnation has passed. It was a wonderful, cold night and our community came together for the traditional tree lighting ceremony. The Carnation Chamber of Commerce once again put on a memorable event. This year, things started early. With the city of Carnation having to make major budget cuts, we added, hopefully, a new tradition of having the community to help decorate the Tolt Commons. Also new this year was Breakfast with Santa. Thank you to Sliders and Cowgirls for hosting the event. All the food was donated by local businesses and community members. For a first-time event, this was a huge success! All proceeds from the breakfast benefit the Carnation Chamber. This helps the Chamber put on the
Christmas in Carnation event. The traditional Christmas in Carnation was Saturday, Dec. 3, with wagon rides by Dog Mountain Farm, a parade with elves and Frosty followed by the long-awaited Santa, who arrived on top of the fire truck. Santa was accompanied by the McKenzie Family, Corey, Andrew and their four daughters, Abby, Grace, Lanie and birthday girl Maggie, who turned 2. The family was given this gift by friends who won the honor at the Bridge of Promise Auction in November. The McKenzie Family had the privilege of switching on the lights to end the evening with the tree lighting. The Carnation Chamber of Commerce could not put this event on without the assistance of all the businesses that come out to support this event, either by volunteering or offering up their traditional goodiesâ€” Peteâ€™s Club Grillâ€™s chili, Sandyâ€™s Espresso hot apple cider,
Starbucks coffee, and Camp Koreyâ€™s Sâ€™mores along with the Chamber handing out goodie bags and hot chocolate. Entertainment was by the Cedarcrest High School Band and Choir, Felonious Monk, Cascade Community Theatre, Mikaela and Jack Ballard, and face-painting. We could not put on this event without the help of the City of Carnation. The chamber would also like to thank Ryan Dalziel and Jamus Waters, who outdid themselves once again. Bob Gilbertson, a retired city employee who still lives in Carnation, once again helped out by decorating the Tolt Commons. Thank you to our community for coming out and supporting this event. Mark your calendars for next year, when Christmas in Carnation will be on Saturday, Dec. 1, 2012. Kim Lisk Carnation
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Karen, Lynnae and I have to say the last few weeks have been extremely difficult. No parent should have to lose a child, and the process of tying up loose ends, cleaning out his home, making arrangements for a funeral and the occasional tear that comes in a quiet moment was all made much easier because of all of you. I said it at the service, the measure of a personâ€™s life is how many pay tribute after taking that last breath. It was obvious by the amount of love and support, that we have received, that James had a huge impact on the Valley. We are also comforted that you all had such a huge impact on our entire family. We may have moved physically to Moses Lake, but our hearts will forever be in the Snoqualmie Valley. Itâ€™s a great place to raise a family, to develop friendships, to get involved, and to make a difference. As Karen and I have talked this last week, we consistently came back to the question, â€œHow are we ever going to thank all our friends?â€? No words or actions can possibly tell you how much you all mean to us, from the first friends showing up at our house as we were receiving news to the constant calls, Facebook posts, cards, flowers and text messages. You are all very special to us and we will always be there for you. Specifically we have to thank our Walker Warehouse gang. Jim, Cindy, daughters and that close-knit circle of friends that are the pillars of the community. Stephanie Huber, Patti Cabe, Patty Westover, Kelly Moe and the 50-plus people who showed
sports. Organized youth sports were extremely important in developing his character and we firmly believe it made him a much better, compassionate, driven young man. Donations can be mailed to or dropped off at the high school office.
JOIN US AT FOR A MERRYY TIME! It's not just the great food and location - it's real people and real fun that make life at Red Oak the perfect choice for you.
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McKiernans are grateful for Valley friendships
up to help plan the food. Wow, that was amazing. The City of Snoqualmie, providing police escort, fire personnel at attention, fire trucks lining the route to the Fall City cemetery, thank you for making it something special. Our families, which, including extended family, numbered near 50 on Saturday, but most importantly my brother Doug, who has been with us every step of the way. A special thanks to our Blue Lake family, Randy, my pseudo brother and his family, the Gopals, and all the others who made it a special place for James. Thanks to the Jensen family for all their support and friendship over the last three years. Thanks to the pall bearers, all the best of friends. Monty Wright did an amazing job at the service and thanks to Charlie Kinnune for the impact he has had on hundreds of Valley youth, including James. We would be remiss if we didnâ€™t say thank you to the staff at the High School and Snoqualmie Valley School district. For those who attended the service you saw an amazing performer, Austin Jenckes, sing and play guitar. Austin was a fun kid to coach in Viking football and is a gifted performer. He will be famous some day and James loved his music. Finally, thanks to Connell Grain Growers for giving a college graduate a chance, he really loved that job. For those wishing to remember James in a special way, please donate to the James McKiernan Memorial Scholarship fund at Mount Si High School. All the money collected will be used to help young athletes pay for the extra things that go along with wanting to play
Korean visit Ten students from Gangjin, Korea, will arrive on January 4 for a student exchange at Mount Si High School.
Small world French visitor sees small differences from urban home BY CAROL LADWIG Staff Reporter
It’s not the French food that Pierre Perez misses while on his year-long stay in the United States, so much as the ritual that surrounds it. “Really, the food here is fine,” says the 17-year-old Rotary exchange student. It’s just not given quite the same respect that it is at his home in Lille, one of the largest cities in France. At home, every meal is still a sit-down affair with his parents and younger brother Paul, and “in school, we take one hour to eat.” Pierre continues wistfully, “we have plates, knives, forks, glasses, a bottle of water on the table, bread – French bread of course, and des-
Are my eyes causing my headaches?
Rebecca Dale, MD Board Certified Eye Physician & Surgeon
If you are suffering from pain in or around your eyes, or have recently started having headaches, you may wonder if your eyes are the problem. T h e s h o r t a n sw er : Maybe.
sert.” The 30-minute lunch periods at Mount Si High School just don’t compare. Pierre is attending Mount Si for his senior year of high school, and living in Snoqualmie with Brad and Jill Toft and their two children, Wilson and Lauren. He will stay with another Rotary family for part of the year, too. The Tofts were excited to welcome Pierre into their family, especially after talking with other families who have hosted exchange students. “They’ve formed these lifelong relationships with these people in other countries, and become an integral part of their lives,” Brad said. “I would like our kids to be able to… have that experience.” Wilson, 12, has played host and tour guide to Pierre, taking him to various sporting events—Pierre plays soccer and lacrosse. At only a year younger than Pierre’s brother Paul, he’s also been a bit of a little brother, notably when it comes to teasing. “Most of the time it’s been fun, even though I lost my
The Toft family is hosting French exchange student Pierre Perez for part of his stay in the Valley this year, and learning about French culture, especially around meals together. Pictured clockwise from bottom left are Wilson and Lauren Toft, Pierre Perez, and Brad and Jill Toft. front seat in the car!” said Wilson, grinning. Every member of the family went through an adjustment when Pierre arrived in August. Jill, anxious to show Pierre the beauty of the area, overdid it at first. “I had him hike Mount Si,” she said, embarrassed. “I grossly underestimated the length of that hike!” “It was like his second day here!” added Lauren. The language barrier was quickly overcome on both sides, and Jill told Pierre that she’s seen great improvement in his English
Problems with the eyes--inflammation, elevated eye pressure, dryness and other surface issues, or occasionally a need for glasses--can cause pain in or around the eyes, and can also cause headaches. But the opposite is also true: headaches can generate pain that is felt in or around the eyes, even though the eye exam is normal and the eyes are not causing the headaches. So if you have eye pain, should you see your primary care provider or your eye care provider? Another short answer: Yes (maybe both). That's not meant to be flippant, but simply to say that if you are having new, changing or worsening eye pain or headaches, it is important to have your symptoms evaluated to consider the possibility of severe problems. A careful history evaluating the quality, location and frequency of your pain along with any associated symptoms can help identify the cause, which is the first step on the road to relief.
comprehension lately. Learning English is one advantage Mount Si has, and the main reason that Pierre wanted to have an exchange year through Rotary. His father, a businessman, encouraged him to go so he could improve his English. Ultimately, Pierre hopes to become a doctor, and fluency in English would serve him well, there, or in business, if he can’t get into the medical school he wants. “English is the language of commerce,” he said. “If you want to do economics, or history, you can’t speak French. Nobody else in the world speaks French.” Pierre likes the sevenhour school days at Mount Si, much shorter than the 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. days he spends at home, and he marvels at how cultural differences can affect what stu-
dents are taught. In France, for example, World War II started in 1939, two years earlier than American textbooks state. He laughed when someone asked him if they have Facebook in France. Of course they do, he said. How else could he stay in touch with his friends at home? “There is not a big difference here, but a lot of, lot of small differences,” he said. Most of the time, Brad said, Pierre handles all the change pretty well, but he does get homesick, and loves to talk with his family via Skype, when he can. The technology helps him reconnect to home. “It’s good. My mother can see me, see that I’m healthy, getting enough to eat” he said. “I’m not sure I could do this without the technology that we have today.”
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Seniors from left, Cody Paxman, DJ Bergquist, Ryan Harjo, and Nik Werner, hold up their draft novels.
CHS seniors complete full-length novels in worldwide writing challenge
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Cedarcrest teacher Amy Blooming announced the success of four of her “brave and slightly crazed creative writing students” who took up the challenge of writing a 50,000-word novel in November. National Novel Writing Month (NaNoWriMo) participants Cody Paxman, DJ Bergquist, Ryan Harjo and Nik Werner were among
300,000 student writers to complete the task. “These renegade raconteurs cranked out their tomes, ranging from 55 to over 200 pages long,” said Blooming. “I congratulate them on their amazing accomplishment!” NaNoWriMo is a worldwide event. For more information, visit www.nanowrimo.org.
Helping find the new you Staff Photo
The trainers and staff at Mount Si Sports + Fitness offer a variety of classes and one-on-one programs to help you reach your goals. Pictured are from left, front row, Lena Sigelstrom, Bri Dotson, Caryle Lowell, Crystal Kennedy, Ben Cockman, Francie Holland, Luci Coleman, Amber Sharon, Hannah Larson; back row, Samantha Pairis, Jamie Davis, Diann Pattermann, Journie Kirdain, Travis Boothe, Monica Rowland, Heidi Temple, Nedra McAskill, Jeff Scott, Casey Kisch, Lynn Grisham, Brandon Snyder.
Time for a resolution Mount Si Sports + Fitness can help you start a better lifestyle
he folks at Mount Si Sports + Fitness love the New Year season. Even though for some people, a New Year’s resolution is something that “goes in one year and out the other,” for many of us, it’s a time when it seems like we can start over
and finally become the healthy, fit and productive person we’ve always wanted to be. The trouble is, the enthusiasm to make lifestyle changes, especially with nutrition and exercise, tends to fade once we realize that this is a marathon, not a sprint, and our goals are not achieved overnight. However, there are three things you can do to greatly improve your chance of success in adopting a sustainable, healthy lifestyle.
Adjust your attitude If you have the wrong attitude about fitness, you’re already setting yourself up for failure. Try a different perspective. Try looking at exercise as a break from a stressful workday—a way to immediately boost energy and mood, or perhaps it’s the only time you’ll have to yourself all day. SEE RESOLUTION, 8
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RESOLUTION FROM 7
Adventure Bootcamp allies with Mount Si Sports + Fitness
Implementing a new fitness routine can feel overwhelming, particularly if you havenâ€™t been active in a while. You may be intimidated by the gym equipment or by the idea of exercising in front of others. You may also be over-stressed, not knowing exactly when to fit exercise into your already packed schedule. Donâ€™t let these feelings be a show stopper! Motivation will not magically happen. You have to recommit to your goals each day. You will not always want to exercise and eat healthy. Even the most committed exerciser doesnâ€™t always want to do it. Know that you will have to work on it every day.
Adjust your lifestyle Never forget that getting fit and managing your body weight is a lifetime prospect. You will never stop working on it. Before you start a nutrition plan or exercise program, ask yourself these questions: Can I sustain this nutrition plan for the long term? Is this exercise program something I can do every day? If the answer is â€œno,â€? you are wasting your valuable time. Identify your bad habits. Consider keeping a food/activity journal for an entire week. You might be surprised by what you learn. Decide in advance what your meal plan will be each week and donâ€™t succumb to the temptation of fast food. Stock up on breakfast foods you like, keep meal replacement bars in the car or try healthy fruit shakes or smoothies.
Make a plan Set your goals. Write down specific goals you have (not just â€˜I want to lose weightâ€™), realistic target dates and what you think will happen and how you will feel when you reach your goal. Finally, make the decision that you will never, ever, give up! Of course, there are no shortcuts to any place worth going, but it is imperative that you believe you can be successful. In order to fully achieve anything, you must believe it is possible at a cellular level. Use visualizationâ€”itâ€™s a powerful tool. If you can conceive it, you can achieve it. Visualize yourself participating in activities that add life and provide energy. Picture how good you will feel when implementing your plan. Imagine your new life. Take time to do this each day. You cannot plough a field by turning it over in your mind. To begin, you must begin. Here is where Mount Si Sports + Fitness come in. When it comes to exercise, they have been voted â€œBest of the Valleyâ€? since opening in 2003. The facility is
Claire and Lynn Grisham work out out-of-doors at Mount Si Sports + Fitness. spacious and open with a comfortable and inviting atmosphere. Group fitness classes are free, and include Yoga, Spin Cycling, Body Sculpting, Core-Strength, The Monday Night Special, Kettlebells, Zumba and more. For those hardy souls that are so inclined, Mount Si Sports + Fitness has formed an alliance with Eastside Adventure Bootcamp for Women with classes weekdays at 5:30 a.m. To learn more about this activity, send an e-mail to Kimbrough at firstname.lastname@example.org. The trainers at Mount Si Sports + Fitness are experienced professionals that can help formulate and implement a new exercise program for you. A free training session, valued at $50, is offered to each new member. Adopt an approach to exercise that fits your lifestyle. And remember the story of the race between the tortoise and the hare. The tortoise prevails in the end. Continuous effortâ€”not strength or intelligenceâ€”is the key to unlocking our potential. Motivation is what gets you started, habit is what keeps you going. So, cheers to the New Year and another chance for us to get it right! t.PVOU4J4QPSUT 'JUOFTTJTPQFOTFWFOEBZTBXFFL BOEJTMPDBUFEPOMZ minutes from Snoqualmie Ridge at 1546 Boalch Ave. N.W., between North Bend and Snoqualmie. Learn more at www.mtsisports.com.
Women can explore an exciting fitness option in and out of doors, thanks to a new partnership. Eastside Adventure Bootcamp for Women is now holding morning classes at Mount Si Sports + Fitness. Bootcamp owner Kimbrough Kendall moved her fitness group to Mount Si Sports this fall. Classes meet at 5:30 a.m., Monday through Friday. She offers a four-week outdoor program of fitness instruction, nutritional coaching and motivational training. Kendall launched the first Adventure Boot Camp in the Valley in 2004, expanding to Bellevue and Issaquah. Learn more about offerings and schedules at www. EastsideBootCamp.com. Kendall can also be reached at EastsideBootCamp@comcast. net or (425) 890-5037.
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Hot winter nights Smith adds crucial threes in win over Rebels
Sign up for Little League Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Mount Si No. 4 Levi Botten prepares to take a free throw, flanked by Jack Nelson, left, and Jason Smith, right. Botten had seven points, and Smith added nine, including crucial threes.
On Friday, Dec. 9, the Cedarcrest Red Wolves girls’ basketball team hosted Lakewood in the first league game of the season. Cedarcrest pulled away from Lakewood in the fourth quarter to win by 25, 63-38. Cedarcrest was led in scoring by Susan Kenney with 20, Kalee Fowler had 15 and Kailyn Campbell added 14.
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Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Mount Si’s Tanner Stahl works on Bellevue’s Garret Williams during the closing match of the night, Wednesday, Dec. 14.
Sophomore Tanner Stahl had no trouble describing the moves that went right for him in his three-minute bout. Stahl, who pinned Garret Williams in Mount Si’s Dec. 14 home match with Bellevue, showed good, confident control in the final set of the night. His win helped the Wildcats beat Bellevue, 51 to 28, their second victory of the season. “I just went out there and ran my cross-wrist series,” said Stahl, who is 2 and 2 this season at 126 pounds. “He pinned me last year at 112. It was good to come back this year and pin him... an improvement.” Wednesday’s speedy match was hurried by quick decisions. Heavyweight Josh Mitchell pinned Bellevue’s James Trull in less than half a minute. It took Mount Si 170-pounder Cole Palmer 27 seconds to pin opponent John Manusco. At 182, Wildcat Douglas Knox pinned his man, Alex Palander, in 35 seconds. At 160, Mount Si’s AJ Brevick pinned Sam Bassford in 1:18. At 138, Wildcat Bruce Stuart won by decision over Ben Matteucci. The Bellevue win followed a strong Dec. 8 win against Juanita. The Wildcats are on their way to the Best of the West tournament, Dec. 22 and 23 in Pasco.
Lady Red Wolves rack up Lakewood win
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Falls Little League registration is now open for the coming season at www.fallsll.org. Early registration closes on January 8.
Coach Steve Helm never knows who it’ll be. But chances are, someone new will be hot on a given night. Last Tuesday, Dec. 13, it was junior Jason Smith’s turn. Smith, Mount Si’s second-highest scorer in the Wildcats’ 46-44 squeaker over Juanita, added nine, including two crucial threepoint snipes in the game’s final three minutes. “If I’m going to come up big for my team, I’ve got to capitalize on those opportunities,” Smith said. “I feel like I’ve been a spark off the bench the last couple of games.” In those tense final minutes, “Jason came through big for us, really helped us off the bench,” said sophomore Levi Botten. “When someone’s hot like that, you just run plays and try to give them the ball.” “Tonight was a great win,” said senior Anthony McLaughlin, who led with 17 points. “Everybody contributed something. We have so many role players. We’re going to have a guy who’s hot every night. Tonight was his night. He is capable of scoring at will. He’s a great player, and is going to get a lot of minutes.” “We stuck to our game plan,” Botten said of the night, in which Mount Si struck early the second half to win from behind. Jack Nelson, a sophomore, has also had good moments in the early season. An outside shooting threat, small and quick guard, he had eight points in overtime against Interlake. In a team that’s growing its depth, Helm said it can be surprising who turns in key performances. “It’s fun to see who that’s going to be every night,” he said. Mount Si is at the Lahaina Invitational in Hawaii this week.
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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.
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From Auburn Take Hwy 18 North to I-90. Head EAST to EXIT 27. Turn left (North). Follow North Bend Way around curve.
Directions: I-90 Eastbound take EXIT 27 turn left (North). Follow North Bend Way around curve.
I-90 Westbound take EXIT 31 (North Bend). Follow signs to the reservation.
400 block of Mount Si Boulevard. The deceased was found in his vehicle, parked in the rear cargo area.
TUESDAY, DEC. 13
BREAK-IN, NO THEFT: At 10:58 a.m., an employee of a business in the 300 block of Bendigo Boulevard North called police to report that someone had pried open the lock on the businessâ€™ detached storage shed the previous evening. Nothing appeared to be missing.
FIGHT AND BITE: At 2:21 a.m., police responded to a fight at a business in the 300 block of North Bend Way. One of the combatants had bitten another in the face, and was charged with fourth degree assault.
MONDAY, DEC. 12 DEATH: At 11:30 a.m., police responded along with aid, to investigate a death in the
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BROKEN WINDOW: At 2:56 a.m., police were called to investigate a broken window in the 300 block of Ballarat Avenue North. An unknown person apparently broke a window in the school building and then left.
Snoqualmie Police WEDNESDAY, DEC. 14 TOOLS TAKEN: At 3:52 p.m., a theft victim called police to report an incident that occurred in the 6500 block of Railroad Avenue Southeast. The man said heâ€™d parked his work van in the lower main parking lot of Snoqualmie Falls Park around 11 a.m., and when he returned at 3:30 p.m., he saw the sliding door of the van was open and about $1,000 worth of tools was missing. He was not sure if heâ€™d locked the van. The stolen tools are all engraved with the initials B.P.B.
SATURDAY, DEC. 10
MAIL THEFT: At 6:12 p.m., a man called police to the Snoqualmie Post Office, where he found that his
FRIDAY, DEC. 9 SOLICITOR: At 12:23 p.m., a resident called police about a man in his early 30s, dressed in black and going door to door looking inside homes. Police located the man, who was a construction contractor, registered with the city for going door to door.
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MEDICAL PROBLEM: At 2:33 a.m., firefighters responded to a 50-year-old man with a cardiac arrest. He was also seen by a paramedic unit from Bellevue Fire, and was assisted and left at the scene.
SUNDAY, DEC. 11 PAIN: At 2:03 a.m., firefighters responded to a 26-yearold man who was having abdominal pain. He was given an exam and allowed to stay at home. FALL: At 4:17 p.m., firefighters responded to an 85-yearold man who had fallen. He was assisted up and left in the care of family members.
FRIDAY, DEC. 9 BURN COMPLAINT: At 12:32 p.m., firefighters responded to a smoke burn complaint. On arrival, the fire was discovered to be illegal. It was extinguished by the occupant. BREATHING ISSUE: At 1:25 p.m., firefighters responded to a 60-year-old woman who was experiencing breathing difficulty. She was treated and transported to Overlake Hospital via private ambulance.
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Mount Si cheerleaders plan a day clinic this winter to get future cheer members moving, The clinic is 9 a.m. to noon Saturday, Jan. 21, at the Mount Si High School commons. Participants will be invited to perform at the Mount Si girls basketball game Jan. 27. To learn more, send e-mail to email@example.com.
Early examination and preventative care can protect your child from early childhood cavities and start your child on a lifetime of healthy dental habits.
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THURSDAY, DEC. 15
SUNDAY, DEC. 11
mailbox had been pried open. He wasnâ€™t sure if any mail had been taken, but said he last picked up his mail the previous week. Two other mailboxes had also been pried open. Police contacted the postal inspector, who said each victim would have to notify the U.S. Postal Service during normal business hours. The boxes that had been pried open were 1377, 1368 and 1326. NOT BRIGHT: At 5:59 p.m., two patrol vehicles were following a vehicle that appeared to not have its lights on, on Snoqualmie Parkway Southeast near Southeast Douglas Street. The vehicleâ€™s lights were on, but very dim, and the driver was traveling at only 30 mph in the 40-mph zone. When an officer stopped the vehicle, he smelled freshly-smoked marijuana. The man claimed he had not been smoking in the vehicle, and handed over about a gram of marijuana and his smoking pipe.
ON THE SCANNER North Bend Police
Sheâ€™s a ballet dancer, and a mouse
NORTH BEND THEATRE 4)085*.&4 WEDNESDAY, DEC. 21 t"-7*/"/%5)&$)*1.6/,4 $)*183&$,&% Ĺˇ(Ĺ¸ 1.THURSDAY, DEC. 22 t$)3*45."4$-"44*$4&3*&4 .*3"$-&0/5)453&&5 ĹˇĹ¸1.FRIDAY, D23
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Hannah Munson of North Bend, left, with Zoe Bischoff of Seattle, dance the parts of the baby mice in Pacific Northwest Balletâ€™s â€œNutcracker.â€?
Hannah Munson of North Bend is one of the youngest dancers in the Pacific Northwest Balletâ€™s current production of The Nutcracker.â€? Munson, a third grade student at Arbor Montessori, plays one of the baby mice. â€œNutcrackerâ€? is on stage at Seattle Centerâ€™s Marion Oliver McCaw Hall through December 27. To learn more, visit www.pnb.org.
SUNDAY, DEC. 25
Teen art show planned at North Bend Library
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Submissions are now being accepted for a teen art show and contest planned for February at the North Bend Library. The contest is open to teens in grades 6-12; artwork may be dropped off at the North Bend Library by Tuesday, Jan. 31. An opening reception is 3 p.m. Friday, Feb. 3. The contest is sponsored by the Friends of the North Bend Library.
Fall City Masons to install 2012 officers
â€œReal Skills, For Lifeâ€? Serving the Eastside Since 1993
The brothers of Falls City Masonic Lodge No. 66 have been quietly serving the Valley community while â€˜building better lives and better menâ€™ since 1890. They still meet regularly in the tallest building in Fall City, which has held that record since 1895. Locals get an opportunity to see a little of the inner workings of a Masonic Temple at the installation for the new officers of the Fall City lodge, 7 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 14. To attend, contact the Falls City Masonic Hall; visit www.fallcitylodge.com for the most
current contact information. Business professional attire is appropriate. The installation is expected to run approximately 75 minutes. While Freemasons have been a fraternal organization since the 16th century, their roots go back to 13th century Scotland. Famous Freemasons include George Washington, Benjamin Franklin, Meriwether Lewis, Mark Twain, Davy Crockett, John Wayne, astronauts John Glenn and Buzz Aldrin and Presidents Harry Truman and Gerald R. Ford. The slate of 2012 Officers for Fall City is: t8PSTIJQGVM.BTUFS 'SBOL+4DIVNBDIFS t4FOJPS8BSEFO )FOSZ'MFUDIFS*** t+VOJPS8BSEFO $PSFZ#JSDI t4FOJPS%FBDPO .BUIFX.FZFST t+VOJPS%FBDPO ,FO%PET t4FOJPS4UFXBSE 3VTTFM(FPSHF t+VOJPS4UFXBSE $IBE1FUSBLJT t5ZMFS 7JSHJM4DPUU t.BSTIBM 8BSSFO0MUNBOO t4FD %BWJE)BSSJT t"TTU4FD /JDL.JDIBVE t5SFBTVSFS%JDL.FSFEJUI Visitors who would like to stay after to visit with the newly installed officers are welcome to join the new officers in the Carter room at the Falls City Masonic Hall. Both Masons and non-Masons are welcome.
CHESTERFIELDâ€™S REPAIR LOCK SMITH SERVICE 554244
Mike Chesterfield - 425.222.5085 4903 Fall City-Preston Road - Fall City
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See answers, page 11
Across 1. Door feature 5. Christian Science founder 9. New moon, e.g. 14. Control freak 15. Achy 16. Horse opera 17. Aroma 18. Checked item 19. Contemptuous look 20. Energy converters (2 wds) 23. Bridge play (pl.) 24. Map line 28. â€œGive it ___!â€? (2 wds) 29. Big ___ Conference 31. French Sudan, today 32. Lawn mowerâ€™s path 35. Sits tight 37. End 38. Hit by thunderstormâ€™s electrical discharge (2 wds) 41. â€œIs that ___?â€? 42. Bulrush, e.g. 43. Like some buckets 44. Clickable image 46. ___ bit 47. â€œWheel of Fortuneâ€? buy (2 wds)
48. Not at all 50. Makes right 53. January 1 to December 31 (2 wds) 57. Strikes with beak 60. Cameron ___, actress 61. Plunge headfirst 62. Fits 63. #1 spot 64. Battery contents 65. Regretful 66. Bungle, with â€œupâ€? 67. Cravings
Down 1. Comprehend 2. Low point 3. Kind of layer 4. Robinâ€™s tidying spot 5. Former Portugese monetary unit 6. Opportunities, so to speak 7. Blah 8. Abominable Snowman 9. Presents, as a threat 10. Two-wheeled covered carriage 11. Absorbed, as a cost 12. â€œComprende?â€? 13. â€œTo ___ is human ...â€?
21. Acrobatâ€™s garb 22. Dressed to the ___ 25. Dye with wax 26. Similar 27. Turn red or yellow, say 29. Bit of color 30. Halftime lead, e.g. 32. Assassinated 33. Ham radio response 34. Burning 35. Dwell 36. Habitual drug user 39. Handrail support 40. Time of financial need (2 wds) 45. Neigh softly 47. Blows away 49. Flip, in a way 50. Monroeâ€™s successor 51. Prepare for winter takeoff 52. Small spreading juniper bush 54. ___ cheese 55. â€œGood going!â€? 56. 1990 World Series champs 57. ___ de deux 58. â€œIâ€? problem 59. Blackguard
Charles (Charlie G.) Leslie Goodman
Charles Leslie Goodman passed away on December 4, 2011 at Snoqualmie Valley Hospital. Charlie, a lifelong Carnation resident, was born August 26, 1956 at Nelms Hospital in Snoqualmie, WA to Lavern Charles Goodman and Irene Delores Goodman. Charlie lived in and around the Lower Snoqualmie Valley all of his life where he graduated from Tolt High School in 1974 and where he built his business Charlie G Trucking. Charlie was well known to all and love and is remembered for his smile that reached his eyes. He enjoyed life to the fullest and loved to travel. He didnâ€™t just talk about doing things, he did things and went places. His trips included Hawaii, Indiana, Florida, California and Texas. Charlie was preceded in passing by his father, Lavern Charles Goodman and mother Irene Delores Goodman. Charlie is survived by his daughters Lacie Renee Goodman of Carnation, WA, and Desire Tesser and three grandsons, Aristotle, Zane and Elijah of Miami, FL, and Lacies brother Mitch Shepherd; siblings: Rod Goodman, Juanita Gilmore, Linda Thompson, Nancy Benedict and Lois Goodman; nephews: Rick Goodman and Brent Benedict; nieces Teri Totten, Andrea Thompson and Tiffany; and his special friend of the past five years Chelee and many extended family members and friends.
North Bendâ€™s Sallal Grange had a rousing success with its holiday bazaar, held Saturday, Dec. 10. One of the most successful aspects was the bake sale table. The Grange invited the community to make and
Places to Worship
SNOQUALMIE VALLEY WELCOME TO OUR LADY OF SORROWS CATHOLIC CHURCH
39025 SE Alpha St. Snoqualmie, WA 98065 rXXXPMPTPSH Rev. Roy Baroma, Priest Administrator
Join us at our new DT Snoqualmie location
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Please contact church offices for additional Please contactinformation church offices for additional information
Open Minds Open Hearts Open Doors Snoqualmie United Methodist Church
Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 firstname.lastname@example.org
9:00 am ~ Bless This House Band 10:30 am ~ the Chancel Choir
Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at www.valleyrecord.com
DT Snoqualmie since 1889 425-888-1697
38701 S.E. River at Railroad Ave www.snoqualmieumc.info
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donate holiday treats for sale, and committed to donating all of the bake sale proceeds to the Mount Si Helping Hand Food Bank. The response from the community was amazing, everything from cheesecakes to artisan shortbreads to Twin Peaks pies courtesy of Twedeâ€™s CafĂŠ. â€œThe response was heartwarming,â€? said Grange member Leah Aichele. â€œThe people in this community are very generous, making cookies, cakes and even Hungarian Belish.â€? Items were not priced, instead customers were asked to donate a fair amount. The bake sale brought in $570 and some change, which was donated to the food bank on Dec. 14. The food bank is struggling because of current economic conditions.
Grange: Bake sale a big success
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PUBLIC NOTICE #562431 Notice of Public Hearing A public hearing before the City of Snoqualmie Planning Commission has been scheduled for Tuesday, January 17, 2012 at 7:00 PM or soon thereafter. The public hearing will be held at the Snoqualmie City Hall Council Chamber, located at 38624 SE River St, Snoqualmie. Topics: To hear testimony on the proposed Snoqualmie Parks Plan, which will become effective upon future adoption by the City Council. Public Comment Period: Verbal comments can be made at the hearing.Written comments may be submitted to the City of Snoqualmie, PO Box 987, Snoqualmie, WA 98065, Attention: Nicole Sanders on or before January 17, 2012 at 5:00 PM. Application Documents: The proposed Parks Plan is available for public inspection at the City of Snoqualmie, Planning Department, 38624 River St
SE Snoqualmie. Publication Date: December 21, 2011 in the Snoqualmie Valley Record.
To place your Legal Notice in the Snoqualmie Valley Record please call Linda at 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers.com
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WEDNESDAY, DEC. 21
TALES: Story Time for Toddlers is 10:30 a.m. at Carnation Library. TALES: Preschool Story Time is 1:30 p.m. at Carnation Library, for ages 3 and older with an adult. COMPUTER HELP: Get extra help on the computer with volunteer assistance, 6:30 p.m. at Fall City 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. ANIME CLUB: Teens who enjoy anime and manga can meet, draw and watch movies, 3 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. COMPUTER HELP: Get extra help on the computer with volunteer assistance, 1 p.m. at North Bend Library.
THURSDAY, DEC. 22 HOLIDAY STORY: Reading of “‘Twas the Night Before Christmas” by special guest Karolyn Grimes, 4 to 6 p.m. at the Salish Lodge at Snoqualmie Falls. Grimes is best known as the character Zuzu Bailey from the classic holiday movie, “It’s a Wonderful Life.” TALES: Pajamarama Family Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at Carnation Library, for ages 3 to 7 with an adult. GAME ON: Teens can play video games at the Fall City Library, 3 p.m. TALES: Pajama Story Time is 7 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Library; all young children are welcome with an adult. PLAY CHESS: Snoqualmie Valley Chess Club meets at 7 p.m. at the North Bend Library. Learn to play chess or get a game going. LIVE MUSIC: Open mic is 7 p.m. at Sliders Café, Carnation.
ANIME CLUB: Teens who enjoy anime and manga can meet, draw and watch movies, 3 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. COMPUTER HELP: Get extra help on the computer with volunteer assistance, 1 p.m. at North Bend Library.
Dark of the moon
THURSDAY, DEC. 29 PLAY CHESS: Chess Club meets at 7 p.m. at the North Bend Library.
FRIDAY, DEC. 30
An eleven-year-old astronomy enthusiast named Katrina Kangas got up early on Saturday, Dec. 10, to catch an eclipse of the moon. Kangas, a fifth grader at Opstad Elementary in North Bend, snapped a photo of the rare event.
GAME ON: Teens can play games at the North Bend Library, 3 p.m.
RiverTree Dental Care
FRIDAY, DEC. 23
We are accepting patients of all ages
GAME ON: Teens can play video games at the North Bend Library, 3 p.m. LIVE MUSIC: John White plays at 7:30 p.m. at Sliders Cafe, Carnation.
MONDAY, DEC. 26
CALENDAR SNOQUALMIE VALLEY
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 Seattle-King County WorkSource.
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 28
Cosmetic and Preventative Dental Care
Dr. Brian Mayer DDS 425.888.2703
COMPUTER HELP: Get extra help on the computer with volunteer assistance, 6:30 p.m. at Fall City Library.
www.rivertreedental.com 38700 SE River Street Snoqualmie
VALLEY RECORD SNOQUALMIE
A DIVISION OF SOUND PUBLISHING, INC.
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Published on Dec 20, 2011