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INSIDE: Cedar River Academy has new campus, page 2 . . . . Popular wine, chocolate festival is on the way, page 3 . . . Choir members sing praises of retreat, page 6 . . . . Brighten January with winter bloomers, page 10 . . . Skipworth sets EHS diving record, page 21 . . . No.2-ranked WRHS girls defeat Bonney Lake, page 20

Your hometown newspaper for more than 100 years!

Wednesday, January 18, 2012

What’s Inside Classified ...................... Page 25 Views .................................Page 7 Sports ............................ Page 20 Binetti ............................ Page 10 Church ..............................Page 4

HEALTHY g

Livin

Best kept secret for better health: Your doctor

www.courierherald.com

75 cents

Felony arrest follows shot at carriers By Kevin Hanson Editor

A local couple delivering a copy of The CourierHerald experienced a harrowing ordeal in which they were yelled at, shot at and chased from the countryside to the steps of the Enumclaw Police Department.

The couple – who have a motor route – were delivering newspapers shortly after 5 p.m. Jan. 10. Following their normal schedule, they were in the vicinity of 424th Street Southeast and 228th Avenue Southeast when they were suddenly confronted. A pickup blocked their path and a man stepped out, walked to the couple’s Toyota and started hollering.

According to a King County Sheriff ’s Department spokeswoman, the wife then made the wise decision to flee, easing their vehicle past the pickup and heading out of harm’s way. That’s when they heard a shot and felt a bullet strike their automobile.

SEE GUNSHOT, PAGE 6

On the Web Breaking news Enumclaw police reports are posted regularly Enumclaw, White River scores the following morning Updates daily. Go to: www.courierherald.com

Two new faces for city council

Weather Not much in the way of variety: it’s cloudy with a chance of showers today and for the next several days to come. Daytime temperatures will reach the upper 30s.

By Kevin Hanson Editor

Back to normal The Courier-Herald has experienced many changed deadlines through the holiday season and into January. Now, we’re back on track with Monday publication dates and our traditional deadlines; weekend events, including sports, have been missed in recent weeks due to deadlines, but will again be included in the Wednesday newspaper. The next special supplement in the paper will be a Wellness Directory in the Jan. 25 issue.

Contact Us! Main Desk 360-825-2555 News .................................ext. 3 Classifieds.................ext. 7050 Retail Ads .........................ext. 4 Circulation .....360-284-4841

Cool Hornet

Buckley addresses absent councilman

A new mascot uniform was unveiled recently at White River High. The modern model has internal fans to keep the mascot cool. Photo by Kevin Hanson/To view or buy photos go to www.courierherald.com.

By John Leggett Staff Writer

The initial Buckley City Council meeting of the year had nothing on the main agenda, but there were a couple of pressing housekeeping issues to be acted upon. First, Mayor Pat Johnson performed a swearing-in ceremony for new council members Norm Irons, Brian Howard and Milt Tremblay, along with James Montgomery, who ran unopposed for a two-year term. On a serious note, the council address the ongoing absence of Councilman Randy Reed; facing legal charges, he had been given a 90-day excused

The Enumclaw City Council officially took on a different look the evening of Jan. 9, with two new members joining the group. Sworn in by City Attorney Mike Reynolds were newcomers Darrel Dickson and Chance La Fleur. Also taking the oath of office was Jim Hogan, a returning councilman who ran unopposed in November. La Fleur also had a clear path to a four-year council term, running unopposed for a seat vacated by Jeff Beckwith, who stepped away following years on the council. The same could not be said of Dickson, a city businessman who waged a sometimes contentious campaign against incumbent Richard Elfers. When the dust had

SEE COUNCIL, PAGE 6

leave of absence, which expired in the middle of December. The council debated whether his failure to show up for the Jan. 10 council meeting constituted an unexcused absence. Tremblay asked if Reed had contacted anyone with an explanation of his whereabouts. Both Johnson and City Administrator Dave Schmidt said he had not. Montgomery expressed a concern that the council had been a member short for the three months and noted the group’s patience was waning. “Very soon we as council members are going to have a lot on our plates,” Montgomery said,

SEE BUCKLEY, PAGE 6


1BHFtTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt8FEOFTEBZ +BOVBSZ 

Thank You One and All! Enumclaw Regional Healthcare Foundation is proud to report that our 2011 Holiday Fantasy Gala brought in over $122,000. The Fund-An-Item portion has enabled the Foundation, Youth and Family Services, and local dentists to team up with Medical Teams International for another year to provide no-cost mobile dental services on the Plateau to uninsured, low-income adults, the homeless and others who have urgent dental care needs. In addition, ERHF is proud to support St. Elizabeth Hospital by purchasing another piece of equipment - a neoBlue Cozy System for the birthing center. We are grateful for the generosity of our sponsors, donors, attendees and bidders‌and give high praise to all our dedicated volunteers. Thank you for making it possible to address the healthcare programs on the plateau. YOU made the 2011 Fantasy a success!

2011 HOLIDAY FANTASY SPONSORS Fund-an-Item Hero $10,000 Mutual of Enumclaw/Enumclaw Insurance Group

Platinum Sponsors $5,000 to $9,999 Enumclaw Medical Center Muckleshoot Indian Tribe Plateau Anesthesia

Gold Sponsors $2,500 to $4,999 CytoLab Pathologists Enumclaw Chrysler Jeep Dodge

Silver Sponsors $1,000 to $2,499 FAR Foundation Franciscan Health System Key Foundation

Bronze Sponsors $500 to $999 Babbitt Insurance Group Buckley Log Show Columbia Bank Farr Law Group Gamblin Motors McKesson Medical-Surgical Performance Physical Therapy Dr. & Mrs. Graham Reedy Stuart Jones Physical Therapy/Merit Rehab Union Bank

Supporting Sponsors up to $499 Four Seasons Restaurant Carl Hart & Associates, Inc. Mail Express Business Center, Inc. Pinnacle Physical Therapy

Champagne Welcome Sponsor Skynet Broadband

Raffle Sponsor Dr. Robert and Vikki Gramann

Heads & Tails Sponsor Taco Time of Enumclaw & Bonney Lake

Glamour & Glitz Sponsor Tom Poe Diamonds

Piano Sponsor

Wine Toss Sponsor Wines donated by Phil Bivens

Silent Auction Table Sponsors Rainier View Construction Darrel & Holly Dickson GLC Construction Fugate Ford Mercury Mazda

Photography Sponsor Gentiva Home Health Angie Penrose Photography

Other event purveyors: Enumclaw High School Honor Society and Advisor - Kathie Ross Enumclaw High School Key Club and Advisor - Amy Idhe

Banking Services Diane DeGoyer Harmon Cathi Dodson Ramsey Graham Heather Hogan Ed Harmon Jean Homer Annette Tyler Debbie Walker Nancy Woodard

Live Auction Support Jason Schmidt Shayla Hanson

Kelvin Schipper Jaclyn VanHoof

Event Happenings Laurel Bailey Ryan Overby April Schroeder Sue Steinmetz

Heather Penner Phil Morina Pete Erickson Ashley Prichard

Holiday Fantasy Preparations Julie Wasson Steve Moergeli Ashleigh Viseth Kim Peterson Dirty Brush Design

Paula Moergeli Gary Babick Bonnie Jensen Anne Crandall Transmogrify

Special Thanks Enumclaw Regional Healthcare Foundation Board of Trustees Enumclaw Copy Center for endless copies Mutual of Enumclaw for donating computer for our auction processing

Holiday Fantasy Committee Members RenĂŠ Popke Michelle Apodaca Anita Babick Denice Baxter

Larry Jensen Stefanie Erickson Brenda Sexton Cam Keith

Pat Garrett 573479

ENUMCLAW REGIONAL HEALTHCARE FOUNDATION 1174 Myrtle Avenue, Suite 103, Enumclaw, WA 98022 (360)802-3206 www.enumclawrhf.org

XXXDPVSJFSIFSBMEDPN

Academy moves to Griffin Avenue site Cedar River Academy has moved from the former J.J. Smith Elementary School building on Fell Street just down the street to the former Seventh-Day Adventist School building at 3333 Griffin Ave. Doors opened Jan. 3. The new campus includes more than 26,000 square feet of floor space and nearly five acres of sports and playgrounds. CRA manage- Cedar River Academy departed its J.J. Smith site and is now educating ment invested more than children in a former church school building on Griffin Avenue. three months to renovate the Griffin Avenue facility and get it ready for the January opening. nationally-normed standardized test bat“Our lease of part of the J.J. Smith tery. Elementary building began in 2006, where The CRA student body is intentionwe shared the buildings with other ten- ally heterogeneous. CRA students include ants,� said Roger Franklin, Cedar River English Language Learners, children who Academy’s chief executive officer. “CRA have moderate to acute learning challenges will be the soul occupant of our new Griffin and students who receive financial aid. Avenue campus, allowing us to completely CRA accepts students as they are and build secure the facilities for our students and on their strengths. provide other significant benefits not availAll CRA certified teachers develop able in a shared facility. Our new long-term integrated, multi-subject curricula that lease gives CRA a level of stability we have addresses Washington state learning not enjoyed for the past few years.� standards. This curricula assures student “We are proud of the achievements of engagement and self-directed learning. our students,� said Anne Gerken, CRA Cedar River Academy supports a masadmissions director. “We welcome visitors tery of science, technology, engineering, to our school anytime so they may tour our mathematics, reading, writing, communifacilities and learn more about our educa- cations, social studies, foreign language, tion model.� fine arts, music and physical education Cedar River Academy is a private, nonsec- standards. tarian, college preparatory day school. Multi-age group CRA classrooms The results of CRA’s work are impres- encourage student-driven learning. Student sive. One hundred percent of CRA students progress is tracked along subject-specific are expected to graduate from high school knowledge continuums, rather than tradiand be college ready. For the past three tional grade levels. years, CRA fifth-grade students ranked Cedar River Academy’s website may be in the 99th, 99th and 98th percentile on a found at www.cedarriveracademy.com.

Kids clean up river In honor of Martin Luther King Jr., students from Enumclawbased Cedar River Academy were performing community services at the SHADOW Lake Bog. CRA’s kindergarten through seventhgrade students were participating in age-appropriate activities to restore the site’s habitat. Student activities will include invasive species removal and tree pruning. SHADOW stands for Save Habitat and Diversity of Wetlands, a nonprofit organization. SHADOW is committed to the preservation of King County wetlands, including the only pristine Students untangle plants from a bog near Renton. Photo courtesy peat bog left in King County. In September, SHADOW Lake Cedar River Academy. Bog hosted Cedar River Academy’s second- and third-grade classes in CRA teacher. “Our students honor Dr. another community service project. “It is important that our students rec- King’s work by serving our community ognize the impacts Martin Luther King Jr. and forming a long-lasting understanding had on our society,� said Jennifer Grisham, of his contributions.�


8FEOFTEBZ +BOVBSZ tTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt1BHF

www.courierherald.com

ENUMCLAW POLICE BLOTTER

A boy, Logan Bruce Crowder, born Dec. 19, 2011, to Latina and Torbin Crowder of Enumclaw. A boy, Kolton Dene Hutchinson, born Dec. 28, 2011, to Sara Brewster and Keith Hutchinson of Enumclaw. A boy, Tristan William Laush, born Dec. 30, 2011, to Rochelle Alvidrez and Trevor Laush of Enumclaw. A girl, Alicia Marie Castaneda, born Jan. 1, 2012, to Ashley Thompson and Jose Castaneda of Enumclaw.

Check out our Green Editions! www.courierherald.com

FEBRUARY 3 & 4, 2012 Friday 4pm-9pm Saturday 12pm-9pm Enumclaw Expo Center - 45224 284th Ave. SE

WINE - CHOCOLATE - GIFTS 24 Wineries, Chocolatiers, Shopping, Entertainment, Demonstrations, Delicious dishes offered by Rendezvous Wine & Brew and more‌ TH TICKET WI

noon to 9 p.m. Feb. 4 at the Enumclaw Expo Center. Tickets are $15 and are on sale through Feb. 1 at Sip City Wines and Rendezvous Wine and Brew, both in downtown Enumclaw; at the Enumclaw Parks and Recreation office; and at Sweet Decadence in Newcastle and Intrigue Chocolates in Seattle. On the days of the show, ticket prices jump to $20 at the door.

20 15

Tickets are good for entry both days of the festival. Admission includes a Riedel wine glass and two free tastes from one of the participating wineries. For more information, call 360-615-5626.

$

at the door

$

pre-sale

Pre-sale tickets available online and through Feb. 1st at these businesses: t4JQ$JUZ8JOFT &OVNDMBX t&OVNDMBX1BSLT3FD t3FOEF[WPVT8JOF#SFX Enumclaw t4XFFU%FDBEFODF  Newcastle t*OUSJHVF$IPDPMBUFT$P Seattle t&OVNDMBX$IBNCFSPG Commerce t(SBNNBT(BSEFO

CROSSWORD ANSWERS

BOEPWFS NVTUTIPX*%

5JDLFUHPPEGPSEBZFOUSZ GPSNPSFJOGP

XXXFOVNDMBXDIPDPMBUFGFTUJWBMDPN Thank you to our sponsors:

10

%

Diet, Fitness & Wedding Books

Puzzle in Classifieds

OFF SELECTED Limited to stock on hand. Through 1/31/12.

KENT

ALWAYS 20% OFF NEW BOOKS

1634 Railroad St., Enumclaw 360-825-3144

thesequel-usedbooks.com

Whether you’re moving closer to your family or closer to relaxation, an SRESŽ designee will take the extra time to find you the home of your dreams.

Bonnie Fishler 253-569-0347 www.johnlscott.com/bonnief 573489

The City of Enumclaw Presents‌

Wine, chocolate on the way Some of the finer things in life will be available Feb. 3 and 4 during Enumclaw’s annual Wine and Chocolate Festival. The event, now in its fourth year, will feature 24 wineries and the handcrafted treats of various chocolatiers, along with demonstrations, entertainment and plenty of shopping opportunities. The festival will run from 4 to 9 p.m. Feb. 3 and

attempted to contact an individual Jan. 9 at a residence on Southeast 424th Street. The subject fled and will now be charged with resisting arrest. VEHICLE PROWL: A Washington Avenue resident told police Jan. 9 that a window had been smashed from a vehicle and two briefcases were stolen.

TOO CLOSE: Officers learned Jan. 9 of people who were protesting/soliciting at the doorway of a Cole Street location. An employee advised them of the need to stay 25 feet from the door. An officer responded and found the people on the sidewalk, allowing plenty of room for people to pass by. RESISTING ARREST: Police

573488

St. Elizabeth Hospital

room. The subject was taken into custody and booked; the warrant had been issued for the subject’s failure to appear in court on charges of possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia. That night, a man arrived at the police station, surrendering due to a Maple Valley arrest warrant; the warrant was issued because he failed to appear in court on an assault charge. VEHICLE SHOT: Two people arrived in the lobby of the Enumclaw police station at 5:30 p.m. Jan. 10, reporting they had been followed by subjects in a pickup who fired a weapon at their vehicle. Further investigation revealed the suspects might have believed the victims were stealing mail; in fact, they were delivering a weekly newspaper. The victims remained in the police sta-

Bonnie Fishler joins more than 16,000 real estate professionals in North America who have earned the SRESÂŽ designation. All were required to successfully complete a comprehensive course in understanding the needs, considerations, and goals of real estate buyers and sellers aged 55 and older.

y presents a F y e Mick NW EXTREME

FLATTRACK RACING Motorcycles & Quads

PUYALLUP FAIRGROUNDS Saturday, January 21st Pit Gate: 12:30 Sign up: 1:30-4:30 Practice: 3:30-5:00 Green Gate/ Spectators: 4:30 Races: 5:30

573476

BIRTHS

shortly after 7 p.m. Jan. 10 to a Chinook Avenue address and soon determined medical aid was needed. A subject was then transported to St. Elizabeth Hospital. WELFARE CHECK: Police were asked Jan. 10 to check on the welfare of a young person. The child had not been to school since the holiday break and the school had been notified of any troubles. Police contacted the mother, who indicated the child had been sick. She was advised to notify the school as soon as possible. The police dispatch center also called a school counselor to update the status of the student. WARRANT ARRESTS: Police were notified Jan. 10 a subject wanted on a Black Diamond arrest warrant was in the Enumclaw court-

573478

FRAUD: A city resident told police Jan. 11 she had received a check through the mail, along with instructions to cash it. The check was turned over to police who determined it was fraudulent. TRASH DISPUTE: A Cole Street complainant told police Jan. 11 a neighbor had thrown garbage into his yard and continues to tell at family members. Police contacted the father of the suspect and told him the situation should cease or someone would be arrested. UNWANTED: Police responded the evening of Jan. 11 to a call regarding an unwanted person at a Kibler Avenue residence. The subject was taken into custody for fourthdegree assault and booked at the police station. AID NEEDED: Officers responded

tion lobby until authorities from the King County Sheriff’s Department arrived; the situation was turned over to deputies since it had originated outside city limits. DOMESTIC DISPUTE: Police took a call the morning of Jan. 9 from a Cole Street resident who reported a man was pounding on her door, yelling and swearing. An officer contacted both parties involved and determined the disagreement was verbal only. The man involved agreed to leave the scene. DOG BITE: A citizen called police Jan. 9, reporting being bitten by a dog while on a morning walk. The incident occurred near a Cinkovich Street residence. The victim did not request medical assistance, but was advised to report the incident. An officer contacted both the victim and the dog’s owner and collected information that was to be turned over to King County Animal Control.

General Admission $10 Kids 6 & Under - FREE

www.mickeyfaysraces.com


1BHFtTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt8FEOFTEBZ +BOVBSZ 

Some things simply are not to be mixed Mixing ingrediperhaps the most ents is one of the subtle syncretism basic joys of discov(mixing things that ery: apples and peawere not intended nut butter, boys and to be mixed) is the fireworks, teenage one that looks most drivers and vacant, godly. The early Kevin Graham snow-packed parkChristian church www.grahamAlive.com ing lots. There are struggled mightfew things better ily with something than warm bread, that infects much of fresh out of the oven, or steaming Christianity right through to this day: cookies with a glass of whole milk. mixing Old Covenant commands into That reminds me of the first time New Covenant faith. I ever cooked something by myself: All Scripture is God-breathed, but boxed tapioca pudding. That is when not all historic agreements were estabI learned the difference between a tea- lished with the same purpose in mind. spoon of salt and a tablespoon. Even It is all God’s word, but there are our dog wouldn’t touch the final prod- guidelines for how to properly mix the uct. instructions (a.k.a. “rightly divide the In hindsight, not everything mixed word of God�) in order to contribute together automatically produces the toward a valid belief in God. desired result. All ingredients in a Unfortunately, it is common even kitchen cupboard are capable of being today to hear of sincere believers mixed, but they are not all intend- mixing former commands like tithed for indiscriminate co-mingling. ing, Sabbath observance and the Ten Those ingredients typically located Commandments into New Covenant under the sink would be dangerous faith. Claiming former conditional to mix with those items in the baking promises like success, wealth, and cupboard. perfect health are equally popular. The Bible has a great deal to say According to the Apostle Paul, those about the dangers of idolatry, but who disregard the changes implement-

Church Corner

Sunday - 10:40 am Easy atmosphere Casual style The coffee’s on!

XXXDPVSJFSIFSBMEDPN ed by Jesus by fulfilling the Old and instituting the New are no longer capable of believing in the genuine gospel. In fact, they have become “alienated from Christ.� That makes this a very serious issue. Those who continue to promote expectations from the previous covenant cannot simultaneously cling to the covenant offered through the blood of Jesus. They are oil and water; they are not designed to be mixed in practice. They both reference Christ, but their purposes and their binding impact on Christians are not the same. They cannot be rightly syncretized. In short, Old Covenant observance is incompatible with Christianity. The covenant foundation for Christians is Jesus himself, along with the writings of the apostles and prophets. Even what we are to understand of God through the Old Testament Scriptures depends upon the New Covenant revelations, for only in Christ is biblical understanding made clear. The good news is Christians are not under the law, but under grace! Jesus has become our perfect standard. It is upon him that we are to fix our eyes. It is by his spirit that we are to learn how to live holy. It is to him we are to syncretize our lives. The best way to learn how to bake like an expert is to study under the masters. And so we are reminded that in all things Jesus will have the supremacy! Further detail on this subject can be reviewed in the book “Wineskins� by Kevin Graham.

PLATEAU PEOPLE

Buckley Kiwanis honored three students as Students of the Month at its Dec. 15 meeting. Students are nominated by their teachers based on the service to others they perform in their school and community. Lorena Flores Allen is a senior at White River High School. Becky Lund attends the White River Alternative School and Emily Towne is a student at Glacier Middle School. ttt Oregon State University recently released its scholastic honor roll for the fall 2011 term. Included on the list was Enumclaw resident Meghan M. Atkinson, a sophomore majoring in biology. To qualify for the honor roll, OSU students had to post a grade-point average of at least 3.5 and carry at least 12 graded hours of course work. ttt Buckley resident Hilary Simpson was listed on the fall semester dean’s list at the University of Portland. She is a junior, majoring in political science. To qualify for the dean’s list, PSU students had to earn a grade-point average of at least 3.5.

Experience Joy!

Sacred Heart Catholic Church

the

1614 Farrelly St., Enumclaw 360-825-3759

Come Journey With Us!

We Invite You to Come Worship With Us!

Trinity Lutheran Church

566321

Sunday Worship 8âˆŤ30am Traditional 10âˆŤ30am Contemporary Church 360.825.6561 Preschool 360.825.6522 1535 Washington Avenue, Enumclaw www.trinitylutheranenumclaw.org

Church Directory Enumclaw Seventh-day Adventist Church

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

(ECLA)

Worship Services

.VTJD.JOJTUFS

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

First Baptist Church

Pastor Dan Wilson

The Friendliest Church in Town!

www.hopelutheranchurch.org Lutheran Counseling (253)839-1697 ext. 3 1316 Garfield St. Enumclaw, WA 98022 (360) 825-2420

Saturday Night Worship 7 pm Sunday Morning Worship 9:30 am

566326

Moiya Callahan

:PVUI.JOJTUFSZ'BJUI'PSNBUJPO

8:30 am Contemporary 11:00 Traditional

“A Joyful Family Centered in Christ�

Pastor: Fred Davis Assoc. Pastor: Cindy Ehlke Youth Dir.: Ben Auger 1725 Porter St., Enumclaw 360-825-3820 www.calvarypreschurch.org

Kelsey Harrington

-JUVSHZ"EVMU&OSJDINFOU 566324

www.cedarcommunitychurch.org

Rev. Anthony Davis Mathew Weisbeck

566327

Enumclaw Celebrate the Lord with US!

Sunday Services

Senior Pastor James D. Dunn

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

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

566325

566318 566316

Share your schedules with the community. Place your ad in the...

566323

Real - we value authenticity. Loving - we honor God and each other. Growing - we submit to His process in us.

566322

192 Cedar St. Buckley, WA

t4BUVSEBZ5 pm7JHJM t4VOEBZ9am, 11am, 1 pm 4QBOJTI.BTT t3FDPODJMJBUJPOSaturday at 3:30 pm

email:firstbaptistch1@qwestoffice.net


8FEOFTEBZ +BOVBSZ tTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt1BHF

OBITUARIES ARTHUR JOHNSON Former Enumclaw and Buckley resident Arthur Raymond Johnson died Jan. 5, 2012, at the age of 70. He was born Dec. 15, 1941, in Pasco, Wash., to Arthur Johnson Arthur B. and Janet (Morisse) Johnson. An accomplishment he was proud of was his graduation from Rainier School in 1968 when he started working at Jim and Norm’s Garage in Enumclaw as a mechanic’s helper. Through the years he also worked at various car lots in the Enumclaw and Auburn areas. He was always busy helping people around town, working on cars and, in later years, working on radios. He was preceded in death by his parents Arthur and Janet Johnson. Inurnment will be at

NEWS BRIEFS Evergreen Memorial Park in Enumclaw. Memorials are suggested to Meadow Green Adult Family Home, 12109 S.E. 223rd Dr., Kent, Wash. 98031. Arrangements are by Weeks’ Enumclaw Funeral Home. All are invited to sign the online guest book at www. weeksfuneralhomes.com.

RONALD STILSON A service to celebrate the life of Ronald Stilson is planned for 3:30 p.m. Friday, Jan. 20, at the South Prairie Community Center.

DOROTHY NEWLOVE Bonney Lake resident Dorothy B. Newlove died Jan. 8, 2012. She was born Feb. 2, 1926, in Chicago, moved to Orange, Calif., in 1950 and to Bonney Lake in 1981. She was active at the Bonney Lake Senior Center and with Buckley Eagles bingo. She is survived by two daughters, two sons, three

Our Doors are Always Open

grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband of 41 years, William R. “Bill� Newlove and grandson Jarod P. Newlove.

GOLDIE HAHTO Goldie Ethel Hahto died Jan. 12, 2012, at the age of 91. A memorial service is pending; for information, contact Weeks’ Funeral Home at 360-829-1171.

LES STEHR Longtime owner of Enumclaw’s The Lee Restaurant Les Stehr, 78, died Jan. 11, 2012. A memorial service is scheduled for 6:30 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 21, at Emerald Downs in Auburn. A full obituary is planned for next week’s edition. Yahn and Son Funeral Home in Auburn is in charge of the arrangements and more information will be available at their website www.yahnandson.com.

COMMUNITY 152 S. Cottage St. Buckley, WA

Pastor Peter Little Everyone Welcome!

566307

(360)829-1222 566306

Wabash Church

at Kibler Avenue

Speaking the Truth in Love

Pastor: Dan Martin

253-862-0715

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

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

Ministers:

Enumclaw Community

9:30 am Service 11:00 am Bible Study

Church

MOPS meets here!

825-5437

Loving Jesus

On Hwy 410 across from Mazatlan Restaurant

Hwy. 164 Griffin Ave.

Enumclaw Church of Christ

Now Meeting at 26007 SE 425th, Enumclaw WA 98022 SUNDAY WORSHIP: Morning Bible Classes .............9:30 a.m.

Morning Worship....................10:30 a.m. Evening Worship.......................6:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY WORSHIP: Evening Bible Classes..............7:00p.m.

Come be our welcome guest! (360) 825-2182

566312

Hwy. 169

384th

www.sdoctrine.org 566308

566309

566311

8PSTIJQ4FSWJDFBNt4VOEBZ4DIPPMBN XXXIJMMTJEFDPNNVOJUZDIVSDIPSH

www.wabashpres.com

212th

Worship Times

2 THESSALONIANS 3:6

(Located between Auburn & Enumclaw)

566310

Sunday Bible Classes 9:45 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Bible Classes 7:00 p.m.

KEEPING THE TRADITIONS OF THE CROSS

18325 SE 384th St. 253.939.1330

Plateau-based performer Kevin Jones will be hosting open mic nights at Rendezvous in Enumclaw beginning tonight, Wednesday. Sign-up begins at 6 p.m. on a firstcome, first-served basis. Entertainment takes the stage between 6:30 and 9 p.m. Jones said it’s great exposure for local performers and an opportunity to share their talents. “It’s an awesome way for musicians to network,� he said. “There’s a lot of talent around this area.� Jones invites single, duo and trio instrumentalists and singers, spokenword poetry and singer/songwriters. At this time, the venue cannot accommodate drum sets or full bands, although hand percussion is OK. A public address system and stage are provided. Currently, open mic is set for the second Wednesday of each month.

CHRIST

2551 Cole St. Suite A Enumclaw 360.802.2550

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

566313

The Parents of the Enumclaw High School Class of 2012 are collecting used and unwanted cellphones as a fundraiser. There is no charge for this service. They can be dropped off at 4Suns on Cole Street in Enumclaw and the class will recycle them. The batteries need to

Musicians invited to play at Enumclaw’s Rendezvous

CHURCH OF

Sunday Worship at 9:30 am

400th

Enumclaw High parents looking for used cellphones

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

Sunday School 9:30 am Worship Service 11:00 am

566302

Friends of the Enumclaw Public Library host their annual winter used book sale Jan. 26-28 at the Enumclaw High School library, 226 Semanski St. S. The book sale is scheduled between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. Jan. 26 and Jan. 27 and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Jan. 28. Volunteers and gently used books are needed. Gently-used books, but not textbooks, may be dropped off at the library, 1700 First St. Volunteers can sign up at the library or by calling Sue Vannatter at 360-825-3030, Cate Underbrink at 360825-4118 or Bob Baer at 360-825-4484. The Friends of the Library use the book sale as a fundraiser to support the Enumclaw Public Library. Last year, the Friends used the money to purchase new books and computer calendars that were distributed free to the community and to award summer reading program participants a free book.

We invite you to join us.

Our Redeemer Lutheran

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

Friends of the Library used book sale is Jan. 26-28

be included, but no chargers. All proceeds benefit the graduation party for the class of 2012. Those who are parents of a graduating senior, you are reminded to send in your payment as soon as possible. More information is available on Facebook (Parents of EHS class of 2012) and payments can be mailed to Lorie Ritzdorf, class of 2012, P.O. Box 812, Enumclaw, 98022.

Jim Miller Anthony Wilson

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

www.kiblerchurchofchrist.org

To list your church in this directory call Jen T. at: 360 825-2555

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST (Christian Science) 1752 Wells Street, Enumclaw (360) 825-5300 Sunday Service............10:00am Sunday School ............10:00am Wednesday Meeting .........7:30 pm READING ROOM 1752 Wells Street, Enumclaw (360) 825-5300 Mon., Tues. & Thurs. 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. Wed. 6:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. 566305

www.courierherald.com

Everyone Welcome!


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COUNCIL FROM 1 settled following the Nov 8 election, Dickson had managed a clear decision over the four-year council veteran. Those three join the four council members – Kevin Mahelona, Glen Jensen, Mike Ennis and Sean Krebs – whose terms expire with the close of 2013. The seven eased into the current year with a meeting that lasted a bit less than 30 minutes, including a brief executive session and short reception to welcome the new council members. During their abbreviated bits of business, the council: t IFBSE B SFRVFTU GSPN +FOTFO  XIP asked that the council examine the possibility of establishing a recycling program. He wondered aloud if such a move could be profitable, now that King County has announced it will get rid of the recycling containers at the local transfer station. tBOOPVODFEDPVODJMDPNNJUUFFBTTJHOments for 2012. Most issues that eventu-

ally reach the full council have been studied by a committee, which generally issues a recommendation. The following are the seven committees, with the first person listed serving as chairman: Community/Economic Development, Krebs, Dickson and Ennis; Community Services, Jensen, Dickson and Mahelona; Expo Center, Ennis, Dickson and Jensen; Finance, Krebs, Hogan and La Fleur; Public Safety, Mahelona, Hogan and La Fleur; Public Works, Hogan, Krebs and La Fleur; Committee on Committees, Jensen, Ennis and Mahelona. Also, Krebs was tabbed to keep his position as the council liaison to the Enumclaw Chamber of Commerce. t QJDLFE .BIFMPOB UP TFSWF BT NBZPS pro tem. Most visibly, he will lead council meetings should Mayor Liz Reynolds be absent. t BQQPJOUFE +PBO -FXJT UP UIF DJUZT Park Board and Richard Hughes to the Library Board; keeping Elfers in the city circle, the council tabbed him for a Library Board seat.

Staff Writer

“There’s never enough time during a class,� White River High School chorale director Robin Howard lamented to the White River School Board. But she gained some ground by thinking outside the box – setting up a choir retreat. Howard, along with students Stephan Dominguez, Sarah Worley and Jessica Tidwell, shared their experience with the

BUCKLEY FROM 1

Quickly, the pickup gave chase, according to KCSO reports. The driver and a passenger in the pickup, which was adorned with the name of a gutter-cleaning company, followed the couple into Enumclaw with headlights flashing. Both vehicles traveled to the police station, where the victims entered the lobby. One of the pickup occu-

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“and I am of the opinion that a full council of seven is a necessary requirement toward accomplishing these obligations and duties.� The council vote to oust Reed, an 18-year veteran of the council, if he has two more consecutive, unexcused absences. Being the council mem-

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City Council The Enumclaw City Council meets at 7:30 p.m. at City Hall Council Chambers. An agenda is available at ci.enumclaw.wa.us.

Tuesday

SEE CHOIR, PAGE 18

ber with the most seniority, Reed had been the acting mayor pro tem. In the event Reed is removed due to absences, the next in line, from a seniority standpoint, is Christy Boyle-Barrett. She was elected Jan. 10 as the new mayor pro-teem, should Reed be dismissed. In the fall of 2011 Reed, 54, was charged by the Pierce County Prosecutor’s Office with first-degree

child rape and first-degree child molestation. He was arraigned nearly a month later and will have his day in court in mid-February. He has not returned numerous phone calls seeking comment. To comment on this story, view it on-line at www.courierherald.com. Reach John Leggett at jleggett@courierherald.com or 360-825-2555 ext. 5054.

pants got out and sat on the concrete steps leading to the station’s front door. The victims explained their scary encounter and were told to stay put. Since the encounter originated outside the city limits, the case was to be turned over to the sheriff ’s department. Deputies arrived, interviewed all involved and pieced together this story. The 45-year-old suspect in the case had previously been a victim of identity theft. On

the 10th, he had received a phone call from a neighbor, informing him it appeared someone was going through his mailbox. The suspect went out and confronted the newspaper carriers and, it is alleged, fired a shot into their vehicle. The rural Enumclaw resident was arrested for firstdegree assault, a felony, and the case was investigated by the sheriff’s Major Crimes Unit. It was been forwarded to the King County Prosecutor’s Office.

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25 24 Wednesday Mark Your Calendar

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Friday

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Saturday

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Sunday

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Community Events January Monday

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board at its regular meeting Jan. 11. For two days recently at Sunset Lake Camp in Wilkeson, WRHS choir students developed friendships and learned skills to enhance their singing performance. Howard said she wanted the group to bond, become inspired, gain better sightreading skills and work with a clinician. Dominguez, who spoke about the bonding, said the team-building games the stu-

Wednesday

Chamber Lunch The Enumclaw Chamber will host John L. Scott Real Estate agent Shawn Inmon at its noon luncheon at the New York Deli.

Catch a Game The EHS girls basketball team is closing out its regular season. Catch one of its last home matches at 7 p.m. with Peninsula.

Helping Hunger The public is invited to St. Elizabeth Hospital’s Rainier Room at 6 p.m. to discuss and learn about hunger in the Enumclaw community.

Book Sale Superintendent Mike Nelson will The Friends of the Enumclaw give his State of the Enumclaw Library host their annual book School District address at 7 p.m. sale from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 26, in the EHS today and Friday and 10 a.m. to auditorium. 3 p.m. Saturday at EHS library.

Gift of Life There’s still plenty of time remaining in National Blood Donor Month for everyone to be a hero.

Hall of Fame The EHS football team from 1969 will be inducted into the school’s athletic Hall of Fame during halftime of the basketball game.

Junior Cheer Camp Enumclaw High cheer squad hosts its junior cheer camp from 9 to 11:30 p.m. in the gym. For information, e-mail cheercoachkw@aol.com.

Free Throw Contest The Knights of Columbus are hosting a free-throw basketball contest from 9 a.m. to noon at Southwood Elementary School in Enumclaw.

National Pie Day The American Pie Council created this day in 1986, simply to celebrate all things pie...and we thank them.

Go Snowshoeing Mount Rainier rangers lead snowshoe hikes at Paradise on weekends through March. Call 360-569-6575 for information or visitrainier.com.


Views

Question of the Week Charter schools have again been proposed. Do you favor the idea?

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Letters Fear the mall, fear the shopping

Our Corner

Yes: 30% No: 70%

To vote in this week’s poll, see www.courierherald.com

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Some smart guy told me once that myths are supposed to tell you something about yourself, some deep secret. Most deep secrets about myself I would rather not know. Let it all stay repressed and out of the way. I do like reading myths, however. One my favorites is Orpheus and Eurydice. I loved the idea that Orpheus was such a neurotic he couldn’t follow the simple rule of not looking back at Eurydice until both were out of the underworld. He peeked and messed everything up. I bet he got an earful from Eurydice the next time he saw her. I recently discovDennis Box ered those Greek Guest Columnist boys were not just being fancy and symbolic. I would like to report I have now traveled to the underworld of mall shopping and thought I would never make it back. During the holiday season, I took my daughter shopping. To be more specific, I took her shopping for boots. Hell cannot possibly be this tortuous and I had no idea there were so many malls around. Where did they all come from and why doesn’t anyone ever tell me anything? It was her birthday and I told her I’d take her out to buy something. I thought this was a clever trick because I didn’t buy her a present like I was supposed to do, according to rules of the stupid parent universe. When I offered to take her shopping to buy something I figured she’d just tell me to fork over some money and she would go buy it herself. I would do the obligatory whining and acting like I really wanted to go, then quickly give her the money while I was still in arm’s reach of the couch. Nope. She said going together to buy something was

LAST WEEK: Do you support the governor’s proposal to allow same-sex marriage?

I’d like to thank the person or persons that decided that recycling bins were no longer needed at the dump. This will make my mob much easier. Silly me, I have been separating my cans, bottles and newspaper so I can deposit them in recycle containers, so I don’t put them into the garbage as that would add to the burden at the landfill. Now I won’t have to do that anymore. I’ll just put it all in the landfill garbage. I live outside of Enumclaw and do not have curbside pickup service, so now I’ll just dump all my waste in the landfill. It will make my job much easier as I won’t have to sort it. Every time I go to the dump there are lots of vehicles stopped at the recycle bins filling the bins, so I know they are being sued. I guess that doesn’t make any difference.

Thanks again for making my job easier. Tim Stephens King County The end of 2011 and the beginning of 2012 brought startling news to our household through the local CourierHerald newspaper. The Dec. 28 issue proclaimed on the front page that the “County axes its 4-H support� and directly under that article “County blazes ahead with trail work.� Upon reading the articles I find that the 4-H program had only expected to receive $100,000 to help organize county events, train local volunteer 4-H leaders, and try to hold together a program that used to be the largest in the state by county participation and served thousands of young people between the ages of 9 and 18. While the Department of Natural Resources and Parks had just spent $850,000 for a footbridge over a tiny stream and improvements to

a few feet of the Foothills Trail in Enumclaw. Of course they would also like to continue that work to the tune of $1.3 million for a few people who like to walk on paved trails instead of actually getting out into nature for a walk. Before I took the time to respond to that information, the next issue of The Courier-Herald brought even more startling news. The county will close the recycling site at the relatively new multimillion-dollar complex called a transfer station. How much can be saved by not allowing the recycling bins to sit at a facility that was overbuilt to lure people out to bring their recycling to a specific place to be picked up instead of having a truck drive to everyone’s house to pick it up? In other words, I have a problem with how the county is choosing to spend my property tax dollars.

SEE LETTERS, PAGE 11

Alternative programs evolved By Elaine Elliott For The Courier-Herald

Alternative educational programs are changing in Washington state. No longer just for teen parents or kids with substance abuse or behavioral issues, a wide variety of options are available for any student or family that doesn’t fit the “traditional� or “mainstream� school model. Alternative programs today include online programs, where students can log-on from a remote location, completing classes on the computer via

the Internet without leaving home. There are also on-campus alternative programs, which enable students to complete classes in a condensed time schedule allowing them to also maintain employment, devote time to additional personal responsibilities or interests, or pursue additional training. Also included in the alternative education world are Parent Partnership schools, where students usually attend classes at school part time, and parents take a major role in their student’s education. On the Plateau, the Enumclaw,

Buckley, Bonney Lake and and Sumner communities are served by the White River Alternative Programs. WRAP has three educational options: 1) The Choice Parent Partnership Program, a combination of on-site classes with school at home; 2) Collins High School, a four-day-per-week, condensed, full-time on-campus alternative program for high school age students through the age of 21; and 3) online learning, where high school credits are earned in online classes via

SEE ALTERNATIVE, PAGE 9

SEE CORNER, PAGE 8

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1627 Cole Street, Enumclaw, WA 98022 tFax: 360-825-0824 E-mail: letters@courierherald.com 8FCTJUF www.courierherald.com

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100 Years on the Plateau! The Canteen CafĂŠ was a hot spot in downtown Enumclaw, catering to customers from 1510 Cole Street. Owned and operated by H.R. Franklin, the restaurant served everything from ice cream to oysters. The menu featured breakfast items like two hotcakes with bacon or an egg, with coffee, for 40 cents; dinner customers could get a Tbone steak with potatoes and toast for $1.65. A burger and fries set customers back 40 cents. A reproduction of the Canteen CafĂŠ menu was provided by Gene Hartjoy


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Latest in the Morris clan knows his lumber Last week I offered a capsule review of three generations of the Morris family in Black Diamond. The patriarch, Jack Morris, beget Evan Morris who, along with his other business enterprises, founded TRM

Lumber with his nephew in 1969. Today, TRM is owned and operated by Evan’s son, John Morris. I sat down with John last week. He’s a good-looking, quick-witted, 44-year-old fellow who knows a hell of

a lot about the lumber business and, needless to say, we talked about TRM and his history with the place. He said the letters TRM were the initials of the original investors but, as time passed, the company

  

  

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ownership changed. Be that as it may, the name wasn’t changed. Instead, what the letters stood for changed. So TRM now stands for “Timber Related Materials�. For practical purposes, the business has always been at Four Corners, a block or so off state Route 169 beside the Kent/Kangley Road. When the company first opened, Four Corners didn’t amount too much. There was a junkyard and a tavern, kitty-corner from one another, and nothing else. Of course, I can remember those two places, which means, as Gabby Hayes used to say, I’m not a “young whipper-snapper.� (In fact, anyone who can remember Gabby Hayes is probably a bit too old to be accurately described as middle-aged.) Somewhere along the way these two original businesses were torn down and then, through the years – especially the last 20 years – Four Corners turned into the suburban shopping center we know today. John started working in the lumber yard at a relatively young age; that is, when he was in elementary school, his father assigned him certain daily chores he was responsible for. He sometimes ate lunch with

CORNER FROM 7 a dandy idea. How diabolical. Let me tell you, my journey to the underworld makes Orpheus’ puny problems look like cotton candy as far as I’m concerned. First we went to buy her some running shoes or something. I wasn’t listening that closely. I just kept nodding and thinking, “How long can this possibly last?� I think that was about noon. We went to the first mall and zipped through store after store. I would like to put in a request that stores

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the employees, thereby eavesdropping on their conversations and their rather adult language. John watched them smoke cigarettes and, even though he was a little too young to know what was going on, he realized they occasionally smoked something beside tobacco. When he was in middle school and high school, he became a part-time employee, earning a paycheck. He started managing the operation in 2000 and took over ownership when his father passed away in 2006. A few years ago, Fred Meyer showed interest in building a store on his property and the real estate fronting SR 169. John and his sisters leased Freddy’s the land and John moved his lumber business a halfblock further down KentKangley. (Fred Meyer started construction several months ago and the store is scheduled to open around Easter.) John used the income from the leased land to build a new lumber yard at

its new location. And what a splendid lumber yard it is. Much of the wood is sheltered and stored in a large warehouse. The lumber that’s stacked outside is at least protected by a roof. The main office has a supply of carpentry tools for sale and, though the offering may not be as large or varied as that found in Lowe’s or Home Depot, in general it appears to be quite adequate. Since I encourage everyone to support our local merchants whenever possible, I’d point out TRM has much more lumber than the big-box, giant corporations. And you don’t have to drive nearly as far. John and his wife, Coral, have been together for 20 years. They have two daughters – Cayla, a Green River student, and Hannah, a high school junior. John also is an ordained minister. I was surprised to learn he secured this title off the Internet after completing some online paperwork and clicking a few keys. In the past couple of years, I’ve attended two weddings he has officiated and it was quite delightful to see the reverend enjoy a drink or two and demonstrate a few smooth dance moves to some countryrock with the brides. That’s reason enough to buy your lumber at TRM.

place couches with big pillows around for dads with daughters. How hard can that be? Maybe a little TV, a few complimentary snacks and a drink would be nice. All I found were concrete slabs to sit on. The minute I found an angle I could tolerate it was on to the next store. If I put my coat on I would sweat. If I took my coat off, I shivered. By 2 p.m. I was seeing colored lights before my eyes and feeling woozy. By 3 p.m. I suddenly found out we were now shopping for boots. I learned the right boots were much harder to find. I think that is when I started hearing Gregorian chants. While stumbling from one boot store to the next I had an epiphany. No one on earth understands why women buy the things they buy or how they do it. It’s voodoo magic.

After six grueling hours of unimaginable pain and suffering, I could barely walk. I was disoriented and incoherent. Suddenly I hear, “We should have come here first. I found them.â€? I could not see the difference between these boots and the first boots we saw hours and hours earlier, but, by the time she found her boots they could have cost $10,000 and I would have pulled out my card. She assured me they were a really good deal because the boots were a designer brand by Guido Barfalot or something like that. I just nodded and prayed there was a path to the surface. On the ride home she talked about her new boots and how much she liked her birthday present. I thought she sounded like the same little girl I have always known. As we drove away from the mall I made sure to be very careful‌and not look back.

Wally’s World Wally DuChateau Columnist


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Choice Parent Partnership Program

The Choice program is a parent-partnered public school. The program enrolls students in grades 3-12, with emphasis on rigor, independent learning, family involvement, obtaining a high school diploma and acquiring an AA degree via Running Start. Choice has also been used successfully by families wishing to transition from a homeschool setting to traditional public school. Additionally, families use Choice as a way to help develop and monitor their students’ education at any grade, but especially at the middle school level. The Choice Program began in 1996 with one teacher and 12 students in grades 4-8. It was immediately apparent there was a need for a high school program, so a teacher was added to teach grades 9-12. In those days, the emphasis was on English, technology and group skills. Through the years, the program has been expanded to include social studies, art, math, science and a wide variety of high school electives. Choice now has five teachers on staff. Although Choice has expanded to meet the needs of a greater number of families, some things remain the same. Classes have always been small, and remain so, with an average class size of between nine and 16 students. Students still attend classes on campus part-time (10-15 hours per week), with most students attending school on campus two days each week, and parents teaching and monitoring school at home the other three days. At Choice, there are a number of students who enrolled specifically for the small class sizes and personal attention from staff. Kids who were lost in a class of 30 often thrive in a class of 15. Even though courses are rigorous, the atmosphere at Choice is relaxed; the goal is for each student to make progress at their own pace. Teachers have time and energy to get to know the students and their families, their strengths and goals, and even their hobbies and pets. Many homeschool families join the Choice Program for the opportunity to collaborate with professional educators and

Collins High School

Collins High School opened its doors as an alternative program in 1989 in a small brick house on Ryan Road. Its mission was to serve students who were not prospering in the traditional large high school setting. The school opened with 88 students. Although the term “alternative school� may conjure up the stereotypical vision of hooligans with a lengthy history of discipline or legal issues, Collins actually serves an eclectic variety of students. Collins High School boasts a diverse, edgy and

accepting student body and a caring and friendly staff. Students enjoy the independent adult atmosphere that features more freedom and less stress and drama than is often associated with traditional large high schools. The smaller class size allows for more individual attention from teachers who are committed to helping students succeed. Curriculum is rigorous and focused into 9 week sessions to allow students to see prompt results and make regular progress towards graduation. Collins offers students an opportunity to catch up on credits or work ahead. Collins currently serves about 200 students in grades 9-12, and is open to students through the age of 21. It is a great option for students who seek a smaller, more personalized educational environment. The small school size, dedicated and caring staff and flexible instructional format provides a challenging and motivating environment that focuses on student’s interests and strengths. Students are assigned to a homeroom teacher who becomes their mentor and takes a personal interest in their success. Students typically attend classes 3-4 hours a day, 4 days a week (Monday through Thursday) and are expected to complete 13 hours of additional work at home each week. Flexible scheduling allows students to take morning or afternoon classes to fit their needs. Interested students who currently attend Enumclaw, Bonney Lake, Sumner or White River high schools should speak with their counselor or administrator for a refer-

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ral to Collins. Students who are not currently attending school can enroll directly through the WRAP registrar by calling 360-8295759. Open enrollment appointments are available every Tuesday throughout the school year.

Online/Distance Learning and Credit Recovery

Online learning got its start in White River in 1993, as a credit and drop out recovery program that utilized computer based programs to build basic skills. Students came to a classroom for several hours a day and worked on reading, writing and math skills via a computer. Over time, technology has improved significantly and online courseware has become more sophisticated. Online classes now utilize state approved curriculum aligned with state standards and online instruction is becoming more and more interactive and includes the use of message boards for group discussions, web casts, visual labs and video tutorials. On-Line/Distance Learning at WRAP is a web-based computer learning format which combines technology with traditional learning activities. Students

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via e-mail or text messaging or can come on site to get assistance or access computers and materials as needed. Full or part-time enrollment is available. White River Alternative Programs are located at 27515 120th Street East, Buckley, WA 98321. Contact any of the WRAP programs by calling 360-829-1182. This column has been edited for space reasons. For a full version, visit www. courierherald.com.

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Business Taxes are Due Jan 31st. Personal Taxes can be filed now with w-2.

are able to complete high school credits from home or anywhere they can access the internet, although final exams must be completed on site or taken at a secured testing facility. A wide variety of courses are available ranging from basic skill building classes, core courses and electives required for graduation up to and including Foreign Language and Advanced Placement classes. Students communicate with teachers

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connect and interact with other homeschool families. Many families who have previously homeschooled choose the choice program as their students’ progress into more varied, rigorous or technical coursework. Choice also offers a wide range of academic and enrichment classes taught by our teachers, parents or community members. Instructors are available four days a week before school to provide additional time and support to students and families when needed. Staff members always make time to confer with families, modify curriculum if needed, and assist in finding appropriate resources for students and parents. Today there are about 95 students on the Choice campus, with 22 attending Running Start at local colleges. Many Choice students will have earned both a high school diploma and an AA degree upon graduation. Graduation ceremonies are very special events; many graduates have attended Choice since 4th or 5th grade and have built long lasting relationships.

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Brighten January with some winter blooms Meet Marianne Binetti at the Tacoma Home and Garden Show at 2 p.m. every day of the show. She’ll teach seminars on winter gardening and pruning tips and give away plants and gifts to some attendees. For more information visit otshows.com.

celebrations to welcome the 2012 growing season. So what’s going on in the garden on in the midst of winter’s dark days? The joy of the winter garden celebrates hellebores, heathers and snowdrop bulbs with signs of spring popping up all over. If your own landscape looks bleak this time of year, it’s time to consider adding these bloomers to brighten a January day Hellebores: The Lenten Rose or Christmas Rose Here’s a perennial that has gone from obscurity

The third week of January is the start of the gardening season – yep, the Tacoma Home and Garden Show runs Jan. 25 through Jan. 29, followed by the Northwest Flower and Garden Show in February and then a bumper crop of garden shows, plant sales and blooming

The time to prune is now! Are your trees and bushes ready for the new year? Call Bauer’s Landscape & Maintenance

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garden to enjoy the blooms of Jacob the hellebore this month. Local growers have discovered this Marianne Binetti perennial does Columnist well indoors as a temporary to super stardom without even having it’s own reality houseplant. Snatch one up show. Hellebores are wood- at a local nursery, watch the land plants that happen to blooms unfold and enjoy love growing in western the gentle fragrance. Once Washington and are even the flowers are done you slug, deer and freeze resis- can add this hellebore to tant. Add the fact that they a shaded part of the garthrive in the shade of cedar den or, if you don’t have a and fir trees and you’ve got garden of your own, offer the perfect performer for the plant to someone who your Northwest winter gar- does. Heathers den. You can enjoy drifts of It is all the new varieties that have made this old- color from winter-bloomfashioned cottage garden ing heather and these low, plant suddenly Twitter wor- shrubby plants will even thy and Facebook proud. bloom again in the summer A variety named Jacob has if you remember to shear pure white blooms that fade off their spent blooms right to green and this proud after they flower. The secret to growing winter bloomer holds it’s blossoms on upright stems great heather is to keep the rather than nodding down- fibrous root system from ward like most hellebores. rotting by not planting Another early-blooming them too deep. Don’t use a hellebore, called Ivory mulch near the crown of the Prince, bloomed for seven plants and make sure new months in a container gar- heather plants get plenty of water the first summer they den on my front porch. You don’t even need a are in the ground.

The Compleat Home Gardener

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IN THE MILITARY Capt. Jason A. Zumek was named incoming commander for the 112th signal detachment SOCSOUTH, Special Operations Command, Communications Support, during a Change of Command ceremony Dec. 9 at Homestead Air Reserve Base, Fla. An Enumclaw native, Capt. Zumek is the son of Kristie Bates of Wilkeson and the grandson of Bob and Grace Barber of Wilkeson. He and his wife Maevette

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When it comes to adding winter-blooming heather to the landscape the best advice is to visit garden centers in winter and pick out plants in full bloom. Heather propagate easily and new varieties are introduced each year. The tiny leaves and microscopic flowers make this evergreen shrub easy to ignore unless you plant it in the landscape in groups of five to seven or add your winter-blooming heather to patio pots near the house. Winter-Blooming Bulbs Snowdrop, crocus and dwarf daffodils are all peeking up from the frozen winter ground this month. If you want a closer look at these delicate beauties dig the bulbs from the ground now, set the plant, roots, bulbs and all into a tea cup with a bit of soil and enjoy a tiny garden on your tabletop. In Europe, the nurseries sell bags of moss to drape on top of indoor winter bulbs while they are in flowers. After you fool Mother Nature and force the bulbs to bloom early indoors you can return the spent bulb, foliage and all to it’s planting hole out-

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have two children, Cora and Alexia. Capt. Zumek enlisted in the U.S. Army in February 1995 at Fort Benning, Ga., as an infantryman. He deployed to Kosovo, Bosnia, Kuwait and Iraq during the initial invasion with the 3rd infantry division. In 2008, he attended Officer Candidate School where he received his commission to second lieutenant in the Signal Corps. He has served in numerous assignments and leadership positions at Fort Riley, Kan., Friedberg, Germany; Fort Stewart, Ga., and Fort Jackson, S.C. His commissioned assignments include: Platoon leader, Bravo Company 112th Signal Battalion, where he deployed to Qatar with the Battalion hub node providing communications support to elements supporting both Operations Enduring and Iraqi Freedom; Assistant S3, HHC, 112th Signal Battalion at Fort Bragg, N.C. Capt. Zumek’s military

side and the spent bulb will live to flower again next winter. All Together Now Add some winter color to your planters, window boxes and front entry garden with a combination of hellebores, heathers and winter-blooming bulbs. Poke in some stems of pussywillow or cut branches of winter greens for a back drop of more color and you’ll have a beautiful cure for cabin fever. ttt Marianne Binetti has a degree in horticulture from Washington State University and is the author of “Easy Answers for Great Gardens� and several other books. For book requests or answers to gardening questions, write to her at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. Send a self-addressed, stamped envelope for a personal reply. For more gardening information, she can be reached at her Web site, www.binettigarden.com. Copyright for this column owned by Marianne Binetti.

education includes: Officer Candidate School, Signal Basic Officer Leader Course, Signal Captains Career Course, The Join Command, Control, Communications, Computers and Intelligence Staff and Operations Course, Airborne School and Drill Sergeant School. His civilian education includes a Bachelor of Arts Degree in Criminal Justice from Troy State University. His awards and decorations include the Bronze Star Medal, the Army Meritorious Service Medal, the Joint Commendation Service Medal, the Army Commendation Medal (w/3 OLC),theArmyAchievement Medal (w/12 OLC), the Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal with Bronze Star, the Kosovo Campaign Medal with Bronze Star, the Iraqi Campaign Medal with two Bronze Stars, the Global War on Terror Expeditionary Medal, the Global War on Terror Service Medal, the Armed Forces Service Medal, the NATO Service Medal, the Combat and Expert Infantryman Badges, the Drill Sergeant Identification Badge and the Parachutist Badge.


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Let’s start at the top. I am an alumni of the local 4-H program back when it was a thriving youth program that taught us skills we took forward to our adult life like public speaking, decision making, community spirit and public service besides the homemaking, gardening, farming or other project subject matter. It has been an important educational venue supported through the land grant colleges for decades to bring research findings down to the grassroots level and make “educators” out of our young people. I started a 4-H club when I was still in high school, lived with families in Turkey for six months through the International Farm Youth Exchange while in college and became a home economist for the Cooperative Extension Service (the person who brings the research information from the land grant college to the communities in the county). In other words, one of those people who used to keep the county 4-H program working smoothly while also bringing other educational programs to county residents. Not all 4-H members take this much from the program but we all learn to give back to our community in some way so personally I want a chunk of my property tax money to support this educational program which gives our kids an activity which also makes them a productive citizen. In fact, the youth groups in the community would be the better choice for improving walking trails for the senior citizens in the community. Why should the county use property tax funds for something that doesn’t give back to the community while failing to support a program that does give back? Now for that multimillion-dollar transfer station. My parents were outraged at the money spent to overbuild that facility just to handle our “garbage.” Now that I’m back in the community I do use it regularly because I live in a rural area of the county which does not lend itself to curbside pickup. Not only is there no curb, there is not enough shoulder to even walk along without falling in a deep ditch. Any truck would have to stop directly in the traffic lane which would not be good because the once-quiet road has become a busy alternative to other clogged main roads in the area. When I take my recycling to the transfer station I always meet several other people doing the same thing

even though we use it midday on a work day. When we do use it on a weekend it is very busy. Each time I am struck by the spacious, wellmanicured acres encompassing the facility. This used to be a “dump.” Somewhere along the line, the county spent way too much for this facility and now they want to close it! Anyone can see it’s way too late for thinking about cost savings. Instead of wasting all that money I say they better keep using it and get those trucks off all the back roads in the county. Carol Lingner Enumclaw

Maintains that city will suffer if fire levy gets voter OK Recently I wrote a letter in opposition to the April fire district levy. I got a strongly negative response from one of the fire commissioners who questioned my motives for writing a letter to the editor. (My motive was to serve the public by giving them information they didn’t have.) I was also told I was wrong on two major points: I understood $1.5 million was to be spent on a new fire headquarters on Roosevelt. The $1.5 million actually only goes to the purchase of 5.85 acres, not to any building. The cost of the building will drive that figure even higher. My mistake. My second mistake, according to the commissioner, was my assertion that voting for the levy lid lift for the fire district would take away property tax income for the city. This is a true statement. I checked with the Metropolitan Research and Service Center that is a city’s source of accurate information on city matters. I was told by them that I was correct; the higher the fire levy the lower amount of tax revenue the city will bring in for police, streets and parks. I would have preferred not to write my previous letter because I suspected it would bring an angry response, but sometimes one must do what’s good for the community and take an unpopular stand. I don’t want the city to suffer any more revenue loss, which would result if this fire levy passes. The point I want to make here is that in a democracy there can be opposing opinions but civil discourse is something our country is lacking. My purpose in writing my previous letter to the editor was to present an opposing perspective to that of the fire district. Democracy is best served when opposing views are

presented in a civil manner. Opinions are opinions and should not be turned into personal attacks. On the state and national level neither Democrats nor Republicans seem to be able to carry on a debate without impugning the other side’s motives or patriotism, or character or all three. We live in the world of either/or, and it’s a sad state of affairs. There is a third and better way between either/or. There is the area of gray where the answer to the question is neither black nor white, Republican or Democrat. That is where most of the workable answers lie. Those kinds of answers only can rise to the surface when we are civil and respectful to others’ perspectives. My hope is that on the local level with a local issue such as the fire levy we can set an example of how to treat each other with respect while differing in our views. That’s the kind of society I am working toward and the kind that all of us really need in order to have a healthy government. Short of that, civil discourse will become an endangered species. Richard Elfers Enumclaw

Still has concerns about operation of the fire district After attending the Fire District 28 monthly meeting on Jan. 3, 2012, at 10 a.m., I have a few things to report. First I would like to thank the fire chief and the fire commissioners for allowing some Q&A that lasted over one hour. One of the questions I had was, why do we need a new fire station? A very nice young fireman made a comment stating that he had to sleep on the floor occasionally. I directed my next question to the fire chief and asked how many firefighters we have on the night crew? His answer was six. My next question was how many beds do we have? Chief said eight. If my math is correct, we should have two extra beds. Now, I don’t know how long a shift is, but I thought we hired a full-time night shift, I understand a volunteer needs to sleep at night, but why does a full-time paid person need to sleep all night? Do they work 24-hour shifts? The next comment was we need more room to store training props and gear. Can’t we build a small shed at the current location? Your current building only costs taxpayers $100 per month. Do we need to spend millions on a new station? Those

were the only reasons I heard why we need a new station. I’m sure there are others. Next question was directed at comments made by Commissioner Chris Ingham in his letter to The Courier Herald on Dec. 28, 2001. He states most municipal fire departments spend up to four times as much money as Enumclaw was spending for fire protection in 2009. I asked Chris if he could tell me the names of these fire departments. The first town he came up with was Tacoma! I was surprised to be compared with such a large city but that’s OK, let’s check the facts. First, I was told by the city of Enumclaw a week ago they were collecting 89 cents per thousand for fire protection. Four times that would be $3.56 I then made a few calls to Tacoma. Residences pay around $1.32 per $1,000 in property tax for fire and rescue. Not easy to break it down but with a little help from a nice gal who works for Tacoma it looks like this: 50 cents for EMS, 22 cents for fire pension and 60 cents for salary, total of $1.32, not $3.56 for fire and EMS in Tacoma. Chris, can you help me out here? Sounds to me like you are blowing smoke at us taxpayers. Now that Enumclaw and the district have joined forces, city folks get to pay what the district folks were paying, or $1.10 per $1,000. No public votes required to raise this tax, you folks voted for the new district, remember? You now pay 23 percent more then you did when the city ran the fire department. Wait! It gets better; the district wants to raise your taxes to $1.50 or 70 percent more than you were paying to the city. Are you seeing red yet? I also asked how much money the district had when they joined forces with the city fire department; a little over $2 million was the answer. I asked the commis-

sioners how a district could accumulate such a large war chest. Did they overcharge the taxpayers? Of course not, we collected that over many years. And just one year later that fund is now $900,000. They just spent $500,000 on the new property for the new station and the fire chief said he would write a letter to the public and explain where the rest of the money has gone and why he feels we need a new station. I’m not sure the new station was the chief’s idea. The meeting with the chief and the commissioners looks like the commissioners are calling all the shots. I next made a few comments about the $50,000 Fire Protection Master Plan paid for by us taxpayers in 2008. On Page 2 of section 1, “We conclude from the EFD/KCFD28 baseline evaluation the fire department operation is well equipped

and operating fairly efficiently. A qualified, capable, and engaged cadre of dedicated career and volunteer emergency workers provide excellent fire and emergency medical service within the limits of available resources. However, it was evident in most venues of the evaluation that the fire department has significant gaps in administrative, leadership, and policy and procedural matters.” I was immediately reminded we were without a chief at that time. OK, that could explain the leadership problem, but the report didn’t mention any problems with the operation of fire department. You can read the 300-page document on the fire department’s website if you wish. I will spare you with my opinion for now. Stay tuned Mike Qualls Enumclaw

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By Dr. Jason Brayley

By Tanya Wilke, M.D.

For The Courier-Herald

For The Courier-Herald

You wouldn’t dream of changing your hairstylist or mechanic. But do you have the same loyalty to your most important service provider – your doctor? A primary care doctor coordinates all your health needs. He or she is the one person who would know your overall health picture. Having a regular primary care physician or family doctor can improve your health and your medical care experience. You’re likely to see this doctor first when you need a checkup or have minor symptoms or complaints. However, he or she does more than ease your sniffles and take your blood pressure. A PCP’s responsibility is to: t)FMQZPVNBLFIFBMUIDBSFEFDJTJPOT Dr. Tanya Wilke t5SFBU NJOPS QSPCMFNT CFGPSF UIFZ become more serious t1SPWJEFQSFWFOUJWFDBSFUPIFMQLFFQZPVXFMM t3FGFSZPVXIFOZPVOFFEUPTFFBTQFDJBMJTU t.BOBHFDISPOJDDPOEJUJPOT t,FFQUSBDLPGZPVSNFEJDBMSFDPSETBOEIFBMUIIJTUPSZ If you go to a PCP regularly, starting in pediatrics and continuing into the young adult years, you can catch conditions early. We can do exams such as Pap smears so women can be healthy prior to getting pregnant and blood-pressure tests to prevent heart attack and stroke later on. Your family doctor may not give you a frequent-shopper card for stopping by. But studies show that patients who see the same primary care physician regularly reap benefits like higher satisfaction with their health care, more coordinated care, lower costs and a stronger doctor-patient relationship. You’ll also have better health in the long run. Your family doctor is trained to care for you through all the phases of life. Even if you see specialists for certain conditions, you should still have a primary care physician for your general health care needs. He or she will help you get the tests you need for your age and risk profile. Dr. Tanya Wilke is a primary-care physician specializing in obstetrics and women’s health at the Enumclaw Medical Center, which is affiliated with St. Elizabeth Hospital. Need a doctor? Call the Franciscan Physician Referral Line at 1-888825-3227.

Having been a lifelong, sun-loving Californian, who spent as much time on my road bike as humanly possible on a year-round basis, moving to the Northwest was a big deal. I made a pact with myself that I would not give up on my hobby of cycling despite the weather and decided to give a new discipline of bike riding a try. For those not familiar with the sport of cyclocross, let me give you a brief tutorial about this crazy form of bike racing. Cyclocross racing has roots that are deeply set in the cold and wet winters of northern Europe. Many years ago, one of our cycling forefathers decided that bike racers could stay fit in the fall and winter months by putting knobby tires on their road bikes and racing over muddy courses that were filled with obstacles of all

       

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pain would no longer limit a healthier life – except for me. I told myself I didn’t have time for it. My job and time with my family were more important than taking care of my own needs. I convinced myself that my body would fix itself, and recovery would be as speedy as when I was 15 years old. My symptoms reached a point that I could no longer tolerate and I carved some time out in my schedule to have a physical therapist devise a plan for my rehabilitation. “Great,� I thought. “Finally I will commit myself to getting this problem fixed.� Three days into my treatment plan, life threw another curve at me when I

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shapes and sizes. My first season of cyclocross was fantastic until I hit a muddy rut I didn’t see, falling hard on my rear end and tearing some fibers of gluteal muscle tissue off the back of my femur bone. No problem, I thought. This will get better soon. Now comes the part that I’m ashamed to admit: for the next 18 months of my clinical practice, I preached much more than I personally practiced. Every day, I would see patients with sore knees, clicking hips or any other manner of musculoskeletal issue that prevented them from leading a comfortable life. Day after day and patient after patient, I would extol the virtues of taking time to engage in physical therapy and recondition the body back to a point where

2012

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Best kept secret for better health is your physician

Dr. Jason Brayley works with a patient at his clinic at MultiCare Orthopedics and Sports Medicine in Puyallup. Photo

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Group assists Buckley Relay for fifth year

THANK YOU The staff of Palmer Coking Coal Company would like to thank all of your readers who donated to Vine Maple Place as part of our

IN THE MILITARY

One of the longest running love stories is the one between Mickey and Minnie Mouse and The Hungry Housewives are putting the couple to work helping them raise money for Buckley’s Relay for Life Magic of Relay at its Crop Out Cancer event. It’s a day of crafting madness from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Feb. 11 at the Glacier Middle School library, 240 N. “C” Street, Buckley. A $35 entrance fee includes ample space to crop, stamp, quilt, knit, scrapbook or just sit and relax. Prizes are available as well as free make-and-take projects and craft demonstrations. The day also includes lunch, dessert, snacks and favor bags. Bring a project to work on, but there’s no pressure to finish it. This is The Hungry Housewives fifth year hosting the benefit for Buckley’s Relay For Life. Vendors will be on site donating a percentage of their sales to Buckley Relay for Life. Payment can be made via cash, money order, verified check or Paypal to The Hungry Housewives email address at TheHungryHousewives@q.com. Financial contributions can be made directly to The Hungry Housewives RFL team page at http://main.acsevents.org/site/TR/RelayForLife/RFLFY12GW. To learn more about who we are, visit www.thehungryhousewives.com.

received a call from my sister telling me that my father had a heart attack and would need a four-vessel bypass surgery. Suddenly, the hip didn’t matter so much anymore and I was on the way to California to spend time with Dad. I spent hours in the hospital with Dad that week before and after his surgery. I was lucky I still had the chance to do it. Things don’t always turn out well with heart attacks. Now in my late 30s, I realized that despite the years I had spent in medical school, residency and fellowship training to be a physician, I had never really taken time to consider my own personal risk for elevated cholesterol and the potential for developing heart disease. I suddenly realized that in order to take complete ownership of my own health, care for other patients in need and provide for my family, I would have to put all of the stresses I thought were more important on hold and spend even more time investigating what I could do to improve my health. I couldn’t wait this out like I did my injuries from cyclocross. I wasn’t happy that I

would have to cancel a half-day of my clinic, but a month later I was waiting in a doctor’s office getting my own checkup and cholesterol levels taken. As I sat in that waiting room I found myself feeling more relaxed than I had been in months, knowing that by addressing my own health I would more effectively take care of others now and in the future. What is the difference between my experience and anyone else’s? Not much, really. Our lives have become overrun with schedules, emails, smartphones, sports practices for our kids, work pressure and stress -- and little time to take care of ourselves. I hope you are able to strike that balance. I am personally working on an even better heart-healthy diet and my hip will be more than ready to go in the next few weeks. It is hard to say no. It is hard to tell others you don’t have time. It is hard when loved ones get sick and you need to care for them. It is even harder to admit that you need to be selfish sometimes and take care of your own needs before you can offer yourself fully to others that you care deeply about. Dr. Jason Brayley is sports medicine physician for MultiCare Health System.

III graduated from basic military

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HEALTH FROM 12

Air Force Airman James C. Polly

fundraising campaign this year. We were able to raise $495 through donations from those who picked up gift-wrapped “lumps of coal” for Christmas gifting. Some of the money raised also came from truck drivers and retail customers who purchased soda pop at our retail

yard in Black Diamond. Vine Maple Place is a locally based 501(c)3 charitable organization providing hope, help and housing to homeless children and their families. Bill Kombol, manager Palmer Coking Coal Co.

training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness and basic warfare

principles and skills. Polly is the son of Carl Polly Jr. of Puyallup and Wendy Polly of Buckley. He is a 2011 graduate of Rogers High School, Puyallup.


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Superintendent’s Message The Washington Supreme Court ruled January 5th that the state isn’t meeting its constitutional obligation to amply pay for basic public education. The judicial branch of the government will closely “watch� the legislative branch to insure they fully implement education reforms by 2018. Our state legislature will begin began their short session (60-day) on January 9th with the task of dealing with a large budget shortfall. The Supreme Court made a point of saying any future cuts to education must be done for educational reasons, not because there is a fiscal crisis. The following summary of the decision was released by Kristen Fraser, Counsel for the House Ways and Means Committee. Key points regarding funding inadequacy: No correlation between funding formulas and education. The state Supreme Court agreed with the trial court that the state’s previous basic education funding formulas constituted a mere “tautology,� causing funding for basic education to fall below the mark. Underfunding/reliance on local levies. The state Supreme Court determined that the legislature had underfunded several elements of the basic education program: NERCs (now called MSOCs), transportation, and salaries. This forced districts to rely on local levies to fund the program of basic education, in violation of School Funding I (1977). Remedy. The trial court had ordered the legislature to determine the actual cost of providing the program of basic education. The state Supreme Court rejected this remedy, reasoning that another cost study is not necessary and that it would repeat the efforts that went into the reforms enacted in 2009-10. The state Supreme Court explained that it would not simply wait for the legislature to fund the reforms initiated by ESHB 2261 and SHB 2276, and it noted that in the 2011-13 budget the legislature had made only minimal progress toward its goal of full implementation by 2017-18. Stating that it “cannot stand idly by as the legislature makes unfulfilled promises for reform,� the court declared that it would retain jurisdiction over the case:

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“We defer to the legislature’s chosen means of discharging its Article IX, section 1 duty, but the judiciary will retain jurisdiction over the case to ensure progress in the state’s plan to fully implement education reforms by 2018.� (Two justices dissented on this point, contending that retention of jurisdiction infringes on the legislature’s role.) The court asked the parties for additional briefing on the preferred method for retaining jurisdiction. Cathy Dahlquist, 31st District Representative, in a press release states, “Today’s ruling makes it clear that budget writers can no longer put education on the ‘buy back’ list of government services. It is a welcome ruling and one that resonates with my work in the Legislature. This year, I introduced legislation that would ensure education was prioritized in the budget by funding it first. As we grapple with the large spending gap, the court’s directive should serve as our guide to crafting a budget that prioritizes education funding before state agencies and government programs. I also believe the court’s candor about follow through on education reforms passed by the Legislature, most notably House Bill 2776, will reinforce the fact that budget writers must be held accountable for the decisions they make and how education is treated in every spending plan moving forward.� I will continue to keep you informed over the course of the next 60 days. In Partnership with you,

Mike

State of Enumclaw School District Address

r January 26, 2012 • 7:00 PM Mark Yoaur Enumclaw High School Auditorium Calend

✔

Please join Superintendent Mike Nelson as he delivers his fifth annual State of Enumclaw School District Address. After an introduction and message from the Enumclaw School District School Board President, Mr. Nelson will share celebrations of the past year, discuss current projects and set a vision for the next year. Following the time in the auditorium, dessert and coffee will be served in the Enumclaw High School Library. Mark January 26th at 7:00 PM on your calendar! It will be an enjoyable evening celebrating the work in our public schools!

Contact Us

573496

Enumclaw School District 2929 McDougall Avenue Enumclaw WA 98022 360.802.7100 Enumclaw High School (Grades 9-12) 226 Semanski Street South Enumclaw WA 98022 Jill Burnes, Principal jill_burnes@enumclaw.wednet.edu Paul Iacobazzi, Assistant Principal paul_iacobazzi@enumclaw.wednet.edu Kevin Smith, Assistant Principal & CTE Director kevin_smith@enumclaw.wednet.edu Kevin Smith, Athletic Director kevin_smith @enumclaw.wednet.edu Casper vanHaanlen, Assistant Principal casper_vanhaanlen@enumclaw.wednet.edu 360.802.7669 Fax: 360.802.7676

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

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

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

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

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


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– paid advertisement –

January Work Study Meets at Enumclaw High School The board of directors met for their January 3rd work study at Enumclaw High School. Principal Jill Burnes took the board and audience on a tour of the new lobby the 1000 building art gallery and the art classrooms where beautiful student glasswork was on display. Mr. Murphy’s AP Human Geography students Mackenzie Bull, Meagan Johnson, Courtney Kinniburgh, Katja Barnhart, and Austin Schuver shared how this new freshman course has impacted their thinking and learning

Tina was recently elected to represent District 4 Tina and her husband Jack both grew up in Templeton, Massachusetts. They moved to Black Diamond 10 years ago and started their own electrical contracting company. They have 3 children, Garrett 9, Carter 7, and Brady 7. All 3 attend Black Diamond Elementary. Tina has been involved with Black Diamond’s PTA for the last 5 years. She has served on the PTA board as the President and Secretary. She has also worked on levy elections, cochaired the Enumclaw Schools Foundation Full Day Kindergarten Auction, and volunteers in the classroom weekly. Tina is very excited to join the team and to continue the great things that are happening in our schools!

April Schroeder was recently elected to represent District 2.

Kibler Elementary Westwood Elementary No work study Southwood Elementary Black Diamond Elementary

Considering a Scholarship? NOW IS THE TIME! Monthly scholarship lists are available in the Counseling Center or on-line by visiting the EHS Career & Counseling Center SWIFT page (http://swift.enumclaw. wednet.edu/ehs/ccenter/ index.php). Once there, click on ‘Documents’ and choose the ‘January Scholarship/College info list’ in the Scholarship and Financial Aid category. This list is updated every month and has websites to sign up for free scholarship searches, college planning, testing, practice tests and much more. Career planning information can also be found on the swift website using WOIS or Career Bridges. Seniors should be almost done applying to colleges, filling out their FAFSA, and working on scholarship applications. Please check college websites for their special scholarships available to incoming freshmen. Local scholarship applications for seniors will be ready in March. Jr. Achievement Applications are in the Counseling Center for Juniors with a 3.5 GPA or better, involved in community service and school activities. Juniors planning on attending a 4-year college should sign up to take the SAT and/or ACT this spring. Please don’t hesitate to contact your counselor if you have any questions. Career Center hours this year are Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday during Choice (9:45-10:15).

April served on the Sunrise PTA Board for 7 years, holding the positions of PTA secretary and two years as president. She currently holds the position of treasurer on the Enumclaw Middle School PTSO, as well as sitting on the Enumclaw Schools Foundation Board. For the past two years, she has successfully chaired fundraising for the Sixth Grade Outdoor Education Camp. April owns and operates a daycare in Enumclaw. She has lived in Enumclaw for the past 11 years with her husband Scott and three beautiful children. Daughter Nikole attends Enumclaw Middle School, and twins Trinston and Keely attend Sunrise Elementary School. April was elected by the board to be their legislative representative this year. “I am excited to be part of the Enumclaw School Board. I would like to make a difference in our kids’ educational experience and help them feel like these years are the best years of their lives.”

Upcoming Events January & February What

When

January 19 January 20 January 20-21 January 26

Pacific Science Center Rock and Roll Van at Sunrise Staff Collaboration – Early Release EMS Shows Former and current board member dinner at 5:30 pm State of Education Address at 7 pm January 27 Staff Collaboration – Early Release Sunrise Family Bunco Night at 6:30 pm February 1 TMMS PTSO at 6:00 pm February 2 Enumclaw Special Olympics Basketball – “Pack the Gym Night” at Thunder Mt. at 6:30 pm February 3 Staff Collaboration – Early Release February 6 Board work study at Kibler at 6:30 pm February 9 Magic Strings performance February 10 Staff Collaboration – Early Release February 17 Staff Collaboration – Early Release February 20 President’s Day – No school & district office closed February 21-24 Mid-winter break February 27 Board meeting – 6:30 pm Calendars for events at each of our buildings can be accessed at the district website:

http://www.enumclaw.wednet.edu

573498

the possible implementation of the Link Crew Program. The public is welcome and encouraged to attend the work study meetings. It is a wonderful opportunity to hear and see what is happening in our buildings. February 6th March 5th April May 8th June 4th

Tina McGann

April Schroeder

Mrs. Jackson’s DECA students Alicia Cassell and Courtney Bone shared information regarding their community service project. They have been investigating ways to sustain the Rachel’s Challenge concepts on the high school campus through

The schedule for the remainder of the school year is as follows:

New Board Members


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1 1 We’re Welcoming...

Here are some of the adorable kids whose parents and grandparents wish you to welcome into our community.

the New Arrivals from 2011! Renner Wozeniak

Lorelei & Lillian Black

Joseph Anthony Ocanas

Kelly & Corrine Wozeniak

Stephen & Desiree Black III

Chris Ocanas & Kelsey Flynn

Ashley Drossart & Joe Petersen

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Brother Chase Flynn

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Kyle Schumacher & Makenzie Johnson

Ashlyn Ella McIntosh

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Abigail Lynn Nelson

Michael Brayden Nam Terrence Greenwood

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Bob & Ashley Campbell

Joan & Seth Nelson

Travis & Meagan Greenwood

Lukus & Lindsey Schaafsma

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8FEOFTEBZ +BOVBSZ tTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt1BHF

www.courierherald.com

1 1

The 5 Winners will Receive One of These Gifts! Child’s Portrait Package from Harper Photography $100 Value. 253-376-8034 www.harperphotography.net 8 week Village Class offer by Luanne’s Music Studio featuring Kindermusik® $115 Value. 360-825-8870 www.luannesmusicstudio.com Portrait Package from O’Brien Photography $200+ Value. 253-862-4998 www.obphoto1.com 1 Month of Swimming Lessons from Kinder Swimmer $144 Value. 425-423-SWIM www.kinderswimmer.com Baby Gift Basket from Columbia Bank $100 Value. 360-825-0100

Welcome!

Here are more adorable kids whose parents and grandparents wish you to welcome into our community.

Kortland John Patterson

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Joshua & Christine Hoover

Jason & Lindsey Patterson

Sean & Kara Mallon

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Senator touts ‘oil sands’ By Kevin Hanson Editor

Sen. Cathy Dahlquist joins the White River High choir during a performance at the state capitol in Olympia. Submitted photo

CHOIR FROM 6 dents participated in helped negate the group’s cliquishness. Worley found the clinician Kyle Haugen, co-director of the Tacoma Youth Chorus, a wealth of information. “He really opened up our eyes to the little details of a song we’ve never explored before,� she said. Tidwell said she found the entire two days inspirational. She said she picked up a number of tips for better performance and found the late Nirvana singer Kurt Cobain’s aunt, Mary Earl, who was the guest speaker, to be energizing. In other business, the board: t XBT VQEBUFE PO UIF EJTUSJDUT FMF mentary reading program by Foothills Elementary School teachers Hilary Hamlett and Denise Shaleen. The program is part of the district’s learning improvement plan. “We were all working toward standards,� Hamlett said of the prior pro-

gram. “But the ways we were getting there were quite different.� Across the district in each elementary school, students are learning the same skills and being assessed at the same levels at the same time. “It doesn’t matter what school you are in at any time in the district,� Deputy Superintendent Janel Keating explained to the board. A student, she said, who switches schools within the district midyear will find themselves learning the same thing. tXBTIPOPSFECZ4VQFSJOUFOEFOU5PN Lockyer and district staff. January is National School Board appreciation month. In addition to f lowers, board members received a library edition of Keating and Bob Eaker’s recent book, “Every School, Every Team, Every Classroom: District Leadership for Growing Professional Learning Communities,� which features the district’s journey through the PLC process and getting students to learn more.

State Sen. Pam Roach stood before a small audience, explaining the need to pull thick, gooey oil from Canadian sands to protect America’s national interests. She had been invited to a Jan. 5 meeting of the Bonney Lake Patriots, a group of hard-core conservatives who host monthly meetings at the Cedar Ridge Retirement Center in Bonney Lake. The phrase “oil sand� hasn’t received much mention in Washington state, but has become something of a hot-button issue in Washington, D.C. Roach has latched onto the political hot potato since being invited by the American Legislative Exchange Council to tour northern Alberta, Canada, where sandy regions are saturated with a think gel that is extracted from sand and processed into crude oil. Roach was one of nine legislators invited on the trip by the ALEC, a politically conservative, nonprofit, nationwide organization. At the heart of the issue is the proposed Keystone XL pipeline project, which would built transmission lines from the Alberta oil fields to points in the United States. The project has an advertised cost of perhaps $7 billion and would stretch more than 2,000 miles to major American oil refineries, most notably those on the Gulf Coast. The fight has been drawn along political lines. Democrats have been wary, cit-

ing potential environmental nightmares; Republicans have pushed for the pipeline, citing the jobs it would create and a decreased need for Middle Eastern oil. Roach told her audience the province of Alberta holds the world’s third-largest oil reserve and Canadian interests are looking for buyers. While the United States debates the Keystone issue, she said, Canada has found a willing buyer in China. “They don’t understand why the U.S. doesn’t want their oil,� she said, noting her belief that it’s better to do business with a friendly border country than with Middle East interests. “It’s like the Obama Administration doesn’t want oil independence,� she said. Roach dismissed the environmental concerns, stating the idea of building a major pipeline is nothing new. Potential hazards would exist, she said, but any problems could be solved. “It’s not like Keystone XL would be the first pipeline,� she said. The issue had reached a stalemate in the nation’s capitol, where the president had two sides pushing for a decision, each lobbying for a different direction. He had announced a decision would be delayed until 2013. Not content to wait, Republicans inserted a Keystone approval provision into the hotly-contested payroll tax extension. After some bargaining, the provision evolved into a 60-day window the president now faces.

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Sports The Enumclaw Courier-Herald twww.courierherald.com

This Week

Enumclaw White River High School Wednesday t&)483)4(ZNOBTUJDT BU5PEE#FBNFS QN

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Hornets live up to No. 2 ranking

WRHS Girls Basketball

EHS Girls Basketball

Hornets jump to 2-0 in league By Kevin Hanson Editor

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Monday

By Kevin Hanson Editor

Taking a break from South Puget Sound League 2A play, the No. 2-ranked White River High girls went on the road to defeat Bonney Lake 56-38 Thursday night. The Hornets, 12-1 overall, built a semi-comfortable lead through the first three quarters, holding their host to single-figure scoring in each period. White River then broke things open with a 23-point, four-quarter outburst. Leading the way offensively for the Hornets were Cassidy France and Kennedy Hobert with 16 points each, and Amanda Lance, who added 12. The White River High crew scored early and often the evening of Jan. 10, rolling to a lopsided, 74-34 victory over the visiting Sumner Spartans. The Hornets gave up the first bucket of the night, but then went on a 31-3 tear that effectively decided the outcome of the SPSL 2A tilt. After building a halftime advantage of 33-11, White River poured it

SEE HORNETS, PAGE 21

White River Highâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Kennedy Hobert makes a pass against Sumner defender Rachel Stowell during the Hornetsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; South Puget Sound League 2A 73-34 victory. Photo by Kevin Hanson/To view or buy photos go to www.courierherald.com.

The Enumclaw High Hornets improved to 2-0 in South Puget Sound League 3A play the evening of Jan. 10, rolling to a 22-point victory over the Decatur Gators. Aside from keeping their league record clean, the Hornet girls improved to 9-3 overall with the home-court, 55-33 verdict. Enumclaw didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t exactly set the world on fire in the first half, scoring just 22 points. But that was more than enough to coast past the outmatched Gators, who put just 10 points on the board during those initial 16 minutes. The third frame made all the difference, as EHS added another 22 points to take an insurmountable 44-19 advantage. Danielle Saltarelli and Julia Myers were responsible for more than half the Hornet output, scoring 15 and 14 points, respectively. Enumclaw played again Friday night, hosting Auburn Mountainview. Due to early deadlines, results of that game are not included here.

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Sumner prevails in overtime

Tuesday t&)4(JSMT#BTLFUCBMMWT 1FOJOTVMB QN t&)483)44XJNBOE

By John Leggett

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Staff Writer

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Complete Hornets Coverage at courierherald.com

White Riverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Jason Tyler drives past Sumnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Dray Kilmer. Photo by John Leggett/To view or buy photos go to www.courierherald.com.

When the 5-1 White River boys basketball squad welcomed Sumner Highâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 5-1 roundballers Jan. 10, the encounter definitely lived up to its billing, as the two played to a 49-49 deadlock at the end of regulation. After a four-minute overtime, though, Sumner prevailed, winning 60-49 to elevate the Spartans to second place at 6-1 and drop the Hornets to third place at 5-2 in the South Puget Sound League 2A standings. Each team entered the rendez-

WRHS Boys Basketball vous having dropped its only league contest to defending Class 2A state champion Clover Park. As the Jan. 10 skirmish between the Spartans and the Hornets got under way, White River took the early momentum and held a 17-13 advantage at the end of the first quarter. In the second period, Sumnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pressuring defense kicked in, holding White River to a paltry four points, which helped the Spartans turn the tide and go up 26-21 at intermission. A stalemate occurred in the third

stanza as neither team could seem to get the upper hand, accumulating 15 points each, but much to the glee of the Hornet faithful on hand, WRHS began to develop a sense of urgency and stepped up its game a bit in the fourth frame. With time expiring in regulation the Hornets were coming on strong and Billy Kiel, who booked 22 points in the SPSL 2A battle, buried a clutch 3-point bucket to knot the tally at 49 apiece. Sumnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Joey Kendall, who was the gameâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s high scorer with 27 points,

SEE WHITE RIVER, PAGE 30


8FEOFTEBZ +BOVBSZ tTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt1BHF

www.courierherald.com

Paulson sparking offense for St. Martinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s University By Kevin Hanson Editor

Brooke Paulson still has the green light, the freedom to launch shots from just about anywhere on the court â&#x20AC;&#x201C; all aimed at netting another victory for her team. But while most on the Plateau recall Paulson leading the White River Hornets to a series of state tournament appearances, sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s now wearing the colors of the St. Martinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s University Saints. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been great,â&#x20AC;? Paulson said of her first year of collegiate competition. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I love it. I love my team.â&#x20AC;? Paulson was a four-year member of the White River varsity squad, contributing to a remarkable run of success built by coach Chris

Gibson. She was always an outside threat, consistently connecting for double-figure scoring. That was enough to prompt the Saints â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and coach Tim Healy in particular â&#x20AC;&#x201C; to come calling. The former Hornet hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t disappointed. Through games of Jan. 11, Paulson had played in all 16 of the Saintsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; games and was the No. 3 scorer, averaging 5.5 points per outing. Her offensive highlight came Nov. 17 against Warner Pacific when she posted a teamhigh 20 points. She also third in field goals made and fourth in field goals attempted. Always a solid performer from the free-throw line, Paulson has continued to shine from the stripe, connecting

on 26 of 31 attempts for an impressive .839 percentage. As the first player off the bench, she is fourth on the team in assists. While Paulsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s offensive punch is much appreciated and her jump shot gives foes headaches, Paulson has had to make changes at the defensive end. Healy has different expectations than she experienced in high school and Paulson has had to adjust. That, she said, is the biggest difference sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s found from the prep scene. While sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s enjoying her life as a spark plug off the Saintsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; bench, Paulson has her eye on even more playing time. If things go as planned, she said, subsequent seasons will see her taking the floor as a member of the starting five.

Brooke Paulson is the St. Martinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s University Saintsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; No. 3 scorer coming off the bench. Photo courtesy St. Martinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s University/To view or buy photos go to www.courierherald.com.

EHS Boys Swim and Dive

HORNETS FROM 20

Skipworth sets EHS dive record, qualifies for state By Brenda Sexton Staff Writer

SEE SWIM, PAGE 30

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Rachel Davey looks for a teammateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s move toward the hoop during SPSL 2A action with Sumner. Photo by Kevin Hanson/To view or buy photos go to www.courierherald.com.

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Enumclaw High diver Jesse Skipworth and swimmer Bennon VanHoof bolstered the Hornetsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; state roster. Skipworth earned his spot in Februaryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s state swim and dive meet Jan. 11 during a state-qualifying dive meet at Foss High in Tacoma. He broke Bryce Gonzalesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; 11-dive school record of 366.15 set in 2003. Skipworth, who finished 13th at the state meet in 2011, earned 389.85 points to win the Foss competition, which included 25 divers from Class 4A, 3A and 2A. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He hit every single dive,â&#x20AC;? coach Steve Bannerot said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pretty excited. It takes the pressure off districts.â&#x20AC;? VanHoofâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s prize came during the Hornetsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Jan. 10 meet with Timberline. The junior, who raced the lead leg of the first-place 400-yard freestyle relay, qualified for a lane at state in the 100 freestyle. Against Timberline, Skipworth won the diving

event and the Hornets won the meet 103-83. Enumclaw started the meet with a victory in the 200 medley relay, followed by Will Cooperâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 200 freestyle win. Cooper also took first in the 100 freestyle. VanHoof raced to a firstplace finish in the 50 freestyle and the 100 butterfly. Quinn Warner captured the 500 freestyle victory. The Hornets added a 200 freestyle relay win to their list. Thomas Petersen carried home the 100 backstroke honors, while Dylan Hamel won the 100 breaststroke. The Enumclaw High boys added two more victories with a 102.5-77.5 win over Lakes and a 129-54 win over Steilacoom, both Thursday on the road. Lakes was a league victory for the Hornets. The Hornets started the meet with a 1-minute, 45.61-second win in the 200-yard medley relay that included Petersen, VanHoof, Cooper and Gabe Sales. VanHoof also picked up a victories in the 200 individual medley and 100 breast-

573491

VanHoof earns state lane in 100 freestyle

on during the third quarter, eventually building a 33-point cushion be the end of the third quarter. Aside from improving to 7-0 in SPSL 2A play, the dominating performance gave coach Chris Gibson the opportunity to provide playing time to his reserves. Gaining valuable court time were a handful of freshmen on the varsity roster. Ten Hornets cracked the scoring column, led by Hobertâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 28 points. Also with a double-digit night was France, who finished with 10. The No. 2 ranking in the latest Associated Press poll is an all-time high for the Hornet girls basketball program. They closely trail the girls from East Valley-Yakima. To comment on this story, view it online at www.courierherald.com. Reach Kevin Hanson at khanson@courierherald. com or 360-802-8205.

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Enumclaw roars to 77-0 win over Lions By Brenda Sexton Staff Writer

Enumclaw High cruised to its 41st consecutive South Puget Sound League victory Thursday with a 77-0 blanking of Auburn Mountainview. The Hornets were scheduled to compete at the Central Kitsap Matmen Tournament Saturday. Results came too late to make holiday deadlines here, but can be found at www.courierherald.com. Against the Lions,

Justin Mitchell started the Hornetsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; run with an 8-1 decision at 152 pounds. Ryan Anderson added six points with a 1-minute, 22-second pin at 160, followed by Kelyn Wallinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s technical fall at 170. Wyley Stewart and T.J. Cormier earned forfeit victories for EHS at 182 and 195 pounds, respectively. Colten Malek, 220, and Chris Williams, 285, added pins to the Hornet tally. Malek earning his fall in 30 seconds and Williams worked a bit harder, build-

EHS Wrestling ing a 4-2 lead before pinning Dakota Weir in 3:40. Freshman Hunter Haney kept the string going, earning a 2:42 pin at 106. Garrett Jarosz picked up a forfeit at 113 to make it a 50-0 lead for EHS. Tyke Reid quickly put together a series of takedowns and near falls for a quick 12-0 lead before pinning Casey Repp in 1:58. At 126, Jared Paul earned a forfeit victory and then

wrestled Aleque Mack in exhibition. The two put on a close show until Paul took the Lion to the mat at the 4:53 mark. Teammate Travis Reano pinned his Lion opponent

in 1:14. Cole Snider, at 138, won a 6-2 decision and defending state champion Lucas Somera finished the Hornetsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; run with a 53-second pin to close out the

night. To comment on this story, view it online at www.courierherald.com. Reach Brenda Sexton at bsexton@courierherald.com or 360-825-2555, ext. 5052.

WHITE RIVER CHOICE PROGRAM Serving Enumclaw, Sumner & White River Students

Information Night: Tuesday, January 24 at 7:00pm White River Alternative Programs 27515 120th St. E, Buckley For parents who are interested in a Parent Partnership educational experience for their children in grades 3-12. t$PNFBOEMFBSOBCPVUUIFQSPHSBNt.FFUUIFQSJODJQBMBOEUFBDIFST t)BWFZPVSRVFTUJPOTBOTXFSFE

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WRHS Wrestling

A 57-24 win over Franklin Pierce Thursday kept the White River High wrestling team near the top of the South Puget Sound League 2A standings. The Hornets were scheduled to compete at the Rick Sales Tournament in Fife Saturday. Results came too late to be included here but can be found at www.courierherald. com. Against the Cardinals, Hornet Lucas Doll picked up six points at 106 pounds. At 113, White Riverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cody Schwab scored a 48-second pin over Richard Smisek. Hornet teammate Bryce Thompson bested his 120pound opponent 6-4. Hornets dropped contests at 126 and 132, but picked up the pace again at 138 and 145 as Tyler Worthen and Brandon Short earned 1:30 and 1:28 falls, respectively.

WRHS gave up the 152 match, but again rallied with pins at 4:08 and 1:12 by Gavin Severson, 160 pounds, and Brennon Gulin, 170. On the Web 4Due to Martin Luther King, Jr. Day deadlines, White River and Enumclaw high girls wrestling results can be found at courierherald.com Travis Morris, 182, added a 19-second pin to the pile and Chris Skinner followed it up with a pin of his own at 195 in 3:04. Franklin Pierce add six points with a pin at 220. Brant McGuire carried home the Hornets with a 1:12 pin at 285 pounds. To comment on this story, view it online at www.courierherald.com. Reach Brenda Sexton at bsexton@courierherald .

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By Brenda Sexton Staff Writer

Enumclaw High gymnasts proved once again why the are contenders for this year’s state title. The Hornets topped highly-touted Emerald Ridge, Mount Rainier and Kentlake in Kent Jan. 11. EHS won the bars, beam and floor exercise and finished second in the vault on the way to a 167.800 victory. Emerald Ridge finished second with 165.150 points and Mount Rainier was third with 163.850. Individually, Olivia Bannerot topped the field in the vault competition with a 9.700 performance. Teammate Molly Mattheis tied for eighth and Emily Berte was 10th. Bannerot also won the floor exercise with a 9.500 finish. Teammate Maddison Ward finished fifth, while White River’s Kelly Coyle came in sixth. Ward and Hornet teammate Emily Berte tied for second on

SEE GYMNASTS, PAGE 30 HOLY FAMILY CATHOLIC SCHOOL Welcomes you to their annual

Open House Tuesday, January 31st 9-11:30am & 1-2:30pm Meet the Staff Tour Our Campus Enjoy Refreshments Discover the Difference

All boys and girls ages 10 to 14 are invited to participate in the local level of the 2012 Knights of Columbus Free Throw Championship. The local basketball competition will take place at 9 a.m. to noon Jan. 28 at Southwood Elementary School, 2929 McDougall Ave., in Enumclaw. The Knights of Columbus Free Throw Championship is sponsored annually, with winners progressing through local, district and state competitions. The district competition will be Feb. 11 in Puyallup and the state contest is slated for March 24 in Yakima. International champions are announced by the K of C international headquarters based on scores from the state-level competitions. The Knights of Columbus from Sacred Heart Church are hosting the event. For additional information contact George Rossman at 360825-4217 or gjrossman@ msn.com. Age eligibility is determined by the age of the contestant as of Jan. 1. Each youngster may compete in only one council competition and must provide proof of age. Championship entrants compete against youngsters of the same age and gender in five divisions: 10, 11, 12, 13 and 14. At the council level, each competitor gets 15 free throws and the one who makes the most shots wins. Last year more than 179,000 sharpshooters participated in more 3,000 local

competitions. The Knights of Columbus is an international Catholic family fraternal service organization with nearly 1.7 million members in more than 12,500 local councils. Last year, Knights donated 60 million hours and $130 million to charitable and benevolent causes, sponsoring projects to benefit their church, councils, communities, families and youth.

Olson signs with Bellingham Bells Enumclaw High graduate Andrew Olson is one of two Seattle University players who signed recently to play for the Bellingham Bells during the 2012 season. Catcher Ryan Somers will be returning for his second season with the Bells and Olson will join the pitching staff. Olson is currently a junior at Seattle University. The 6-foot-1, left-handed pitcher played his first two collegiate seasons at Tacoma Community College. During the 2011 season, Olson was the ace of the Titan staff, pitching 74 innings with a 3.16 earned-run average with 73 strikeouts against just 14 walks. Pitching coach Jim Clem looks forward to working with Olson on his pitching staff this summer. “Andrew Olson is a tough left handed pitcher, who comes to us highly endorsed,” Clem said. “He has excellent command and knows how to pitch.” The Bellingham Bells are a summer, wood bat, collegiate baseball team that

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Junior cheer camp set for Saturday Enumclaw High presents its annual junior cheer camp from 9 to 11:30 a.m. Saturday in the EHS gymnasium. Camp participants return to perform during halftime at the EHS boys home basketball game at 7 p.m. Tuesday. Camp is open to students ages 5 to 12. Registration forms recently went home in elementary students’ backpacks. Registration forms

are also available at the Enumclaw High office, EHS athletic office or at Clancy’s Coffee in Enumclaw. For information, email coach Kim Westerberg at cheercoachkw@aol.com. This is the Hornet cheerleaders’ biggest fundraiser of the year and covers the squad’s costs to attend camp in the summer at the University of Washington. After finishing as the state runner-up last year, the Hornets are gunning for the

state title this season. Competition is already under way and continues Saturday at Skyline. Both competitions are evening performances and “qualifiers” for the state cheer championships Feb. 4 at Everett Event Center. This year’s team is re-loaded with talent with 25 kids on the competition cheer squad, including seven boys and 18 girls. Westerberg is in her 10th year as Hornet coach.

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Measuring is FREE with admission. $20 fee required to be recorded in the Book. All entries must be received by 6 p.m. Saturday. Award presentation is at 3 p.m. Sunday, January 29. Trophies must be picked up by 4 p.m. Sunday. Categories of entries for animals must be found within the states of Oregon, Idaho, Washington or Montana and killed under fair chase conditions. Horns must be attached to skull. All entries accepted and scored. Only Oregon, Washington, Idaho and Montana trophies eligible for awards. harvested in the 2011 hunting season are eligible. 1st place prizes will be awarded for each species, each method of harvest. prior to the 2010 hunting season are eligible. Prizes will be awarded for 1st and 2nd place for Prize and the top twenty overall prize-winners will be awarded prizes using the Z formula limit.

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LifeWaves The Enumclaw Courier-Herald twww.courierherald.com Briefs

Talk centers on good nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sleep Dr. David Brown will present Dreaming of a Good Nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sleep from 6 to 7 p.m. Jan. 25 in the St. Elizabeth Hospital Rainier Room in Enumclaw. During this free health talk, medical director of St. Francis Sleep Disorders Center, Dr. David Brown, will offer helpful advice, talk about the latest research and treatment options and answer questions about getting a good nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sleep. Seating is limited and registration is required. Register online at fhshealth.org or call 888-285-3227.

Enumclaw Senior Activity Center Thursday â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11:30 a.m. Those whose birthday falls in January can come into the center for lunch and sign up to play cake-a-seat game with prizes supplied by Living Court Assisted Living, Arcadia Healthcare and Cascade House Assisted Living. There will be ice cream provided by Enumclaw Health Care and Rehabilitation Center to go along with birthday cake and music by Diane Caviezel. Jan. 26 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11 a.m. Celebrate Backward Day, a day to do everything backward. Wear your shirt with the back in the front. Eat your meal starting with dessert. Feb. 2 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11 a.m. The 2012 Super Bowl will be played in Indianapolis this year, where more than 100,000 fans will be able to watch the NFLâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s showpiece game. The road to NFL greatness starts at the center with a Super Bowl Tailgate Kickoff celebration including football games. Wear a sport team T-shirt and join the fun. Feb. 13 and 14 The next AARP driver safety course will be offered at the Enumclaw Senior Activity Center, 1350 Cole St., Feb. 13 and 14. To register, call 360-825-4741.

Wednesday, January 18, 2012 t1BHF

Be cautious when buying pills from online sources The Internet has made it possible for consumers to buy just about anything without leaving their homes. Whether looking for a pizza or a car, consumers can find whatever they need with a few clicks of the mouse. But buying merchandise online always comes with a degree of risk, and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s especially so when buying medicine over the Internet. Not all websites that sell medicine are trustworthy and many physicians feel buying medicine online is never a viable option. Recognizing the risk involved in such a transaction, the Food and Drug Administration offers the following advice to consumers consider purchasing medicines over the Internet.

Learn about medicines before ordering Consumers should learn as much as possible about the medicines they plan to purchase before placing an order. Know what the medicine

looks like, including its color, texture, shape and packaging. If the medicine has a particular taste or smell, make note of that before taking any medication purchased over the Internet.

Know what youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re buying

Many Web sites that sell medicine are perfectly legal and trustworthy. However, just as many, if not more, Web sites sell medicine that has not been checked or approved by the FDA. These drugs might contain the wrong active ingredient or too much or too little of the active ingredient, making them ineffective and possibly even deadly. These faulty sites appear just as credible as their legitimate counterparts, but sell ineffective or dangerous drugs to consumers who donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know what theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re getting in return. In an effort to increase awareness among consumers purchasing medicine online, the FDA purchased and analyzed a host of products that were sold online as Tamiflu,

which is used to treat some types of influenza infection. The active ingredient in Tamiflu is oseltamivir, but in one package purchased by the FDA online the drug they received as Tamiflu contained none of the active ingredient oseltamivir. Similar problems were reported by consumers who purchased Ambien, Xanax, Lexapro and Ativan over the Purchasing prescription medicines over Internet. Instead of receiving these the Internet might be convenient, but it also drugs, consumers received products carries substantial risk. Courier-Herald file photo. containing the foreign version of t 5IF 8FC TJUF QSPWJEFT BDDFTTJ Haldol, a powerful anti-psychotic drug that sent consumers to the ble contact information that allows emergency room, where they were consumers to talk to a person if they have any comments or questions. treated for a host of ailments. t5IF8FCTJUFIBTBOBDDFTTJCMF When shopping for medicine online, the FDA notes the following and understandable privacy and signs of a Web site thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s trustwor- security policy for its consumers. t5IF8FCTJUFEPFTOPUTFMMDPO thy: t5IFTJUFJTMPDBUFEJOUIF6OJUFE sumer information without consent. States. t5IF8FCTJUFPOMZTFMMTQSFTDSJQ t5IF8FCTJUFJTMJDFOTFECZUIF state board of pharmacy where the tion drugs to consumers with an existing prescription. Web site is operating. More information about prescript 5IF 8FC TJUF PGGFST B MJDFOTFE pharmacist available to answer any tion medication safety is available at www.fda.gov. questions.

Plateau joins fight against hunger I am having trouble Buckley, Black Diamond starting this article â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and Maple Valley) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; there because I am hungry are some seniors who canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t and it is hard to focus attend (out of transportation on how to organize my range, mobility issues, or are Jobyna Nickum thoughts. This is ironsuffering from depression/ ic, because the article anxiety and wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t attend a Enumclaw Senior Activity is about hunger on the center setting). Center Director Plateau and about startAccording to national ing a group to focus on aging on the Plateau. studies, those seniors who do eat a senior center Puzzles. We have had a jigsaw puzzle going meal â&#x20AC;&#x201C; that is basically the only food they will in this senior center since I started more than eat that day? 20 years ago. Thank goodness itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not the same Here is the BIG fact: Enumclaw Senior jigsaw puzzle, but always a puzzle. Lots of Center is the only site still serving a hot meal pieces that donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t make sense â&#x20AC;&#x201C; but when folks to seniors who are home bound due to illness are dedicated and work together, slowly, piece or condition. Yep, the only one. Out of five by piece, they come together and make a pic- counties to the north and south of us. Why? ture â&#x20AC;&#x201C; make sense. I am not sure. It takes more time, organizing Beginning at 6 p.m. Thursday at St. Elizabeth and preparing. It makes a huge difference in Hospital, Jackie Madill, with Franciscan Health the lives of the seniors who receive a hot meal Systems, Britt Nelson, executive director with though. We could fill this article with testiPlateau Outreach Ministries and I are inviting mony from the seniors who have received the folks to the â&#x20AC;&#x153;tableâ&#x20AC;? to talk about two issues. hot meals following surgery, or pneumonia or Well, you say â&#x20AC;&#x201C; that sounds like it makes sense, from their family who will state it was a â&#x20AC;&#x153;lifein an orderly fashion. saverâ&#x20AC;? and the one thing that kept Mom or Dad Now is when I dump the rest of the puzzle out of an institution. pieces onto the table. There are plenty of communities around the Did you know that hunger and malnutrition United States that still have hot meal delivery. are an issue for many seniors in our country It just takes the commitment. If you have access and for seniors on the Plateau? to a computer, we are asking that you please That while senior centers offer a hot meal Google LOAVES and FISHES + Portland OR to seniors throughout the week (Enumclaw, to check it out.

Senior Highlights

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Never doubt that a small group of thoughtful, committed citizens can change the world: indeed, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the only thing that ever has.â&#x20AC;? Margaret Mead Enumclaw

Well, five times in the past six years, Enumclaw almost lost its Hot Meal Delivery for Home-Bound Seniors Program. It will be going away at the end of 2012. We will continue the great senior center lunch program, but not the delivery program. Did you know there are kids who go hungry on the weekends in Enumclaw, when they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have the school lunch program? Did you know we have families living in the campsites, woods and next to the rivers? Our local food banks are now requesting food donations that donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to be cooked â&#x20AC;&#x201C; as these families have no way to prepare food. Now, here is a strange puzzle piece: did you know many communities are starting Aging in Place or Elder Friendly Committees to be ahead of the wave of seniors coming down the pipe? An American turns 65 every 10.8 seconds and

SEE SENIORS, PAGE 30


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# / 5 . 4 29 ĂĽ ' ! 2 $ % .ĂĽ "/515%43ĂĽ OFFERSĂĽ SEA S O N A L ĂĽ ĂĽ B O U Q U E T S ĂĽ WREATHSĂĽ ĂĽ OTHERĂĽ HAND CRAFTEDĂĽ LOCALĂĽ ITEMSĂĽ INĂĽ h4HEĂĽ 3HOPvĂĽ   ĂĽ  

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#ALLĂĽ4ODAY #HINOOKĂĽ0ARKĂĽ !PARTMENTS #ONTEMPORARYĂĽ !PARTMENTS !TĂĽAĂĽPRICEĂĽYOUĂĽCANĂĽ AFFORD !SKĂĽABOUTĂĽOURĂĽ SPECTACULARĂĽSPECIALS   ĂĽORĂĽ CHINOOKPARK INVESTCOCOM

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GUARANTEED DELIVERY Guaranteed delivery may be purchased at an annual rate of $15 in our King and Pierce County delivery areas. Those wishing to purchase guaranteed delivery should mail their check to: Courier-Herald, Circulation Dept. PO box 157, Enumclaw, WA, 98022.

     

ĂĽĂĽqĂĽĂĽĂĽYRĂĽ7ARRANTYĂĽ

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CLASSIFIED DEADLINE 12 PM, NOON! Classified ads will be accepted until 12:00 PM MONDAYS for the current weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s issue of the newspaper. They cannot be taken for the current issue after that time. Please arrange to have your classified ads into our office BEFORE 12:00 PM MONDAY, after which time we will be happy accept them for the following week.

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Staff Writer

Alicia Cassell and Courtney Bone are taking on an ambitious DECA project with links to the Enumclaw School Districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Rachelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Challenge. The Enumclaw High School sophomores shared their plans to create a campus Link Crew organization with the Enumclaw School Board at its study session Jan. 3 in the EHS library. Link Crew is a transition program for incoming freshmen that pairs them with upperclassmen. The program is designed to help freshmen feel welcome at the high school. Based on the belief students can help students succeed, it trains juniors and seniors to mentor and guide freshmen and provide positive role models. It is not associated with Rachelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Challenge. Their presentation included success stories from high

SWIM FROM 21 stroke. Cooper was also a double winner for the Hornets, racing to first-place finishes in the 100 butterfly and the 500

SENIORS FROM 24 the number of Americans 55 and older will almost double in the next 20 years to a total of 107 million in 2030, or 31 percent of the population. Consider this: Enumclaw has always been above the percentage in terms of older adults. In the 2010 census the total population was 10, 669. Those citizens over 60? 2121. Basically we have already hit 20 percent while the rest of the nation is at 13 percent. At no cost, a group of con-

schools in Green Bay, Wisc., and Portland, Ore., with similar programs, as well as a trip to Bonney Lake High School, which also has a similar program. Burnes said to implement the program and keep it running at EHS it will need two strong advisers. Cassell and Bone plan to pitch their proposal to the staff in the spring. They are hoping to implement the program in the next couple years. The first half of the meeting was devoted to EHS. Burnes offered a tour of EHSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s latest additions â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a lobby exhibit showcasing award-winning student art and a gallery of student work in a separate building wing. The board also heard from freshmen students Austin Schuver, Mackenzie Bull, Meagan Johnson, Courtney Kinninburg and Katja Barnhart about their time spent in EHSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pilot AP Human Geography course taught by Steve Murphy.

There are 89 freshmen enrolled in the three courses. Each course, offered only to ninth-grade students, provides them with the opportunity to earn college credit. Each student spoke briefly about how they found the coursework interesting and challenging. They said not only was the class preparing them for future classes of rigor at EHS and at college, but also how it has opened their eyes to the world and its massive cultures, languages, traditions and lifestyles. The board was also updated on the districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s teacher evaluation process and how it will dovetail into the statewide implementation currently planned for 2013-14. Superintendent Mike Nelson and Human Resources Director Kathy Lockyer said the process for Enumclaw began in 2007 when administration and the Enumclaw Education Association saw a need for a

freestyle. Petersen earned a win in the 100 backstroke, while Skipworth captured first in diving. The Hornets closed out the meet with a victory in the 400 freestyle relay. The team of Cooper, Paul Clow,

Petersen and VanHoof won in 3:38.26. EHS earned second-place finishes from Jack Pugh, 200 freestyle, Mason Culp, 50 freestyle, Warner, 100 butterfly, Hamel, 100 freestyle and 100 breaststroke, and Clow, 100 backstroke.

cerned Plateau citizens can come together and discuss/ focus on what would make the Plateau a good place for older adults to live, grow old and stay as involved as possible. Why not? (It is happening in Gig Harbor and Puyallup, why not here?) So, there is a big pile of puzzle pieces. Jackie, Britt and I are just three hopeful individuals with a passion and a vision for a completed picture. A picture of a Plateau that includes a focused group looking at aging issues for

the long-term (not just hot meals) and a picture of a food delivery program that would include not just home-bound seniors, but eventually kids, our homeless, struggling families. So yes, we did pick the big 10,000 piece puzzle box off the shelf. No, we didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t pick it. It has been sitting there. But we can either ignore the need, or we can say our communities on the Plateau are up to the task. Other communities around the United States are doing this. Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s do it too. See you on Jan. 19.

different review system. The district moved away from the checklist and observation system and ventured toward a goal-oriented process outlining educational targets for students based on standards and professional growth for teachers. The system is referred to as an assessment for learning, concentrating on student and teacher learning and classroom performance. It is tied to Professional Learning Communities and the districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work with the University of Washingtonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 5 Dimension of Teaching and Learning program. Nelson and Lockyer said since the state has not finalized its program, evaluations are still a work in progress. But with implementation bearing down, the district is ahead of most and moving forward.

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By Brenda Sexton

1x1" sample $10

Suzy, Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re my Sweetie, Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re my Pet, Heaven sent you, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve no Regrets! All My Love, Bobby 1x4" sample $40

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Sarah, Be Mineâ&#x20AC;Ś For always I love you! Joshua

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1x2" - $20 (30 words or less) Happy 1x3" - $30 (40 words or less) Valentineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s D E F 1x4" - $40 (50 words or less) Day, Grandma Send to: Love Notes, The Courier-Herald, 1627 Cole St., Enumclaw, WA 98022 Beth! email: jtribbett@courierherald.com Love, Benjamin 572351

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PORCELAIN CROWNS in 1 VISIT

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ethan@offenbecher.com

took his game to the next level in overtime, along with teammates Zeb Glissmeyer and Dave DeVries, who scored 10 points each. While White River rolled out the red carpet for a second meeting with Clover Park Friday, Sumner traveled to Eatonville; the results of those contests were not available for this edition, due to early deadlines.

Love

,0 $ 675

Alpine Plaza - 7675 SF of Retail & Office Space! 853 Watson St. N, Enumclaw. Ethan Offenbecher, CCIM

the beam. Mattheis and Bannerot finished fifth and sixth respectively. Ward and Bannerot finished third and fourth on the bars. Mattheis tied for seventh. Bannerot finished second in the all-around competition with 35.900. Baylee Hamilton of Mt. Rainier won with 36.250. Ward finished fourth and Mattheis seventh to round out EHS all-around finishes.

tie a... e e w S our Y d en TomHugs & Kisses Ally

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WHITE RIVER FROM 20

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Sophomores work to start Link Crew

GYMNASTS FROM 23

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8FEOFTEBZ +BOVBSZ tTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt1BHF

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360-802-0200

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All prices plus applicable tax, license and a negotiable dealer documentary fee up to $150 may be added. All vehicles are subject to prior sale and one at the sale price unless otherwise stated. One advertised sale vehicle per household. No dealer purchases allowed. Pictures are for illustration purposes. Dealer is not responsible for typographical errors. Advertised specials my not be combined with other offers. Subject to prior sale.Trade in figures subject to our appraisal. See dealer for details. +EPA hwy miles. All specials APR’s with approved credit. All 2010 or newer vehicles pre-owned. Ad expires 1/24/12.


1BHFtTHE ENUMCLAW COURIER-HERALDt8FEOFTEBZ +BOVBSZ 

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4 Dr. Sport V6, 5-Spd AT, 4WD, Sport Utility #12169B

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09 TOYOTA RAV4

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07 FORD F-150

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4 Dr. Limited AWD , Station Wagon. #P8822

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02 CHEVY CAVALIER

XXXDPVSJFSIFSBMEDPN

Enumclaw Courier-Herald, January 18, 2012  

January 18, 2012 edition of the Enumclaw Courier-Herald

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