Valley Record SNOQUALMIE
Wednesday, May 9, 2012 n Daily updates at www.valleyrecord.com n 75 cents
Sheriff continues search for missing Carnation woman
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Here come the hits: Mount Si claims league crown with help from bats Page 9
Lower Valley’s Bardy not seen since Thursday
Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo
Coffee roaster comes back to Valley roots Page 6
Index Opinion 4 5 Letters On The Scanner 11 13 Calendar 15 Obituaries Classifieds 17-18
Vol. 98, No. 50
Above, kitchen staff gather around cook and nutritionist Jennifer Berg to begin serving lunch in their first week back at Sno-Valley Senior Center in Carnation. One of the upgrades completed in the remodel was a new stove for the kitchen, but the bulk of the kitchen updates are planned for a later phase of the project. Below, Senior Center Director Amara Oden, right, describes some of the changes in the newly remodeled Sno-Valley Senior Center to Hap Berg, who helped with the center’s last big update in 1991.
Better Sno-Valley Senior Center reopens after 7-month remodel By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
“You’ll be surprised!” a man tells two people, heading up the stairs. They’re about to see the new and improved second story of the Sno-Valley Senior Center, and they are about to be surprised. See SENIOR CENTER, 3
For a week, the King County Sheriff’s office has been seeking Lorene Bardy. The 53year-old C ar nat ion woman has not been seen since early the morning of Thursday, Lorene Bardy April 26. She has life-threatening medical issues requiring medication, which was found at the house. Searchers aren’t sure what condition Bardy might be in, if found. “We’re going to be cautiously optimistic, and move forward,” though, said Katie Larson with the sheriff’s department. A search Saturday in the Carnation area was led by sheriff’s staff with search and rescue volunteers, but Bardy was not found. “We’re going to expand the perimeter around her house, move out farther,” said Larson. Bardy lived in the 29200 block of Northeast 52nd Street in Carnation, with her husband. He was out of town the day she went missing. No foul play is suspected. Bardy is described as 5-foot-7 and 125 pounds, with brownblonde hair and blue eyes. She wears glasses. Anyone who has seen her is asked to call the King County Sheriff at (206) 296-3311 or 911.
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2 • May 9, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Smilla’s run ends
Police Chief: Cool gear, team effort led to murder suspect’s capture Many people, luck, skill helped police end standoff at Peter Keller’s ridge bunker By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
Groggy from a sleeping drug in her snack, lost sled dog Smilla is snagged by a net April 29.
Lost sled dog captured in Fall City after seven weeks on the loose By Valley Record Staff
Smilla’s wild tour of the Snoqualmie Valley and greater Eastside is over. The Norwegian sled dog, who spent seven weeks on the loose after busting out of her crate March 10, has been captured. Smilla is fortunate: Not every dog lost for so long gets to come home, says Jim Branson, president of the Missing Pet Partnership and a lead organizer of the Valley search. “Smilla did me a favor by letting me catch her,” he said. On her way home from the Iditarod sled race in Alaska, the dog broke free when an overloaded crate broke. Locals noticed her
many times as the dog circled Fall City, ranging to Preston and as far as Renton but resisting every capture attempt. Volunteers finally threw a net over her on Sunday, April 29, at Twin Rivers Golf Course, after slipping her the mickey, via some dog food. Last week, Smilla ran from Fall City to the Greenwood Cemetery in Renton, 20 miles away. She spent the day in the cemetery and then ran back to Fall City where she started. The partnership received reports on Saturday and Sunday that Smilla was trotting around Twin Rivers Golf Course in Fall City. Going to the course, Branson and MPP volunteers Scott Dungan and Miriam Kelly were watching Smilla and keeping her safe. See SMILLA, 15
Luck, skill, and community support led police to the hideout of suspected murderer Peter Keller, North Bend Police Chief Mark Toner said Tuesday, May 1. “The community did a fantastic job. We had a lot of tips, and I don’t recall anybody who was in a panic,” Toner said, in a report to the North Bend City Council about the events of the past week Although the investigation of the murders and fire that Keller is charged with is still open, Toner was able to offer some details on the investigation, and the police work that led to Keller’s capture Saturday. One factor was the number of officers. Sheriff’s Office spokeswoman Cindi West estimated there were “about three dozen” members of vari-
State and county workers demolish murder suspect Peter Keller’s bunker, located in a remote Rattlesnake Ridge hillside above North Bend, on Tuesday, May 1. ous SWAT and tactical teams on the site Friday morning, as they searched for the bunker. The Snoqualmie Point trail and road were closed around 5 a.m. that day. Members of the Sheriff’s SWAT team hit the trail by 8 a.m. Toner said, and by 1 p.m., following
the smell of the woodsmoke they’d spotted from the Valley floor, they had located and surrounded the bunker, Seattle SWAT teams approaching from below, and Sheriff’s staff approaching from above.
National Healthcare Week Making Miracles Happen American Hospital Association 2012 Theme
We honor all 258 Snoqualmie Valley Hospital District employees. Thank you for helping us accomplish our mission of “Safeguarding the Health of the Valley.” Whitney A., Nadezhda A., Korin A., Hector A., Japhet A., Dan A., Kim A., Ricky A., Duane A., Linda A., Debbie A., Yvette A., Christopher A., James B., Tamara B., Deborah B., Nick B., Christine B., Vachi B., Mariann B., Sasha B., Nagisa B., Ron B., Richard B., Afshin B., Carisa B., Erin B., Linda B., Nicholas B., Shannon B., Shawn B., Claudia B., Gary B., Kayla B., Aletta B., Wayne B., Marcia B., Geena B., Kathleen B., Christine B., Juliana C., Michael C., Robert C., Erin C., Kristin C., Debra C., Alan C., Andrew C., Brienne C., Susanne C., Kimberly C., Lester C., Lynn C., Jeff C., Seth C., Tina C., Jill D., Stephen D., Beverly D., Clint D., Irina D., Toby D., Abbe D., Carlo D., Barbara D., Merline D., Kristin D., Nellie E., Sandra E., Jill E., Jolene F., Lori F., Dawn F., Tami F., Macy F., Erin F., Elizabeth F., Alison G., Don G., Xiaoguang G., Andrea G., Janalynn G., Britney G., Elizibeth G., Heide G., Brian G., Cheryl G., Sharon G., Jonathan G., Suzanne G., James G., John G., Mandy G., Kristi G., Yosief H., Joanna H., Jonathan H., Tamara H., Sandra H., Lynne H., Rachel H., Cheyenne H., Lorna H., Andrew H., Sharon H., Jane H., Valerie H., John H., Amy H., Miriam I., Cathy I., John I., Jennifer J., Elaine J., Jessica J., Shelly J., Alan J., Noel J., Valentina K., Charles K., Tia K., Josiah K., Fauzia K., Harminder K., Meriyama K., Azeb K., Lisa K., Laurie K., Mballu K., Mary K., Marcia K., Jay K., Renee K., Philip K., Lisa K., Nannette K., Jennifer K., Karen L., Lauren L., Billie L., Timothy L., Josy L., Michael L., Susan L., Steven L., Rachel L., Angela L., Maria M., Lori M., Carolyn M., Joshua M., Katherine M., Stephanie M., Gail M., Nicole M., Teresa M., Rodger M., Natalie M., Andrea M., Rebekah M., Kelsey M., Karen M., Heather M., Greg M., Lisa M., Suzanne M., Kathryn M., Ariosto M., Joshua M., Maureen M., Kimberlee M., Michael M., Candy N., Carolyn N., George N., Joseph N., Scott N., Carole O., Ruth O., Leif O., Lindsey O., Christina O., Lamech O., Thomas P., Kristin P., Arlene P., Lyn P., Kathi P., Barbara P., Richard P., Anna P., Edward P., Gretchen P., Kristina P., Kyle R., Fritz R., Donna R., Bryce R., Donna R., Patrick R., Noelle R., Rachel R., Jay R., Ayllon R., Sarah R., Jason R., Merry R., Tahana S., Cynthia S., Felix S., Buba S.,Catherine S., Amanda S., Denise S., Amber S., Tina S., Kenneth S., John S., Linda S., Janet S., Barbara S.,Elyse S., Tracie S., Ron S., Frederic S., Debra S., Janna S., Thomas T., Susan T., Jennifer T., Karen T., Dung T., Jason T., Patricia T., Mitchell T., Joelle T., Lisa T., Laureen U., Kay V., Alfred V., Sheri W., Dannette W., Qian W., Kimberly W., Patrick W., Barbara W., Rachel W., Jessica W., Renae W., Kathleen W., Pamela W., Keri W., Connie W., Jean W., Mei Y., Patricia Y., Herminigilda Z., Jessica Z.
Your local hospital and healthcare options 425.831.2300 | www.SVHD4.org
See STANDOFF, 19
Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 9, 2012 • 3
The new and improved Sno-Valley Senior Center
Carol Ladwig/Staff Photos
Far right, hitting a balloon around the new and improved main hall, members of the Adult Day Health program are happy to be back with other seniors, but they’ll miss the big fire and s’mores they had at Camp Don Bosco, where they stayed during the remodel. Right, lunching in their bright new surroundings, seniors had a lot of good things to say—and hear —about the new main hall, which had its ceiling lowered dramatically during the remodel, reducing echoes and adding brightness. Above, Amy O’Bryant, program coordinator, gives Donna Turluenke a brief tour of the new computer lab in the senior center. The computers, at the top of the stairs, are directly across from a large piece of beadboard wall, left alone in the remodel.
SENIOR CENTER FROM 1 Gone are the dark wood beams, the handmade quilts, and the sweeping balcony overlooking the first floor. In its place, there are two small activity rooms and a large “great room” plus restrooms, a reading nook with easy chairs, and a bank of computers arrayed down one hallway. “I never would have dreamed there was this much room up here,” said member Donna Torluenke, on her first day back in the center. Since last August, Torluenke, from Fall City, had been going to the center’s temporary home at Camp Don Bosco. The senior center building was closed for a $600,000 remodel to add activity rooms, restrooms and storage on the second floor, lower the soaring ceiling in the main hall, and make safety improvements throughout. Staff spent the week of April 23 to 27 moving back into the space, and opened the doors to their new old home on April 30. “It was great here Monday morning, because people were coming by just to see it,” said volunteer receptionist Sandi Olsen. “The whole place was just vibrating with people’s excitement.” At first, it was nervous excitement. Many couldn’t envision how lowering the height-of-the-building ceiling in the main hall—one of the senior center’s hallmarks for years —would affect the place. “They were really worried,” said Denise McKenney, a volunteer driver for the center, who heard from many residents throughout the remodel. “Most of them were surprised how nice it looks.” “We wondered how they were going to do it,” added Torluenke. Fresh white walls and plenty of recessed lights in the white ceiling gave the room a dramatically different look, and an effect like the first day of sun after a long winter. “It’s just so bright,” one woman chirped as she scurried in and out of the main hall, getting the noon meal ready to serve. “It’s actually so bright… we used the dimmers in the exercise class,” said program coordinator Amy O’Bryant.
“Now we’re here, we’re back in the community”
Quiet, too, said many members, who could community,” Olsen said. actually converse and listen across the table “Now we’re back here, I feel like we’re about the new sushi place in town, or the back in the community,” said McKenney. national news. For a tall man like Del Moore, Camp Don Bosco was a beautiful locawhose wife, Nancy, volunteers at the center, tion, and “we felt very fortunate that we Denise McKenney, Sno-Valley were able to stay there the entire time… it was especially gratifying that the lowered Senior Center volunteer We’re very grateful to Camp Don Bosco,” ceiling did not result in a low ceiling. “I’m really pleased with how this turned Amara Oden, senior center director said. out. I thought the ceiling might be a lot With its distance from Carnation and lower,” he said. rustic setting, though, it was a challenge for some memHap Berg was in the minority on the ceiling issue. He bers, and attendance did drop off. knew it would be fine years ago, when he “was the only Beverly Hornig, a volunteer registering guests for lunch, member who was a general contractor,” and led a 1991 said attendance has been rising steadily. remodel of the space. He’s been waiting for it to happen “Yesterday, they were already at 63,” she said. “They since then. really like it here.” “Isn’t this great?” he asks a staff member as he tours the Personally, she didn’t mind the compromise, but she is upstairs improvements. “I wish my wife could have seen it.” glad to be back. The late Mrs. Huntley Berg, he explained, “was fighting “I am going to take my car to be washed today, I haven’t to have this space filled in then, and we had the architect, been able to wash it in months,” she announced. “I was also and we had the money to do it.” able to wear some nice heels today,” she said, showing them They didn’t have the OK to do it back then, he added, off. “It makes a big difference.” “But it sure was worth waiting for.” The camp did offer even nicer accommodations for He was with the majority on that opinion. Adult Day Health, a day-long program for a variety of frail People toured the building throughout the day, noting patients suffering from physical disabilities, dementia, and what’s changed, and what’s stayed the same, and always other conditions. asking if people remembered how it was before. That link “We were in the Thunderbird Lodge,” said the program’s to the past was important, and the project planners clearly activity coordinator, Joan Wheeler, “and every day, we built knew it. this rip-roaring fire. It was great, we had S’mores, almost “There are still places where you get back in touch with every day.” the original building, and the touches are lovely,” said But the lodge was a stand-alone building, and “it’s nice to Olsen. In the reception area, the wood ceiling stayed, and have seniors around us again,” she added. on the second floor, you can find beadboard accents at the “Seven months was a long time to be out of this facility, top of one wall. for all of our seniors,” said Oden, who is already pursuing Oden points to the ceiling just above the second floor grants for future renovations to the building. New siding reading nook. “I like this part especially, because you can will probably be installed this summer, Oden said, and still see the sweep of the ceiling.” “the plan is ultimately to reconfigure some more spaces Best of all, though, was just being back home. upstairs, to redo our adult day health area, and to remodel “It’s so nice to be able to do equipment loans again,” the kitchen.” said Olsen. Walkers and other medical aids normally Until then, members will just enjoy what they’ve got. loaned out from the senior center were put in storage “I think we all approve of it,” said Torluenke. “We can be during the remodel, and “That’s a big resource for the very proud of this.”
4 • May 9, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Unsung heroes of the paper
Valley Record SNOQUALMIE
Publisher Editor Reporter
Newspaper, partners can help reward, inspire carriers with a scholarship
t lower left on this page, you’ll find the Record’s masthead, which names the people responsible for putting together the paper in your hands. What’s missing from that list are the unsung heroes of the paper trade: The dozens of carriers, teens and adults among them, who hit the streets weekly in every kind of weather to ensure it comes to the reader. Valley springs are serious affairs. With my tongue firmly in cheek, I’ve noticed that lately, local winters have dragged Seth Truscott into midsum- Valley Record Editor mer. With all that weather to contend with, good carriers show their worth by making sure that papers get to our customers in readable condition, despite all the rain, snow, wind, ice, floods, and other obstacles of nature. We ask a lot of our carriers. To them I say, thank you for all that you do. Our delivery has come a long way in the two years since we began
home delivery, with much credit due to the Record’s circulation manager, Patricia Hase, and her efforts on behalf of our small army of delivery carriers, instilling a customer service mindset. We started the youth carrier program here to help young people build their work ethic and job potential. It’s actually cheaper to hire adults to drive the paper around, but we wanted to make sure the dominant percentage of our carriers are in middle or high school. While the pay is modest, the opportunity helps Valley youth develop entrepreneuralism, followthrough, the importance of customer service and getting to know their neighborhood and the community at large. Once a month, we recognize the
fine people who fling you the paper, with a Carrier of the Month spotlight in our pages. We plan to do more. Recently, the Valley Record started a Youth Carrier Scholarship program to reward and inspire our young team members. Scholarships can be used for college, or trade and vocational tech training. Applicants need to have spent a year, at the least, as a carrier, be between 15 and 18 years old, with a minimum grade-point average of 2.7. They also need to perform well, have few complaints and get a recommendation from a community member, neighbor or teacher. In this first round, the application also included an essay, which asked young people to think about the impact that they make on their com-
munities, and the lessons they’ve learned from their route. Scholarships prove to sthe families of our carries that we understand the hard choices being made in these economic times, and that the newspaper has faith in the successful contribution our youth carriers will grow to make. The first carrier scholarship recipients will be announced very soon. Later this year, we will begin the application process for the scholarship’s second selection. We are also seeking local business sponsors to help us build up the awards. You can help. To learn more or help sponsor a scholarship, contact Patricia Hase at firstname.lastname@example.org or e-mail Publisher William Shaw at email@example.com.
Would you see a movie that was filmed in the Valley?
C reative Design Wendy Fried firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising David Hamilton Account email@example.com Executive Circulation/ Patricia Hase Distribution firstname.lastname@example.org Mail PO Box 300, Snoqualmie, WA 98065 Phone 425.888.2311 Fax 425.888.2427 www.valleyrecord.com Classified Advertising: 800.388.2527 Subscriptions: $29.95 per year in King County, $35 per year elsewhere Circulation: 425.453.4250 or 1.888.838.3000 Deadlines: Advertising and news, 11 a.m. Fridays; Photo op/coverage requests in advance, please. The Snoqualmie Valley Record is the legal newspaper for the cities of Snoqualmie, North Bend and Carnation. Written permission from the publisher is required for reproduction of any part of this publication. Letters, columns and guest columns do not necessarily reflect the views of the Snoqualmie Record.
“Absolutely! I would be really interested in the creativity of the Valley people involved, but even if it’s just shot here, it’s always fun to see this beautiful place on film.” Sheri Kennedy North Bend
“Actually, no. I’ve never even seen ‘Twin Peaks. I couldn’t get into it.” Lisa Richards North Bend
“I probably would. To see this Valley in the movie, and to see what parts they take, and how they thread them into the story.” Jenn Dickson Carnation
“I think I would, just for curiosity, and local interest. I saw one. They filmed it by Rattlesnake Lake… at the old railroad station, about 30 years ago. John Candy was in it.” Joe Fankhauser Carnation
The Snoqualmie Valley Record welcomes letters to the editor. Letters should be 250 words or fewer, signed and include a city of residence and a daytime phone number for verification. The Record reserves the right to edit letters for length, content and potentially libelous material. Letters should be addressed to:
Letters to the Editor The Snoqualmie Valley Record PO Box 300, Snoqualmie, WA 98065 or email to email@example.com Opinions expressed are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the position of the Snoqualmie Valley Record.
Additionally, KING TV picked up the article and interviewed us that night, for later viewing several times—our 15 minutes of fame! Our children, Julie, of Seattle, and Ryan, of Wenatchee, hosted the event for their appreciative parents. Thanks again for the coverage.
Paper helped make our 50th anniversary special Thank you for your abundance of information on our 50th wedding anniversary on Friday the 13th of 2012. Because of your publicity, we saw many old friends at our party, who would not have known about the event otherwise.
Carol and Charles Peterson Snoqualmie
Day of Silence should honor a different group: The veterans Last year, our United States Congress passed a law making it legal for gay and lesbian individuals to serve openly in the United
States Armed Forces. Also, a couple of months ago, the Washington State Legislature passed a law making same-sex marriages legal here in Washington State. So, isn’t it time for all of our state’s public high schools to discontinue the annual Day of Silence events they’ve been conducting to show emphathy for gay and lesbian individuals, especially since some individuals are indicating these Day of Silence events are now meant to “honor and pay tribute to gay and lesbian individuals” just for being silent about their sexual preferences? Or better yet, maybe our state legislature should pass a new law requiring that these annual Day of Silence events in our public high schools be used to “honor and pay tribute to our nation’s wounded warriors”, many of whom often spend the remainder of their lives suffering in silence due to the terrible wounds they sustained while serving all of us? After all, our current state law just requires a one-hour Veterans Day assembly for all veterans instead of a full day of observance. Jim Curtis North Bend
Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 9, 2012 • 5
Family safety fair a big success Sno-Valley Indoor Playground’s annual Safety Fair, held on Friday, May 4, was a rousing success, if you ask the little folks who lined up to explore a real fire truck and a sheriff ’s car! 50 free bike helmets were distributed to local families, complimentary child car-seat safety checks were provided, and there were bags of information and coloring materials for each family. We’d like to thank the professionals who made it a great experience for the youngest members of our community: Eastside Fire & Rescue, the city of North Bend Police/King County Sheriff ’s Department, and the ‘Car Seat Ladies’ (Sue Emery and Kathy Kruger). As the Indoor Playground winds up its season before our summer vacation, we are looking for new parents to join our all-volunteer board to keep the nonprofit Playground operating. Contact our group at SVIndoorPlayground@gmail. com if you want to keep this great community organization alive and vibrant. Jaymie Blatt Tamara Davidson Lindsey Buckton Linda Grez Curtis von Trapp Heather Tuip Mary Keiser The Sno-Valley Indoor Playground Board
Out of the
Thursday, May 7, 1987
King County Superior Court set bail at $100,000 for transient Robert M. Zimmerman, who is accused of a North Bend armed robbery and kidnapping that took place April 28. According to the prosecutor’s office, Barbara May Allie, a maid at the North Bend Motel, was accosted by This week in the 19-year-old at noon that day. The man, Valley history who brandished a sawed off shotgun, forced Allie to give him money from the safe, put her in the back seat of her car, and took off for Oregon. Ten hours later, a toll-taker saw her and called authorities. • A move by an opposition group to isolate city council members for input on the Snoqualmie Ridge development project provoked a discussion on the appearance of fairness. The Friends of the Snoqualmie Valley, which seeks to block a proposal by the Weyerhaeuser Real Estate Company to develop land on the Lake Alice Plateau, had sought meetings with individual council members.
Thursday, May 10, 1962 A recognized authority with more than a half-century of engineering experience stated matter-of-factly that two-multipurpose dams on the Snoqualmie River will ‘start to materialize in the very near future.’ Bertram P. Thomas, chief engineer of King County Flood Control Division, made the statement at the latest gathering of the North Bend Chamber of Commerce at Thompson’s Homestead Restaurant.
Crop Walk fundraiser is May 20 The annual CROP Hunger Walk is Saturday, May 20, at Our Lady of Sorrows Catholic Church. By walking either one or three miles, Valley residents can help raise money for hunger projects overseas and locally. Four local churches and a number of businesses take part. There will be a car wash and bake sale, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, at the North Bend Les Schwab Tire Center, sponsored by the churches’ youth groups.
Tanner Co-Op holds annual meeting Tanner Electric Cooperative’s Annual Meeting for North Bend and Ames Lake customers is 7 p.m. Wednesday, May 16, at Chief Kanim Middle School, 32627 S.E. Redmond Fall City Rd., Fall City. At the meeting, customers can find out what’s new at the cooperative, visit with neighbors, and win a raffle prize.
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6 • May 9, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Hospital’s stroke, heart care level upped by DOH The Washington Department of Health recently categorized Snoqualmie Valley Hospital as Level II Cardiac Center of Care and Level III Stroke Center within a new facility classification system. Now, local emergency medical services (EMS) personnel have the option to transport patients in critical stroke or cardiac condition directly to Snoqualmie Valley Hospital to reduce initial transfer times, where care coordination can begin. “Snoqualmie Valley Hospital has strong collaborative relationships with area hospitals to ensure that patients receive the right care at the right time regardless of where that care occurs,” said Rachel Weber, Director of Nursing at Snoqualmie Valley Hospital. “Given the hospital’s new categorizations for stroke and cardiac care, those in the Snoqualmie Valley and surrounding areas can now receive care sooner, which could save lives.”
Art of coffee
Arellano talks generation gap at Chamber business series
Cle Elum-based veteran roaster Pioneer Coffee opens retail location in North Bend
Opening a business is never an easy undertaking; but, when it’s in your hometown, there’s a sense you have to do everything right. This is home, after all. When the opportunity to open a Pioneer Coffee retail location in North Bend arose, Pioneer Coffee Roasting Company owners JoAnna and Chris Madsen didn’t waste much time. After first spending time with a drive-thru location in Fall City, Chris Madsen started Pioneer in Cle Elum more than 10 years ago. The company has grown to include not only wholesale coffee roasting and supplying commercial clients across the country and online, but also two retail cafes located in Cle Elum and West Seattle. But JoAnna Madsen’s mother, Julie Pleasants, who now serves as the company’s general manager, and sister, DeAnna Haverfield, who serves as Pioneer’s wholesale and customer service manager, wanted to return to North Bend, which the family has called home for some time. Both Madsen and Haverfield grew up in the Snoqualmie Valley. Haverfield still lives here, and had been commuting to Cle Elum to work for more than a year. “We knew North Bend would be a great place for a Pioneer Café location and that DeAnna would be ecstatic to not have to commute so far,” Madsen said. Haverfield said she is visualizing the new Pioneer Coffee café in North Bend as a place where the community will come together. She said she’s focusing her excitement and positive anxiousness into making sure the Valley community feels at home. She has to pause during conversation because furniture—including a very comfy couch—is arriving.
“Pioneer is a very community-oriented company,” Madsen said. We plan to be involved in as much as possible—supporting youth is important to us, and other local businesses, as well.” In fact, much of the preparations for the new North Bend location were put on hold while the entire clan attended the Snoqualmie Valley Little League opening day ceremonies on April 28 at Torguson Park. In the coming days, the entire Pioneer Coffee team also will need to decide on additional lighting, a coat of paint, diaper changing stations, as well as where the café’s traditional mural will be created. But the three women have a bit of a blueprint already with the Cle Elum location of Pioneer Coffee. “North Bend will have a similar look and feel to Cle Elum,” Madsen said. “The products will also be the same for the most part, with some special items and a more kid-friendly menu.” Doors to the North Bend Pioneer café will open on May 12, with a more formal grand opening event to come a few weeks later, Pleasants said. “We’ll be occupying a spot where a lot of folks were already coming together,” Haverfield said. “My hope is that we can elevate that even further.” “It’s about the coffee,” she said, quoting the Pioneer Coffee slogan, “but it’s also about community. This is home; I’m home; I want everyone to feel that way when they come in, too.”
Explore the topic of “Generations in the Workplace” with Kim Arellano at the Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce’s next Education Series program, 7:30 a.m. Thursday, May 10, at the DirtFish Rally School Conference Room., 7001 396th Dr. S.E., Snoqualmie. The cost is $10 for members and non-members alike. Register online at www. snovalley.org or by phone at (425) 888-6362. Arellano is a Chamber member, human resource consultant, facilitator, keynote speaker and radio host. “We’ll look at the generational differences, challenges and how different perspectives and stereotypes influence collaboration and productivity in the workplace,” she said. “You will leave with a better understanding of how your coworkers, employees and clients think, and what things you can do to communicate and partner better. Each generation brings a wealth of different perspectives and talents that are a culmination of experience gained by living through the times.” Courtesy photo
Top, Julie Pleasants, Pioneer Coffee Roasting Company general Manager, (back) and DeAnna Haverfield, wholesale and customer service manager, hang art in the roaster’s soon-to-open North Bend site. Above, CEO Chris Madsen tests out one of his first roasters when the company was brand new 11 years ago in Cle Elum. Below, because of their hometown roots in the Snoqualmie Valley, Pioneer Coffee has sponsored a Snoqualmie Valley Little League team. The whole business family was present for opening day ceremonies.
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The Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce is looking for enthusiastic volunteers interested in helping out at the Chamber’s Snoqualmie office. Volunteer duties would include some light clerical work, data entry and interacting with the public. The Chamber seeks volunteers who have flexible schedules during normal business hours, 9 a.m to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. To learn more, call (425) 888-6362 or e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 9, 2012 • 7
Encompass Early childhood assistance enrollment begins
Spiller is letter finalist in literature competition
Weyerheuser reunion at sno-Valley eagles
saturday May 12th
Members of Cedarcrest High School ’s Technology Student Association show off their winning trophies at the state conference this spring in Bellevue.
Technology minded conference, the chapter is only allowed to take three.” The following students competed: Becca Bramwell, first place in photography; Madison Spaulding, second place in photography; Steven Leonti, first place in promotional graphics; Matt Chasengnou, third place, essay on technology; Emily Rule, Aleah Young and Bella Tate, second place, team fashion design; Rule and Owen Bostrom, second place, manufacturing prototype; Devon
Members & guest are welcome
Young, first place, music production; Al Knox, Seth Young, Bryce Caros, Bramwell, and Alex Nurse, second place, on-demand video; Keaton Estes, Eric James, Aaron Shell, and D. Young, third place, on-demand video; and Keaton Estes, Eric James and Chasengnou, third place, video game design. Many of the students will represent Cedarcrest and Washington State in the TSA National Conference in Nashville, Tenn., this June.
For information contact John schneider 425.888.1403 617074
On Saturday, March 24, Cedarcrest High School members of the Technology Student Association competed at the TSA State Conference in Bellevue. Cedarcrest students competed in such categories as fashion design, music production, video game design and promotional graphics, earning several first, second and third place rankings in both individual and team events. TSA Advisor Tim Kennedy said, “Even qualifying to compete at state can be passionately fought over among Cedarcrest TSA students, and of the nine students who wished to compete in photography at the state
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Snoqualmie Middle School seventh grade student Kallin Spiller was a Washington State Finalist in the Letters About Literature writing competition. Spiller was one of only 98 semifinalists, among students across the state, who wrote 5,500 letters as part of the program. At Level 2, middle school age, there were 1,533 letters that advanced to round one, 273 that advanced to round two, with 49 letters moving on to round three state judging. Spiller submitted her letter through her Language Arts teacher, Renee Peterson. Letters About Literature encourages young writers to pen letters to their favorite authors, competing at the national level to win a $500 Target gift card and $10,000 for their community or school library. This is the seventh year Washington State Library has sponsored the competition as part of Washington Reads. Readers in grades four through twelve write a personal letter to an author, explaining how his or her work shaped their perspective on the world or themselves. Students could write about works of fiction, nonfiction, or poetry. Letters About Literature is sponsored by the Washington State Library, Office of the Secretary of State, as part of the Washington Reads program. Letters About Literature is also sponsored by The Center for the Book, the Library of Congress and the Target company.
The coming school year marks the 25th anniversary of the involvement of Encompass, the Valley’s child support organization, in a state program that helps needy families pay for preschool Enrollment for ECEAP, Early Childhood Education and Assistance Program, and enrollment of 3- and 4-yearolds for the 2012-2013 school year at Encompass, begins the week of Monday, May 7. Children need to be at least 3 years old by Aug. 31, 2012, and parents need to meet income guidelines as part of the qualification process. To learn more, call Paula Nelson at Encompass, at (425) 8882777, or e-mail email@example.com.
8 • May 9, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Benefit steak dinner at senior center
Heart of the Valley
Just in time for Mother’s Day, a benefit steak dinner is back at the newly remodeled Sno-Valley Senior Center. Seatings are 4:30 and 6:30 p.m. Saturday, May 12. A $15 ticket includes dinner, dessert and a gift for mom. On the menu: steak, chicken, salmon or salad bar. Pay in advance at SnoValleySenior.org or at the center when making reservations. You can also reserve a seat by calling (425) 333-4152 and pay at the door.
Mount Si Golf Course Courtesy photo
More than 200 Valley residents gather, forming up in the shape of a heart, for a group photo shoot by Valley photographer Mary Miller. She rode a power-lift up three stories, Saturday, May 5, at Centennial Fields park in Snoqualmie, for the photo. It will be part of her new coffee-table-style photo book, “Life in the Upper Valley,” showing local scenery, people and events. For more information, contact Miller at firstname.lastname@example.org or (425) 941-5070. Or, follow her on Facebook.
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 9, 2012 • 9
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Mount Si defenders: From left, front, Aaron Baumgardner, Chace Carlson, Johnny Cramer, Cameron Van Winkle; at rear, keeper Hunter Malberg.
On the line
Tennis team competes at Selah Invite The Mount Si High School girl’s varsity tennis team enjoyed 79-degree weather while they competed at the Selah High School Invitational Tournament on April 21. This is the seventh year in a row the team has participated in the eastern Washington tournament. Highlights include Sierra Morin taking third place in the singles division and Sam Lindmeier and Cheyenne Dixon placing second in the doubles division. Pictured are, from left, front, Jessica Graves, Kelcey Sharp and Megan McCulley, back, Peyton McCulley, Sierra Morin, Sam Lindmeier, Trina Eck and Cheyenne Dixon.
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Mount Si thrower Reece Karalus winds up for a pitch during play Tuesday, May 1, against Lake Washington.
Mount Si baseball claims KingCo crown, players breaking into record books By Seth Truscott Editor
Mount Si on Tuesday downed Lake Washington with Reece Karalus’ smooth, confident pitching and some powerful hits by what is becoming the Wildcat’s definite lineup. On Wednesday, the team handled the visiting Interlake Saints, 4-2, to claim the Kingco title for 2012, led by senior Trevor Lane’s lightning strikeouts on the mound. See HEAT, 10
Mount Si defenders link up in last, heartbreaking push for league glory
They may not have made all the goals, but they did their part to ensure success for the whole team. They’re the line: Mount Si soccer team’s defenders, and they faced a major test in the last week against league leader Mercer Island and league tournament foe Jaunita. Mount Si tied with Mercer on Friday, 1-1, then had its playoff hopes dashed unexpectedly on Monday, May 7, against the Rebels, 3-2. Eying their hoped-for push to state last week, Mount Si’s keeper, Hunter
Malberg, and defensive core, helmed by sweeper Johnny Cramer and stopper Aaron Baumgardner, shared their critical role as the all-seeing eyes and strategic voice of the team. “On the back line, it’s crucial to communicate all the time,” Baumgardner said. When they’re linked up, the team plays cohesively. “We’ve gotten a lot better throughout the season,” and intended to be well prepared for playoffs. Following Mount Si’s narrow win Tuesday night, May 1, over Bellevue, head coach Darren Brown and assistant Ben Tomlisson emphasized balance and tighter talk for the defense. The transition during games from defense to offense and back was a major focus as Mount Si
headed for its showdown against Mercer for the league crown Friday. “It’s now or never,” Brown said. See THE LINE, 10
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10 • May 9, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
HEAT FROM 9
forming strong, “as advertised,” the coach said, and catcher Zach Usselman is growing in skill and strength, continuing to impress. “Without him, I don’t think we’d be anywhere close to where we are now,” Cribby said. Mount Si is now 12-2 in league, 17-3 overall this season.
Lane struck out 17 Saints, and Mount Si again brought the hits. Reece Karalus was Mount Si’s heavy hitter, with a double that brought home Lane in the fourth. He had a run of his own off a Connor Swift at-bat. In the fifth, Brian Woolley had a single that brought home Ryan Atkinson. Woolley stole second and came home himself on a Karalus single. The win followed Mount Si’s masterful home game Tuesday, May 1, against Lake Washington, with big smacks by Trevor Taylor, lead hitter Joey Cotto, Lane and Connor Swift. Karalus pitched in that game, tallying 12 strikeouts. “We’re starting to Seth Truscott/Staff Photo get hot,” said head Mount Si junior Joey coach Elliott Cribby. Cotto at bat, ready for “When this team a big hit on Tuesday, gets hot, it’s a scary juggernaut.” May 1. The coach described Cotto’s bat prowess as “lightning in a bottle.” The junior has led the lineup for six games. Karalus, whose throws have been in the mid-90s, was happy to be throwing strikes, knowing the team’s hits are backing him up. Mount Si’s pitching staff have been per-
Into the record book Lane and Karalus are now deep into the Mount Si baseball record books, and have the potential to set new numbers this season. In 2005, player Adam Dentz set the record for strikeouts at 83, but both Karalus and Lane look primed to bust that number. Karalus has 71, and Lane, with 67, just surpassed his prior record for third-highest in 2011, 63. All three Mount Si pitchers—Trevor Taylor included—made the records last year. Karalus already holds the team’s third-highest opponent batting average, from last season and just behind Frank Tassara’s two prior seasons, with 0.169. That statistic measures a pitcher’s ability to prevent hits during official at-bats. Karalus also holds the record for saves with four in 2010, and the number-two record for season earned run average with 1.25. Lane already holds the Mount Si record for wins as a pitcher with seven in 2011. Taylor is among a trio tied for second place with six last year. Karalus now has six, Lane five, and Taylor four this season. Karalus also looks to have broken his prior ERA average with 0.77; He was second to Dentz with 1.25 in 2010.
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V IS IT O R ’S G U ID E FALL 2010
I E S A C T I V I T
E V E N T S
T I O N R E C R E A
L O C A L
A R T S
VA L L E Y
O W K N O W - H
N G S H O P P I
D I N I N G
Y H I S T O R
ie Va id e to Sn oq ua lm Th e Pr em ier Gu
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THE LINE FROM 9 Mount Si grabbed victory on May Day, 3-2, by the skin of its teeth—on the strength of two goals by just-returned senior Dane Aldrich and a penalty kick by iceman Davis Karaica. “I’m too excited right now!” said Aldrich. “It was a great game to come back to.” Tomlisson praised the team’s “ability to roll up our sleeves and come back, not give up. “We’ve got some dynamic forward players who, given the right opportunity, will get us goals,” the coach said. “There’s a balance between going forward and doing the right defending.” Defense is about control and connectivity, with players filling roles or changing them as needed. Stopper-sweeper combo Baumgardner and Cramer compliment each other. Strong and fast, Cramer helps make for the perfect duo, his teammate says. “Our senior, Johnny Cramer, is a really strong sweeper,” Tomlisson said. “Aaron has been injured, but is an exceptional talent as a stopper.” Mount Si’s group of outside backs include Tyler Cruz, Connor Williams, Colton Oord, Cameron Van Winkle, Chace Carlson and Matt Eichler. Cruz has worked hard and spelled a lot of minutes, coaches say, while Carlson is a forward who came back to fill an outside defender role, looking sharp in the process. Van Winkle, a junior Mount Si star football kicker, is a talent as an outside defender. Chief goalkeeper Malberg, spelled by fellow junior Alex Anderson, is often shouting hints and comments, telling teammates where the ball is, promoting game awareness. Forwards can get caught up in the game. Defenders give them a deeper sense of the field, as part of the overall strategic
Photos by Calder Productions
Above, senior Johnny Cramer, and below, Chace Carlson, defenders, move the ball during Mount Si’s final game of the season, May 7 at home vs. Juanita. Carlson was named a player of the match with Kody Clearman and goalkeeper Hunter Malberg. symphony that is soccer. Defense “tells me what’s working, what’s not, where I need to go, how I need to show for the ball,” said senior forward Aldrich. Physically, every game is different for the defender. Against stronger opponents, “we’re taking heat the whole game,” said Baumgardner. Against weaker opponents,
their job is mostly passing the ball. Regardless, Baumgardner loves the flow and freedom of the game. “I’ve been playing since I was a little kid,” he said. “I love how there’s no set thing you have to do, no time outs. When you’re out here, no one can tell you what to do.” Follow the team at http:// mshsboyssoccer.com/
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Coming up, we also have our ever-popular ‘Snoqualmie Valley Women in Business’ section, a Mother’s Day page, our annual Grad Pages and the Valley Summer Festival pages.
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On the Scanner North Bend Sheriff’s Substation Sunday, April 29 Car Prowl: At 4:19 p.m., a car prowl victim called police. He said he’d parked his vehicle in the rear parking lot of a business in the 400 block of Southwest Mount Si Boulevard before work, at 10 a.m. When he came out, he found that someone had smashed the front passenger-side window, and pulled his coat out and dropped it on the ground. Burglary: At 2:04 p.m., a woman called police when she saw three boys, about 15 years old, approach a vacant building in the 500 block of East North Bend Way. Two of the boys entered the closed business through a small window. The day before this report, another caller had reported seeing a window open in the building.
Friday, April 27 Park Vandals: At 11:35 p.m., officers found evidence that someone had cruelly killed a bird in the restroom at Torguson Park. Less than an hour before this event, at E.J. Roberts Park, they found that someone had gotten into the west side restroom supply closet and strewn toilet paper all over the facility.
Snoqualmie Police Dept. Monday, April 30 Bushed: At 3:29 a.m., an officer noticed a person hiding in
Book sale seeks volunteers The Friends of the Snoqualmie Library is seeking volunteers to help with its upcoming book sale, May 17 to 19. Volunteers are needed for the sale, as well as for setup on
some bushes in the 38900 block of Southeast River Street. The subject had been drinking, and was told to go home.
Friday, April 27 Mischief: At 4:57 p.m., an officer responded to a complaint in the 6600 block of Salmon Berry Court. The homeowner said that some unknown children had thrown mud on the side of the house. The mud washed off without any damage. No-show: At 2:23 p.m., a staff member at Mount Si High School asked a police officer to remove a person from the school, and warn them not to trespass at the school again. The person reportedly had been coming to the school to confront people randomly about bullying. Officers were on hand, but the person did not appear. Stalled: At 11:33 a.m., an officer responded to a report of a disabled postal truck at Snoqualmie Parkway Southeast and Southeast 96th Street. The officer helped the courier remove the vehicle from the roadway.
Fall City Fire District
Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 9, 2012 • 11
Sunday, May 29 Fall: At 3:54 a.m., firefighters responded to Southeast 48th Street to help an 80-year-old woman who had fallen. She was evaluated at the scene and released to stay at home with her husband. Head injury: At 5:13 a.m, firefighters responded to 340th Place Southeast to help a 91-year-old man with a head injury. He was treated at the scene and taken to Swedish Hospital by private ambulance.
Saturday, April 28 Fall: At 11:16 a.m., firefighters responded to Preston to help a 92-year-old man who had fallen. He was treated at the scene and taken to a nearby hospital by a family member.
Friday, April 27 Fall: At 1:25 p.m., firefighters responded to Southeast 44th Street to help a 74-year-old man who had fallen. He was treated at the scene and transported to Swedish Hospital in Issaquah.
Tuesday, May 1
Thursday, April 26
Weakness: At 3:13 a.m., firefighters responded to Southeast David Powell Road to help a woman who was feeling weak. She was treated at the scene and transported to Swedish Hospital by private ambulance. Breathing problem: At 9:02 p.m., firefighters responded to Southeast Redmond-Fall City Road in town to help a 38-year-old woman with shortness of breath.The woman was stabilized at the scene and transported to Swedish Hospital.
Alarm: At 1:12 p.m., firefighters responded to a residential fire alarm along Preston-Fall City Road. Nothing was found upon investigation. Choking: At 6:35 p.m., firefighters had a woman bring her 10-year-old boy who was choking to the fire station. He was treated at the station and went home with his mother. Choking: At 11:26 p.m., firefighters responded to Southeast 62nd Way to evaluate a 16-year-old boy who had been choking. He was released to stay at home.
May 16. A planning meeting for the book sale is Thursday, April 12, 6 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library, which is open to all volunteers. Anyone interested in helping, who can’t come to the meeting, can send e-mail to Ann Acton, at adacton@ mac.com.
Relay For Life is coming this summer Relay for Life of Snoqualmie Valley, a 24-hour walk, party and remembrance to fight cancer, is 2 p.m. Saturday, July 7 at Centennial Fields. Visit www.snovalleyrelay.org.
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Calendar SNOQUALMIE Valley
Wednesday, May 9
Tales: Young Toddler Story Time is 9:30 a.m. at Snoqualmie Library, for children ages 6 to 24 months with an adult. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 10:30 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library; for ages 3 to 6 with an adult. Manga club: Teens can watch anime movies and practice drawing, 3 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. One-on-One Computer Assistance: Get extra help on the computer from a KCLS volunteer instructor, 1 p.m. at North Bend Library. No appointment necessary, assistance provided on a drop-in basis using a library laptop. Study zone: Teens can drop in for free homework help at 7 p.m. at North Bend Library. Tales: Pajamarama Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at the North Bend Library; all young children are welcome with an adult.
Thursday, May 10 Live music: Open mic is 7 p.m. at Slider’s Cafe, Carnation. Game On: Play video games and board games at the Fall City Library, 3 p.m. Study zone: Teens and children can drop in for free homework help at 4 p.m. at the North Bend Library and 5 p.m. at the Fall City Library. Computer Class: Microsoft Excel Level 3 is 6:30 p.m. at Fall City Library. Tales: Pajama Story Time is 7 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Library. All young children welcome with an adult. eReader Assistance: Learn how to download KCLS eBooks to your eReader or computer during this digital downloads demonstration, 11 a.m. at Snoqualmie Library. Chess club: Snoqualmie Valley Chess Club meets at 7 p.m. at North Bend Library. Learn to play chess or get a game going. All ages and skill levels welcome!
Friday, May 11 eReader Assistance: Learn how to download KCLS eBooks to your eReader or computer during this digital downloads demonstration, 4 p.m. at Fall City Library. Game on: Teens can play video and board games at the North Bend Library, 3 p.m. Live music: Country Dave and his Picking Crew, 7:30 p.m. at Slider’s Cafe, Carnation; $5.
Saturday, May 12 Live music: Left Coast Gypsies play at 8 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Falls Brewery Taproom. Live music: Bluegrass jam is 2 p.m. at Slider’s Cafe, Carnation. Musicians of all ages can come and join the song circle to share some bluegrass music. Tales: Once Upon a Saturday Special Needs Story Time is 10 a.m. at North Bend Li-
brary, with stories, songs and activities designed for children with special needs and their families. For developmental ages 3 to 6, although children of all ages and abilities are welcome with a caregiver. Tales: Spanish/English Story Time is 10:30 a.m. at Snoqualmie Library. All young children welcome with an adult. In the Garden: Northwest Perennials is 3 p.m. at the North Bend Library. Master Gardener Pat Roome will help you create a garden with perennials suited for the Northwest. Perennials often require less maintenance, less water, and are often more disease resistant than annuals you have to plant every year. Master Gardeners will be available to answer plant problem questions from 2 to 5 p.m. Tales: Once Upon a Saturday Special Needs Story Time is 10 a.m. at North Bend Library; stories, songs and activities designed for children with special needs and their families.
Sunday, May 13 SnoValley Writers Work Group: Join other local writers for writing exercises, critique and lessons on voice, plot and point of view, 3 p.m. at North Bend Library. Contact snovalleywrites@gmail. com for assignment prior to coming to class. Adults only, please.
Monday, May 14 Tales: Afternoon Preschool Story Time is 1:30 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. Friends of the North Bend Library: Monthly board meeting is 9:30 a.m. at the library. Learn English: English as a Second Language (ESL) Class is 6:30 p.m. at North Bend Library. This is a formal class to learn English grammar, reading, writing and conversational skills. ebook help: Drop-in eReader Assistance is 6 p.m. at North Bend Library. Learn how to download KCLS eBooks to your eReader or computer during this digital downloads demonstration. Tales: Merry Monday Story Time is 11 a.m. at North Bend Library; For newborns to age 3 with an adult.
Tuesday, May 15 Strings carnival concert: Snoqualmie Strings Youth Orchestra will present Camille Saint-Saens’ “Carnival of the Animals” 7 p.m. at the Mount Si High School auditorium. Admission is free. Tales: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at the Fall City Library; for newborns to age 3 with an adult. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 11 a.m. at the Fall City Library; for ages 3 to 6 with adult. Support Group: Survivors of Snoqualmie Valley School District No. 410 Foundation support group meets, 7:15 p.m., at Si View Community Center, 400 Southeast Orchard Drive, North Bend. For information, call (425) 292-7191.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 9, 2012 • 13
Colors of the market
Rain, hail, sun, and wind welcomed a steady stream of customers to the opening day of the Carnation Farmers Market, Tuesday, May 1. The market is in its ninth year of operation, bringing produce and goods from local growers direct to the public. New this year is the Tolt Commons Community Shelter, a community project of the city of Carnation. The timber-frame shelter, with skylights and a cement walkway, was recognized in a dedication ceremony, presided over by Carnation Mayor Jim Berger, with project sponsors USDA, Snoqualmie Tribe, and Sno-Valley Tilth all attending. More than 20 vendors were present for opening-day events, in a wide, yet balanced variety. Shoppers found a selection of early-season fresh vegetables from several local farms, plant starts to begin their own gardens, fresh butter, cheese, eggs and bread, locally made wine, fresh flowers, and assorted hot food vendors. A host of booths provided books about local farms and farmers markets, face painting, volunteer opportunities, and community information. The Carnation Farmers Market is open Tuesdays, 3 to 7 p.m., through November. Music on the Grass, chalk art, and a children’s booth are regular features.
Study zone: Students in grades K-12 can drop in for free homework help at 3 p.m. at Snoqualmie and North Bend Libraries. Snoqualmie Book Group: Discuss “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett, 6:30 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Library. Tales: Spanish Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at the North Bend Library; All young children welcome with an adult. Tales: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at the Fall City Library; for newborns to age 3 with an adult. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 11 a.m. at the Fall City Library; for ages 3 to 6 with adult.
Study zone: Teens and children can drop in for free homework help at 4 p.m. at the North Bend Library and 5 p.m. at the Fall City Library. Friends of Snoqualmie Library Annual Book Sale: Sale begins Thursday and runs through Saturday, open during library hours. Stop by for some great values on gently-used donated books and help support special library programs with your purchases. Chess club: Snoqualmie Valley Chess Club meets at 7 p.m. at North Bend Library. Learn to play chess or get a game going. All ages and skill levels welcome!
Wednesday, May 16
Friday, May 18
Friends of the Snoqualmie Library: Board Meeting is 6 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. One-on-One Computer Assistance: Get extra help on the computer from a KCLS volunteer instructor, 1 p.m. at North Bend Library. Study zone: Teens can drop in for free homework help at 7 p.m. at North Bend Library. Tales: Pajamarama Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at the North Bend Library; all young children are welcome with an adult.
Thursday, May 17 Game On: Play video games and board games at the Fall City Library, 3 p.m.
eReader Assistance: Learn how to download KCLS eBooks, 4 p.m. at Fall City Library. Game on: Teens can play video and board games at the North Bend Library, 3 p.m.
Saturday, May 19 Live music: Bob Antone and Friends play at 8 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Falls Brewery Taproom, 8032 Falls Ave. S.E.
Monday, May 21 Tales: Afternoon Preschool Story Time is 1:30 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library.
14 • May 9, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Students present ‘Jazz at the Club’ Mount Si High School’s Jazz Band I, directed by Adam Rupert, will perform at “Jazz at the Club,” an evening of music and dessert, 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 18, at the TPC Clubhouse. The band recently returned from the Swing Central Jazz Festival in Savannah Georgia, where it competed with 11 other schools from across the U.S. A no-host bar will be available. Tickets are $50 ($38 is tax deductible) and can be purchased at http://sites.google.com/ site/mtsijazz/jazz-at-the-club. To be a sponsor, contact Jane Ellen Seymour, janeellens@ comcast.net.
View watercolors at Senior Center Student art work is now on display at the Mount Si Senior Center’s Art Hall, featuring dozens of artists from the centersponsored watercolor class. The ages of students ranges from high school through senior citizens, and each student is showing an interpretation of a technique taught in class. The public can vote for their favorite paintings. The exhibit runs through June 9.
Roaring ‘20s dance benefits ‘Zelda’ Zelda Fitzgerald will make an appearance at a Roaring ‘20s dance benefit Saturday, May 26, 2 to 11 p.m. All proceeds will support Denise Paulette’s efforts to present “Zelda” at Scotland’s Fringe Festival in August. Tickets are $15. Festivities include dancing, food, drink, and prizes. Sue Beauvais and Tom Sinclair will host the event. Space is limited. For information, or to RSVP, call Paulette at (206) 972-3715.
Teen actors Christopher Hodel, left, and Landon Storud team up after waking up in a strange forest, in Dakota Miller’s entry for the Wildcat Film Festival. In this scene, they huddle inside a stump where Hodel’s character found a pickaxe.
Wildcat film festival puts Mount Si students’ work on the big screen
See answers, page 15
Difficulty level: 5
By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
Two boys in a stump, a three-dimensional animated hippopotamus and six Avengers will make Thursday, May 10, a full day for movie-goers in North Bend. The boys and the hippo are the stars of two student-produced films that will run at the North Bend Theater before the showing of the long-awaited Marvel production, “The Avengers.” There are stars in the Avengers, too, but the real reason for the evening is to showcase the work of the filmmakers, all Mount Si High School students in the Wildcat Production Club. The annual Wildcat Film Festival, as it’s called, “is our own little Snoqualmie Valley film festival,” said club advisor and video production teacher Joe Dockery. It’s also a first opportunity for many student filmmakers to see their work on the big screen. Xury Greer, club president and inventor of the 3-D hippo detective Hippo Crassy, a walking, talking, “stupid pun” personified, has done the festival before, and decided to try something un-Hollywood, this time. “Every idea you can think of is going to cost a lot to film. Hollywood has millions of dollars to pump into their movies for set designs and costumes,” he said. “Indie” films can’t afford that, “so they edit in the effects after shooting,” he said. “I’m really in filmmaking for storytelling, so if I never touch a camera, I don’t really care,” he said, which is why he’s been developing skills, like animation and 3-D work that are “useful all around in any type of video production.” He’ll showcase some of those skills in his 3-D animated short “Hippo Crassy and the Victimless Crime.” “The whole story is just about him doing hypocritical things…. It’s pretty funny.” Dakota Miller also decided on a comedy, after a false start more in keeping with his mysterious plot. The movie follows two boys who each wake up alone in the woods. They find a sword and pickaxe, and then they find each other. “Originally, it was just this mysterious movie with them walking around in the woods,” Miller said. “Then we realized we aren’t mysterious people. We’re more of a funny bunch.” It’s a silent movie, too, as much for the humor as for practical reasons.
Participants in the National Film Festival for Talented Youth’s 48-hour challenge are, from left: Parker McComb, Xury Greer, Adam Nardo, Randy Knox, and Alex Stokosa. “It was really windy that day,” Miller recalled, and the only audio equipment he had was on the camera itself, not up to the job. “The minute I decided it was a silent film, I just started shooting,” he said. Miller also makes an appearance in his movie, but his friends Christopher Hodel and Landon Storud did most of the acting. Greer also got help from Hodel, who did the music for his film. With that exception, everything else was Greer’s creation. “I wrote the script, modeled the characters, created the textures, did the voice acting… I wanted all of it to be original,” he said. Greer also worked with a team on another original effort that will be part of Thursday’s festival. Film-making, according to Dockery, is definitely a cooperative effort. This particular film, he says, “is kind of neat. It’s from… last weekend (April 28 and 29) when we competed in the National Film Festival for Talented Youth…. On Thursday, they give you a line of dialogue, a prop, and a theme, and the kids have 48 hours to film.” Dockery said the festival has something that will appeal to almost everyone. “There’s an action film, a comedy, sports…” Dockery said. “It’s also a fundraiser, though. Admission is $10, and that gets you into the Avengers, which is a hot new film, and for each $10, the club will receive $5.” The club uses funds to buy new video equipment, or for school trips, such as their visit to New York over spring break. The Wildcat Film Festival starts at 5 p.m. with student films. The feature film “The Avengers” begins at 6 p.m.
Across 1. Mercury and Mars 5. Half a dozen 8. Birch relative 13. ___-American 14. The “O” in S.R.O. 15. 1/100th rupee 16. Negative vote 18. Certain tribute 19. Reserve supply 20. Bauxite, e.g. 22. Caribbean, e.g. 23. Addis Ababa’s land: Abbr. 24. Breastplates 26. Atlanta-based station (acronym) 27. Recombine audio tracks 29. Bad day for Caesar 30. Mozart’s “L’___ del Cairo” 31. One stroke over par 33. Young raptor 36. ___ baseball (2 wds) 38. Puddinglike dessert 40. “Ciao!” 41. 30-day mo. 42. Blockhead 44. Stagger 48. “20,000 Leagues”
harpooner ___ Land 49. Mexican American 51. Victorian, for one 52. Anger 53. Appetite 54. Additions to usual pay 56. Caterpillar, for one 58. Morse code device 60. Saved on supper, perhaps (2 wds) 61. Barely gets, with “out” 62. On the safe side, at sea 63. Appears 64. ___ gestae 65. Amount to make do with
Down 1. Gossip 2. Recently (2 wds) 3. Unit of apothecary volume 4. Hit 5. Having more rough protuberances 6. “___ say!” (contraction) 7. Wood sugar 8. ___-ski 9. ___-tzu 10. Dilation of heart
chambers 11. Core 12. Knock (hyphenated) 14. Double-reed woodwind 17. Loud electric horns 21. Something done to restore a broken chair 25. Excellent in all respects 28. Wading birds with long slender downcurved bills 32. Faust author 34. Everlasting 35. Expert 36. Victim of homicide 37. Food 38. Strong light brown paper (pl.) 39. Run 43. Coldest season 45. Flea market deal 46. Breakfast order 47. Character preceding a number (pl.) 49. A primary subtractive color for light (pl.) 50. Denials 55. ___-Altaic languages 57. Animation 59. Barely get, with “out”
SMILLA FROM 2
ference to share their biggest challenges and their biggest dreams. Students openly discussed the challenges in their lives, such as not being accepted, feeling judged, peer pressure, bullying issues, pollution in our communities, drugs and their influence and needing more opportunities for their voices to be heard. Then students, one by one, shared some of their greatest dreams, including being accepted to a good college, making a positive difference, being accepted by their peers, going on a mission trip to help others, standing up for what is right and spreading awareness. “There’s nothing more inspiring than being in a room filled with teens, such honesty, such hope, such promise,” SVCN Executive Director, Laura Smith said.
Local valley teens came together on Saturday, March 14, at Twin Falls Middle School in North Bend for “Be the Change,” an annual leadership conference sponsored by the Snoqualmie Valley Community Network in partnership with the Riverview and Sno-Valley Youth Councils. Students heard from facilitator, Nigel Wrangham, took part in role-playing leadership activities, and, in breakout sessions, heard from other youth leaders and community members on topics such as Internet safety, “The Media and You, prescription drug abuse, reaching out for help, respect and diversity, stress management, suicide prevention, and “You and Your Brain.” Wrangham has been a leader and innovator in the teaching, training and substance abuse prevention fields since 1990. He is known for his dynamic, interactive style and for incorporating teambuilding activities into his leadership training events. He encouraged teens at the con-
Puzzle Answers FROM PAGE 14 3
Smilla likes women better than men, so Miriam fed Smilla some sedative pills hidden in liverwurst. The dog settled down for a nap, but never fell into a deep sleep. “Several times, she woke up just as I was sneaking up on her with a net,” Branson said. “The three of us followed her around the golf course for about four hours as she found new places to nap and we tried to sneak up on her.” Branson rushed the last 10 feet, throwing a net over her as she was getting up to run. “Nothing went exactly as planned, but it worked,” Branson stated. “She was too sleepy and disoriented to run away quickly.” Smilla was not happy about being trapped, but volunteers were elated. “We are all very pleased that she will no longer be at risk of being struck by a car,” Branson said. Once dogs are on the run, afraid of strangers, they start learning to distrust all humans. “It’s common for dogs to get in this state of mind when they’re on the run,” Branson said. “Now that she’s back with people, she’s perfectly fine. She’s friendly, she wants to be with people. She’s accepting food.” The dog was suffering from a giardia infection when she was found, but is otherwise healthy. And for a dog on the run for seven weeks, that’s surprising.
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Should Furtwangler choose not to be reunited with the dog, Branson said there are several people who have volunteered to adopt the dog. Branson hopes everything works out for Smilla. “She is a high risk for escaping again,” he said. The most important thing now, Branson said, is for Smilla’s handlers to make sure she’s wearing an escapeproof collar. Branson is amazed by how far the dog roamed—and how she always found her way back to Fall City. The dog ran all the way to Renton, and “ended up back in the same place,” he said. “She was building a mental map of the area,” Branson added. Lost dogs often circle and check out their surroundings, learning where water and food sources can be found. “This is the first time we’ve had a case that a dog ran so far away from the point of escape and then all the way back.”
North Bend Theatre Showtimes Wednesday, May 9 • The avengers, (PG-13), 11 a.m., 6:30 p.m.
Thursday, May 10 • Wildcat Film Festival,5 p.m. • The avengers, (PG-13), 6 p.m.
FRIday, may 11 • The avengers, (PG-13), 4, 7:30 and 10:30 p.m.
Saturday, May 12 • The avengers, (PG-13), 4, 7:30 and 10:30 p.m. • Sunday, may 13 • The avengers, 2 and 5 p.m. • Monday, may 14 • The avengers,6:30 p.m.
Tuesday, may 15 • The avengers, 6:30 p.m.
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“She didn’t really lose much weight,” Branson said. “That’s because everybody was feeding her, trying to catch her, giving her treats, bowls of kibble. She ate pretty well.” Smilla’s behavior made the big difference in her getting back to safety. Branson says many lost dogs wind up in remote places. Smilla, in contrast, preferred to take a nap in the afternoon in a sunny, grassy place. “She chose places that 360 degrees of escape. This made her very visible,” Branson said. “So a lot of people saw her. This allowed us to keep track of her.” Volunteers, some from as far away from Ocean Shores, have invested hundreds of hours trying to capture Smilla, as have locals at the campground, cemetery, golf course. More than a thousand called with sightings following a report by this newspaper. “We received 2,000 calls from people who had seen the story,” Branson said. Smilla is now being boarded by a friend of Carl Jesltrup of Fall City, a local acquaintance of her owner, sled dog racer Silvia Furtwangler of Norway. We have a Truck To renT for LocaL Moves
Mark A. Oldring
Mark A. Oldring, a lifetime resident of Snoqualmie Valley, passed away on May 3, 2012 of a massive heart attack. Mark was born June 19, 1956 in Edmonton Alberta, Canada. He graduated Tolt high school and left the valley to attend college in Canada, and then to receive a degree in graphic arts at the J.M Perry institute in Yakima, WA. Mark married childhood friend Corrie Clark and they raised their children in Carnation. He is survived by 3 children, Raven Oldring-Baxter, Tyler Oldring, and Jakeb Oldring, as well as grandchildren Preston and Sawyer Baxter, Andrew Oldring, Kyah and Hayden Oldring, and Dakota Maisel-Oldring. Siblings Susan, Doug, Teresa, Rita, Philip, and numerous nieces and nephews. He is preceded in death by his father and mother Ronald and Eileen Oldring, and sister Marilyn. Mark will be best remembered for his love of art in the form of graphic lettering, as well as his presence at Evergreen speedway. His passion was painting graphics on Joe Deckers race cars. Marks signs grace the valley sports fields, Carnation tree farm, and the well known 4th of July banner in Carnation. He was a loving husband, father, and friend and will be missed by many. Marks funeral service will be held at St. Anthony’s church in Carnation Friday, May 11th at 2:00pm open to the public, pot luck to follow. Please sign the online guestbook at www. snoqualmievalleychapel.com.
Change day looked at teen leadership
Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 9, 2012 • 15
16 • May 9, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE #616390 NOTICE: PERMIT APPLICATION RECEIVED TO DISCHARGE INDUSTRIAL WASTEWATER TO THE CITY OF SNOQUALMIE WASTEWATER TREATMENT PLANT Application Permit No. ST0045516 Applicant: Girard Water Treatment 38190 SE Stearns Road Snoqualmie, King County Girard Water Treatment has applied for a State Waste Discharge permit in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 90.48 revised Code of Washington as amended, to discharge treated industrial wastewater to the Snoqualmie Wastewater Treatment Plant PUBLIC COMMENT AND INFORMATION Interested agencies, organizations or persons desiring to express their views or to be notified of the Department’s actions on this permit application should notify, in writing, the Washington State Department of Ecology at the address below within 30 days of the last date of publication. Comments should be sent to: Washington State Department of Ecology Northwest Regional Office 3190 - 160th Avenue S.E. Bellevue, WA 98008-5452 Attention: Tricia Miller The applications and related documents are available for inspection and copying between the hours of 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. weekdays at the aforementioned regional office of the Department. If you require special accommodations or need this document in a format for the visually impaired, call Tricia Miller at (425)649-7201. Persons with hearing loss can call 711 for Washington Relay Service. Persons with a speech disability can call 877-833-6341. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on May 2, 2012 and May 9, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #622414 SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 814 of the City of Carnation, Washington On the 1st day of May, 2012, the City Council of the City of Carnation, passed Ordinance No. 814. A summary of the content of said ordinance, consisting of the title, provides as follows: AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF CARNATION, WASHINGTON, AMENDING CHAPTER 14.06 CMC SHORELINE MASTER PROGRAM; REPEALING AND REPLACING THE CITY’S SHORELINE MASTER PROGRAM WITH AN UPDATED VERSION THEREOF; ESTABLISHING NEW POLICIES, REGULATIONS, STANDARDS, ADMINISTRATIVE PROVISIONS AND ENFORCEMENT PROCEDURES FOR THE CITY’S SHORELINE JURISDICTION; AMENDING CHAPTER 10 ENVIRONMENTAL ELEMENT OF THE CARNATION COMPREHENSIVE PLAN TO IN-
CORPORATE THE GOALS AND POLICIES OF THE UPDATED SHORELINE MASTER PROGRAM BY REFERENCE; AMENDING CHAPTER 2.78 CMC HEARING EXAMINER TO CLARIFY THE REGULATORY APPROVALS SUBJECT TO THE HEARING EXAMINER’S JURISDICTION; ADOPTING LEGISLATIVE FINDINGS; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND ESTABLISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The full text of this Ordinance will be mailed upon request. DATED this 2nd day of May, 2012. CITY CLERK, MARY OTNESS Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on Wednesday May 9, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #622546 CITY OF SNOQUALMIE NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR SHORELINE SUBSTANTIAL DEVELOPMENT PERMIT PROJECT: Street, sidewalk and utility improvements. Application #: SH 12-01 Applicant: Kamal Mahmoud Property Owner: City of Snoqualmie Submittal Date: April 30, 2012 Date Complete: May 2, 2012 Notice of Application:Published and posted May 9 and 16, 2012 Project Description: Application SH 12-01 is for a Shoreline Permit pursuant to the Snoqualmie Shoreline Master Program for the reconstruction of 500 lineal feet of existing city streets including reconstruction of roadway surface, curb, gutter, planter and sidewalks: installation of new storm drain lines, replacement of water mains, installation of sewer main, lighting and installation of street trees Project Location: The proposed project is located on SE Cedar Street from Silva Ave SE to SE Fir Street in Snoqualmie, WA. Public Testimony: Any person may submit written testimony on the above application. Notification and request of written decision may be made by submitting your name and address to the Planning Department with that request. Written comments should be submitted to the City of Snoqualmie, P.O. Box 987, Snoqualmie, Washington 98065, attention: Gwyn Berry and must be received on or before 5pm on June 14, 2012. Only a person or agency that submits written testimony to the Shoreline Administrator/Planning Official may appeal the decision. Application Documents: The application and all supporting materials are available for public inspection at the City of Snoqualmie Planning Department, 38624 SE River St, Snoqualmie, Washington. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on May 9, 2012 and May 16, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #622494 SNOQUALMIE VALLEY SCHOOL DISTRICT SNOQUALMIE, WASHINGTON SNOQUALMIE MIDDLE SCHOOL
COURTYARD INFILL INVITATION TO BID: NOTICE TO BIDDERS: Sealed bids will be received by The Board of Directors of the Snoqualmie Valley School District No. 410, at the School District Construction Maintenance & Operation Offices at 8001 Silva Avenue S.E., Snoqualmie, WA 98065, for the single General Contract which includes General, Civil, Structural, Fire Protection, Mechanical, Electrical, and other work for the construction of Snoqualmie Middle School Courtyard Infill, located at 9200 Railroad Ave S.E., Snoqualmie, WA. Bids Proposals are due as follows: 10:00am (local time) Wednesday, May 30, 2012 Bids will remain sealed until 10:05 am of the bid date, when they will be opened and read aloud. Bids received after 10:00 am cannot be considered and will not be opened. BIDDING DOCUMENTS: Bidding documents for the work are those prepared by the Architect, Richert & Associates, 9311 S.E. 36th Street – Suite 110, Mercer Island, Washington, 98040. Bid documents may be ordered through ARC PlanWell service, which can be accessed by going to their Website at www.olyrepro.com or www.repronw.com and choosing the Connect to PlanWell button and then choosing the Public Planroom, which will take you to the list of posted public projects where the (Project Name) is posted. Plans and specifications can be downloaded and/or ordered through PlanWell with the use of a credit card or by opening a PlanWell account. Plans and specs can be shipped or picked up/obtained from ARC Seattle, located at 2730 Occidental Ave. South, Seattle, Washington 98134. Bid documents will be available beginning (May 9, 2012). General Contractors, Mechanical Contractors, and Electrical Contractors may obtain sets of plans and specifications by submitting a refundable, $100 deposit per set made payable to Snoqualmie Valley School District No. 410. This deposit will only be refundable if the set(s) are returned within ten (10) calendar days after the bid date and the set(s) are returned in good condition. Specialty Contractors will be required to secure plans and specifications at the cost of reproduction.The cost of delivery is additional and is to be paid directly to ARC Seattle and is not refundable. Plan Holder Registration information will be developed and maintained by ARC Seattle including address, fax and phone numbers, and email address. Bidding documents will be available for examination during the bidding period at selected plan centers. Contact ARC Seattle for locations. Questions concerning ordering plans and specifications should be directed to the Bid Services / PlanWell Department at 206-343-1587, faxing a request to 206-622-6712, sending an email to email@example.com.
BID SECURITY: A certified check, a bank cashiers check, or a bid bond executed by a State licensed surety company made payable to Snoqualmie Valley School District No. 410 is required with each bid, in an amount equal to five percent (5%) of the Base Bid. PREVAILING RATE OF WAGE:Pursuant to RCW 39.12, no worker, laborer, or mechanic employed in the performance of any part of this contract shall be paid less than the ‘prevailing rate of wage’ (in effect as the date the bids are due) as determined by the Industrial Statistician of the Department of Labor and Industries. REJECTION OF BIDS: The Board of Directors of the Snoqualmie Valley School District No. 410 reserves the right to waive informalities and to reject any or all Bids for any reason and in particular to reject a bid not accompanied by any required bid security or data required by the Bidding Documents or a Bid in any way incomplete or irregular. MANDATORY PRE-BID CONFERENCE: A mandatory pre-bid conference for General Contractors has been scheduled for 3:00 pm, Tuesday, May 15, 2012, at the Snoqualmie Middle School location. All interested bidder contractors and subcontractors are invited to attend for a project presentation and information session and a tour of the building. The school is currently occupied and is available to review by prospective bidders during this mandatory pre-bid conference only. ESTIMATED COST RANGE: The estimated cost of construction is $1,400,000 for the general contracted work and associated coordination fees for Owner procured separate contracts. By order of: Snoqualmie Valley School District #410 By: G. Joel Aune, Superintendent Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on May 9, 2012 and May 16, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #622536 CALL FOR BIDS CITY OF SNOQUALMIE KIMBALL CREEK LIFT STATION IMPROVEMENTS ENGINEER’S ESTIMATE $460,000.00 Sealed Proposals will be received by the undersigned at the City of Snoqualmie, 8020 Railroad Avenue SE, Snoqualmie, Washington 98065, up to 2:00 p.m.; local time on Tuesday, May 29, 2012, for furnishing the necessary labor, materials, equipment, tools, and guarantees thereof to construct Kimball Creek Lift Station Improvements. The work includes, but is not limited to, installation of one 134-horsepower Wemco-Hidrostal prerotational pump, prerotation basin and “fastout” discharge elbow in the existing lift station wet well; installation of piping, fittings and appurtenances required for installation of the pump; installation of one check valve and one pressure gauge; modification of the existing wet
well to accommodate the new pump; installation of two flow meters and appurtenant piping in the existing flow meter vault; and installation of all electrical and controls equipment required to operate the new pump and flow meters. The pump, prerotation basin, and discharge elbow have been prepurchased by the City (see Appendix A) and are scheduled to be delivered to the City by October 22, 2012. All other equipment and materials to be installed for this project shall be provided by the Contractor. The Work shall be substantially complete within 135 working days after the commencement date stated in the Notice to Proceed. All bidding and construction is to be performed in compliance with the Contract Provisions and Contract Plans for this project and any addenda issued thereto that are on file at the office of the City Clerk, Snoqualmie City Hall, Washington. The Proposals will be publicly opened and read aloud shortly after the time and date stated above. Proposals are to be submitted only on the form provided with the Contract Provisions. All Proposals must be accompanied by a certified check, cashiers check, money order, or bid bond payable to the “City of Snoqualmie” and in an amount of not less than five percent (5%) of the total amount bid. Contract Provisions and Contract Plans may be examined at the Public Works Office of the City of Snoqualmie, or the office of the Project Engineer, Gray & Osborne, Inc., (Seattle at 701 Dexter Avenue North, Suite 200, Yakima at 107 South 3rd Street or Olympia at 2102 Carriage Drive SW, Bldg. I, Suite 102). Contract Provisions, Contract Plans, addenda, bidders list, and planholders list for this project are available through the City of Snoqualmie online plan room. Free-of-charge access is provided to Prime Bidders, Subcontractors, and Vendors by going to: http://bxwa.com and clicking on: “Posted Projects”; “Public Works”, “City of Snoqualmie”, and “Projects Bidding”. Bidders are encouraged to “Register” in order to receive automatic email notification of future addenda and to be placed on the “Bidders List.” This online plan room provides Bidders with fully usable online documents, and with the ability to download, print to your own printer, order full/partial plan sets from numerous reprographic sources (using online print order form), and use a free online digitizer/take-off tool. Contact Builders Exchange of Washington at (425) 258-1303 should you require assistance with these services. A Prebid Conference is scheduled for Tuesday, May 22, 2012. The conference will begin at the City of Snoqualmie, Kimball Creek Lift Station, near the intersection of SE Fall City-Snoqualmie Road and Snoqualmie Ridge Parkway, Washington at 1:00 p.m. (local time). Prospective bidders are encouraged to participate. Any other site visits shall be limited to 8:00 a.m. to
To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
4:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, and shall be coordinated through Tom Holmes of the City of Snoqualmie, by calling (425) 888-4153, at least 24 hours in advance of the visit. No unauthorized visits or unscheduled visits will be allowed. Financing of the Project has been provided by the City of Snoqualmie, Washington and Public Works Trust Fund. The City of Snoqualmie expressly reserves the right to reject any or all Proposals and to waive minor irregularities or informalities and to Award the Project to the lowest responsive, responsible bidder as it best serves the interests of the City. JODI WARREN CITY CLERK Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on May 9, 2012 and May 16, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #622554 CITY OF SNOQUALMIE NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR SHORELINE SUBSTANTIAL DEVELOPMENT PERMIT PROJECT: Street, sidewalk and utility improvements. Application #: SH 12-02 Applicant: Kamal Mahmoud Property Owner: City of Snoqualmie Submittal Date: April 30, 2012 Date Complete: May 2, 2012 Notice of Application:Published and posted May 9 and 16, 2012 Project Description: Application SH 12-02 is for a Shoreline Permit pursuant to the Snoqualmie Shoreline Master Program for the reconstruction of 3,500 lineal feet of existing city streets including reconstruction of roadway surface, curb, gutter, planter and sidewalks: installation of new storm drain lines, replacement of water mains, installation of sewer main, lighting and installation of street trees Project Location: The proposed project is located on Falls Ave SE between SE Beta St and SE 90th St and between SR 202/ Railroad Ave and SE Schusman Ave SE in Snoqualmie, WA. Public Testimony: Any person may submit written testimony on the above application. Notification and request of written decision may be made by submitting your name and address to the Planning Department with that request. Written comments should be submitted to the City of Snoqualmie, P.O. Box 987, Snoqualmie, Washington 98065, attention: Gwyn Berry and must be received on or before 5pm on June 14, 2012. Only a person or agency that submits written testimony to the Shoreline Administrator/Planning Official may appeal the decision. Application Documents: The application and all supporting materials are available for public inspection at the City of Snoqualmie Planning Department, 38624 SE River St, Snoqualmie, Washington. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on May 9, 2012 and May 16, 2012.
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Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ May 09, 2012 â€˘ 17
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turns out that’s the majority of locations where he had been.” Friday morning, Seattle and KCSO SWAT teams assembled early to find the bunker, which was a half-hour of “extremely difficult walking” from the nearest parking spot, Toner said. Having visited the site several times in the last few days, Toner said it was still difficult to find when he went there Tuesday to see the demolition. “Knowing where it was, and following the trail of hundreds of cops going in and out, I can’t imagine how they located it,” he said. Now that it’s been found and demolished—DNR crews collapse it last week, and all planting restoration work is expected to be done by now—“The majority of the work from here on out is going to be figuring out why he did what he did,” Toner said.
Betty Morgan, right, a Snoqualmie Ridge resident, stopped by the Snoqualmie Police Department’s drug collection event Saturday, April 28, to safely dispose of some expired medicine. Officer Sherwood was on hand to help supervise the collection event, which gathered 63 pounds of unwanted medicines. The drugs were incinerated at a Seattle facility owned by the Drug Enforcement Agency, which sponsors the semi-annual collection days.
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“We made several attempts to contact him, hailing him, ‘this is the police, it’s time to come out,’” Toner said. When that didn’t work, “We introduced some different gasses into the bunker, CS gas, tear gas, that kind of thing.” Later, Toner said, they thought they might have heard a muffled voice, as if Keller were speaking through a gas mask. By 8 p.m., a few team members had settled in for a long night of waiting. “Based on the pictures we had, we knew this was a fortified bunker. Picture a log cabin built inside a hole,” Toner said. Because there had been booby traps set at the home, officers were also cautious about traps at the bunker. They used robotic cameras to look inside the door and when there was no movement, determined to enter it. The next day, demolitions officers cautiously set charges to blow the roof off, and saw a pool of blood on the floor. Once inside, they found Keller, dead, lying next to the handgun he apparently used to kill himself. Toner commended everyone involved in the operation, from the citizens who phoned in sightings or suggestions for flushing Keller out of the bunker, to the many law enforcement agencies involved, such as the Department of Homeland Security, which “loaned us some pretty cool equipment,” he said. “It was a huge combination effort,” Toner added. He noted that luck played a large part in the search. The luck began with a neighbor’s quick action in reporting the fire, at 8:43 a.m. Deputies from the North Bend substation were dispatched, along with Eastside Fire & Rescue, and were on-site within eight minutes, fast enough to stop the deliberatelyset fire from destroying all the evidence in the home. The fire had spread to the attic, causing it to flare up several times in the next day and a half, Toner said. Firefighters balanced the need for controlling the flames with investigators’ need to preserve evidence in the home, that might otherwise have been destroyed. Toner said they began to suspect foul play when firefighters recovered the bodies of Lynnettee and Kaylene Keller, and found several booby traps in the home. Evidence teams were assembled, one for the house, one to investigate the family, and one to process all the evidence, Toner said. Before the end of the day, there were 26 officers at the home, including arson investigators and a bomb squad. A recovered laptop computer was the next bit of luck. Its hard drive contained photos of the bunker Keller had apparently been building for eight years, and photos that enabled police to close in on the location of the bunker.
“Our belief is that the computer was supposed to be destroyed in the fire,” Toner said. Instead, it went to a computer forensics specialist with the King County Sheriff’s Office, who found the photos and with her computer skills, enhanced them enough to identify the North Bend outlet mall in the distance. She was also able to calculate the angles of several pillars in the image, to determine the vantage point of the photographer, on Rattlesnake Ridge. Power lines visible in the distance also helped. Keller had taken a series of photos for a panoramic view, from exactly the right spot, as far as Toner was concerned. “If you stood at the front door of the bunker and took those shots, you wouldn’t have seen the mall. If you were inside the bunker and took those shots out, to see what my view was, you wouldn’t have seen the mall… around this entire bunker, I found one location where you could stand and get that shot,” he said. By Thursday, “we are pretty confident that we have the location,” Toner said. However, the Sheriff’s Office kept helicopters searching, and continued reporting that they were searching various areas, to prevent Keller from finding out what they knew. At the same time, deputies were also searching for reports on the license plate of Keller’s red pickup truck, which several citizens had reported seeing at various trailheads. Police officers had, too. “Officers, both Snoqualmie and our own, had run that plate in several locations,” Toner said, and “the David-1 car on Thursday, four days before the event, had run the license plate while it was sitting up at the Snoqualmie Point trailhead. It
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 9, 2012 • 19
North Bend Chevrolet 2000 Chevrolet Lumina sedan (27015A).........$4,571
1985 Chevrolet Blazer (26497A)................. ...$6,971
39 MONTH LEASE
1973 Mercedes Benz 107 cpe (R11658B)........$4,971
1999 Chevrolet Suburban K1500 4WD (26692A)..$6,971
1993 Chevrolet Suburban K2500 (R11601C)....$4,971
200 Buick LeSabre Ltd sedan (2690A) ...................$6,971
$179 + plus tax & lic. monthly
1995 Ford Taurus GL wagon (R12590A) ...........$4,971
2001 Jeep Cherokee Ltd AWD (4111B) ..................$6,971
2000 Ford Taurus SE sedan (R12317C)..............$4.971
1996 Mercedes Benz E300D sedan (3930N)...$7,371
1998 Toyota Camry 4 dr sedan (26622A)........$5,871
2004 Toyota Corolla S sedan (26153D) ...........$7,871
1997 Ford Explorer Eddie Bauer (R12631A). ....$5,971
2006 Chrysler PT Cruiser hatch (R12359B) .. ...$7,971
1998 Mazda B3000 Cab Plus SE (R12032A)....$6,871
2003 Saab 9-3 Arc 4 dr sedan (R11933A) .... ...$7,971
2012 Malibu LS
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12,000 miles per year $1989 due at signing
2008 Chevrolet Colorado 4WD (4118A) ...... $13,971 2011 Nissan Versa sedan (27021) ..................$13,971 2011 Toyota Yaris sedan 4-spd AT (27023)..... $13,971 2001 Chevrolet Silverado Ext (V9473A)......... $13,971
2011 Silverado Crew
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2012 Volt Sedan 36 MONTH LEASE
10,000 miles per year $2499 due at signing
$349 + plus tax & lic. monthly
2008 Ford Taurus Ltd AWD (26998A).............$19,871 2007 Volvo V50 T5 AWD wagon (V9503A) ... $19,871 2006 GMC Envoy Denali 4WD (R12560A) .... $19,871 2007 Saturn Outlook XR AWD (V8314C) ...... $19,971
2006 Ford Mustang 2 dr cpe (V9852A) .......... $13,971
2009 Chevrolet Malibu LT sedan (V9840N) .. $19,971
2004 Toyota Tacoma Dlb cab (R12598A)........ $13,971
2009 Mitsubishi Outlander XLS (R12401A) .. $20,871
2005 Toyota Sequoia SR5 4WD (26945A) ....... $15,971 2011 Ford Focus SES sedan (27112) ............$16,571 2006 Jeep Wrangler X Sport (27011) ..........$16,971 2006 GMC Yukon XL (26895) .......................$17,571 2010 Mazda 3 5dr hatch (27020) ................$17,971 2010 Subaru Impreza 2.5i (27115) ..............$17,971 2011 Nissan Altima S sedan (27114) ...........$18,571 2006 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 (3977A) .......$18,971 2009 Honda Civic EX-L cpe (26883B) ............$18,971
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2012 Sonic LT
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2006 Dodge Magnum SRT-8 (V9499B) ......... $21,571
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2004 Ford F-250 XL SD supercab (4147A).....$24,971 2010 Toyota Camry sedan (R12447A) ...........$24,971
2012 Chevrolet Impala LTZ sedan (27027)....$23,671 2006 GMC Yukon XL SL1500 4WD (26941A) .$23,971
2008 Honda Ridgeline RT cab (27123A)....... $21,971
2003 BMW 760Li sedan (26953A)..................$27,571 2007 Chevrolet Avalanche LTZ (27153)..........$27,971 2011 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 LTZ (V9688A) $34,971
2009 Jeep Liberty Sport AWD (R12259B) ..... $18,971
2009 Dodge Ram LX crew cab (2704 5A) ...$36,071
2012 Chevrolet Cruze LT sedan (26874) ....... $19,571
2012 Chevrolet Suburban LT 4x4 (27043) .....$48,971
*Prices include manufacturer rebate until 05/23/2012.
Pre-Owned pricing expires 05/23/2012. STK #4145
2012 Cruze LS 39 MONTH LEASE
12,000 miles per year $1709 due at signing
$169 + plus tax & lic. monthly
2001 Ford Mustang 2 dr cpe (V9441A) .......... ...$9,871
2003 Mazda Tribute LX SUV (26925)..............$11,871
2004 GMC Canyon 4 dr (26966) ..................... ...$9,971
2011 Chevrolet Aveo LS sedan (27026) .........$11,971
2003 Ford Mustang GT conv (3964B)............. .$10,271
2005 Ford Expedition Eddie Bauer (4116A) .....$11,971
2006 Saturn Vue FWD utility (R12141A) ....... .$10,571
2009 Kia Spectra EX sedan (26543) ............... $12,871
2006 Pontiac Torrent AWD 4 dr (R11744A) ...$10,871
2005 Chevrolet Avalanche 1500 AWD (4125A).$12,971
1995 Chevrolet Impala SS sedan (4136A) ..... .$10,971
2006 Ford Explorer XLT 4.0L 2WD (26336B) .$13,371
2003 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 LS (4148A) ... .$10,971
2011 Kia Rio LX sedan (27113) .................... $13,571
2000 Toyota Tundra SR5 (V9488B).................. $11,871
2006 Dodge Dakota SLT 4WD (R12368B) ...........$13,871
20 • May 9, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
39 MONTH LEASE
10,000 miles per year $4099 due at signing
$589 + plus tax & lic. monthly
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