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Valley Record SNOQUALMIE

Wednesday, May 16, 2012 n Daily updates at www.valleyrecord.com n 75 cents

Legacy of the storm

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Transitional center still feeling effects of January blackout By Carol Ladwig

Softball revs up seniors for strong postseason run Page 13

Seth Truscott/Staff Photo

SCENE

Exploring the splash of graffiti under the Bendigo Boulevard bridge, North Bend Police Chief Mark Toner has been keeping tabs on the increasing work of taggers—some using gang symbols—in the community. He says locals should be aware of graffiti’s growth.

Volunteers celebrate new Fall City stage Page 12

Index Opinion 4 5 Schools 9 Calendar 15 Obituaries On The Scanner 16 Classifieds 17-18

Vol. 98, No. 51

Writing on the wall In North Bend, growth of tagging, gang symbols is a troubling sign By Seth Truscott Editor

On the stairwell by the North Bend Park and Ride, a tagger has struck, and pretty recently, too. The nickname, sprayed in black, spiky letters, has resisted one clean-up attempt, leaving the graffiti still legible. “I’m reading M-A-V-I-K: Mavik,” says North Bend Police Chief Mark Toner, driving around the city on a graffiti survey. Most commuters who drive by this place, on West North Bend Way, won’t notice the foot-tall letters, which are hidden under the lip of the roadway, out of sight. “You could drive by this thing all day long, and you’d never see it,” the police chief said. Toner says graffiti is on a steady incline in North Bend. He’s not sure what’s pushing the increase,

Erasing Graffiti ‘Writing on the wall’ is the first story in a two-part series looking at how Valley police are dealing with the persistent problem of graffiti and vandalism.

but he knows that locals need to start pushing back. “If we allow some to go, it’s going to start to grow,” he says. “That’s what we’re seeing now.”

A hidden language

A few steps away, there’s another Mavik sign. But this time, someone else has come along and sprayed over his tag with “X3” in blue letters. The new tag has connections with the Sureños, an Hispanic street gang. “Mavik is saying ‘I’m cool,’ and X3 is saying, ‘No, you’re not,’” Toner says. “This is where it starts to become a battle of sorts.” See GRAFFITI, 3

Months after a weeklong power outage that started January 18, the Mount Si Transitional Health Center in North Bend has again suffered from the effects of that event. The center, home now to 41 people recovering from medical procedures, had to have a generator wired into the facility during the outage. Staff did not know until last month that some of the work did not meet state code. An electrical inspector found the flaws about two weeks ago, and called them to administrator Beth Marsh’s attention. “He told us what he had concerns about, and we said ‘ok, we’re on it,’” Marsh said Beth Marsh Thursday. She esti- Mount Si Transitional mated the repairs Health Center would be done by the Administrator end of last week. The center was not fined or penalized in any way because of the work, either Marsh emphasized. “He totally held us blameless,” Marsh said of the electrical inspector. “He wasn’t even here for that.” The inspector had just approved the electrical repairs to the laundry room, damaged by a Feb. 18 fire, when he spotted the generator flaws. Marsh called the discovery unfortunate, but also a good development, since now they knew to make repairs to bring the generator up to code. The generator had been installed by a company that appeared at fault for the failure to meet code. The installation had been intended to be temporary, but the generator is now expected to stay in place for a few more months, Marsh said. See STORm, 2

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Stillwater’s Amy Wright is new Opstad principal

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Opstad Elementary School’s newly hired principal will be coming home when she assumes her new role July 1. Amy Wright, principal at Stillwater Elementary School near Carnation, grew up in the Snoqualmie Valley School District, and looks forward to returning to it. “The idea of being able to work in a place that is home to me both personally and professionally, that was really appealing,” she said. Wright, who lives in Fall City, was approved as Opstad’s new principal at the May 10 Snoqualmie Valley School Board meeting. She was chosen from about 40 applicants for the position, but few could match the local connection she had. “I grew up in North Bend, went to North Bend Elementary School… graduated from Mount Si High School,” Wright said. She then attended Seattle Pacific University for a teaching degree, and got her first teaching job at Fall City Elementary School, in 1990, teaching first grade. After 15 years at FCES, Wright wanted to pursue a principalship, and served a year-long principal internship at the just-opened Cascade View Elementary School. She was hired as Stillwater Elementary’s principal (“This is year six,” she said), and loved her job and the community. However, when John Jester announced his plans to retire as Opstad’s principal, Wright knew she had to apply for the position. “The opportunity was just too good to pass up,” she said. Especially appealing about this opportunity, Wright said, were the similarities in the two schools. Both opened in the same

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Although she couldn’t give an estimate on the cost of the repairs, Marsh knew that the installing company would not be reimbursing the center its costs for the repairs, adding, “That’s kind of a sore subject.” Marsh praised the electrical inspector for being so helpful in the process, and her staff for making sure everyone stayed safe. “It’s taught us a lot,” she said. “I’m really proud of the fact that everyone has remained in the facility and stayed safe. That’s saying something.”

Amy Wright year, she said, and both schools have many staff members who’ve been there since the schools started. “Opstad is a little bit bigger than Stillwater,” Wright said, adding “our demographics are very similar…the socioeconomic factors are very similar between the two schools.” Because Snoqualmie Valley is larger than her current Riverview School District, Wright sees greater opportunities for herself here, too, in terms of collaboration and personal growth. She holds a superintendent’s credential, too, but isn’t aspiring to such a role any time soon. “I’m not ready to leave the day-to-day runnings of a school,” she said. “I love the connection to the students and the teachers on a daily basis.” Wright has already begun discussing with Jester how to maintain the strong learning tradition that Jester is credited with creating, and how to make the transition between school administrators as smooth as possible. “The part of North Bend where Opstad is, I will really need to take some time to get to know that community… to see what the priorities are for those parents,” she said. She also wants to create a good working relationship with Twin Falls Middle School, the school her students will attend after they leave Opstad. Wright intends to give her full support to the district’s plan to annex Snoqualmie Middle School in 2013, as well, saying “It’s going to take support from everyone in the community and all of the schools.”

Mattson to give Tribe economic talk at TPC Chamber lunch Tribal Administrator Matt Mattson is the keynote speaker at the Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce’s May luncheon. Set for noon to 1:30 p.m. Friday, May 18, at TPC Snoqualmie Ridge, the luncheon will see Mattson give an update into the Snoqualmie Tribe’s economic activities in the Valley. The Tribe is the region’s largest employer. Register at the Chamber website or call (425) 888-6362.

Tribe plans fireworks demo Thurs. Snoqualmie Fireworks Supply will host a fireworks vendor product demonstration, starting at 7:45 p.m. Thursday, May 17. Reservations with Snoqualmie Casino’s Terra Vista restaurant are available online for those interested in a meal and a show. Some of the fireworks shown will be available for purchase at the Snoqualmie Fireworks Supply pop-up store on the Tribal Reservation. The store is open June 24 to July 5.


www.valleyrecord.com

GRAFFITI FROM 1

Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 16, 2012 • 3

“The primary criminal activity of a tagger crew is still graffiti; however, it doesn’t take much of a shove to get a group that is already engaged in one type of criminal activity to take on another type of activity,” Gagliardi told the Record.

Turf war?

Black over blue, blue over black, splashes of green: Gang graffiti There’s a turf fight for space and dominance on the alley Over the past year, several examples of gang graffiti wall. have appeared in North Bend. While a number of these “These guys mark their territory where nobody in the examples appear around the gas stations and restaurants at city even knows it’s going on,” Toner said. Exit 31, and can easily be dismissed as markings by gang Under the Bendigo bridge, he finds tags in many colors, members in transit, gang graffiti related to the Southside including the usual taunts, more logos and lots of swears. Locos (SSL) is different, Gagliardi said. “One goes on top of the next.” “At least two people have put up SSL tags in North Bend, A nearby river monitoring station shows and as SSL graffiti has been appearing over the progression. a long period of time, it’s safe to assume that “It starts with something simple, with those two members live in North Bend and chalk, a Sharpie,” Toner said. But along aren’t just passing through,” Gagliardi said. comes somebody else with a can of spray SSL affiliates with other gang identifipaint, marking their territory, and the battle ers which include the number 13 (written begins. as “13”, “XIII”, “X3”, “Trece”), the words All around downtown North Bend, the “SUR” or “Sureño”, and the color blue. marks have been sprayed or scrawled on The Southside Locos is the oldest Hispanic the back sides of utility boxes, street signs, criminal street gang in King County, having fire hydrants, and the back walls of busiformed in approximately 1982 . ness. The graffiti won’t stand out from the While the gang is predominantly background for most passersby. But police Hispanic, there are plenty of white and know it’s there, and so do other taggers. Asian members as well, Gagliardi said. “You can walk into any neighborhood Rarer in the Valley is hate- or whiteand spot something,” Toner said. “I don’t supremacist graffiti. Gagliardi has seen a Det. Joe Gagliardi, few examples in past years: a couple of know if these guys are just playing. It, honestly, could be kids having fun. But when King County Sheriff’s Office swastikas on a park bench at EJ Roberts they start building on each other…” Park in North Bend and “SS” bolts with “88” At the least, he says, it’s an eyesore. At (representing the eighth letter of the alphaworst, it’s a sign of real trouble to come. bet, “H”—thus the phrase “Heil Hitler”) in a downtown alleyway. Tagger crews Graffiti is a means of communication amongst gangs Detective Joe Gagliardi, with the County Sheriff’s Gang and gang members; they’ll use it to claim territory, issue Unit, lives in the Valley and often takes photos of graffiti in challenges, and intimidate rival gang members and members of the community, according to Gagliardi. North Bend and Snoqualmie, particularly if it’s gang related. A graffiti cross-out, as seen in McClellan Alley, is a According to Gagliardi, North Bend has four different types of graffiti. Most is made by taggers—people who sign of disrespect and a challenge to the crossed-out gang identify with a culture of street art, and believe that the member. “There are hundreds of examples of graffiti cross-outs world is their canvas. They adopt an individual ‘tag name’ and style of graffiti, and put their tag up in as many places directly leading to assaults, stabbings, shootings, and even as they can in order to gain recognition. They usually try to homicides,” Gagliardi told the Record. “Tagger graffiti put it somewhere visible, and somewhere that is difficult to is also a cause for concern, as it doesn’t take much for a immediately remove. The only real concern about taggers, Tagger crew to evolve into a street gang.” “Any gang-related graffiti is a definite cause for concern,” Gagliardi says, is the damage to property that they cause, he said. “If people dismiss or ignore the problem, it will only which can top $10,000 in extreme cases. Sometimes taggers start to have rivalries with each other. get worse. Graffiti is always the first indicator that a neighThey’ll occasionally group together in a ‘tagger crew,’ and borhood has gangs or gang activity. There have been many give themselves a common crew name. Most commonly, the communities that once said, ‘gangs won’t happen here,’ only name is three words long, and is most often tagged as a set to find that they now have gangs.” Gagliardi discourages the term ‘wanna-be.’ of initials. For example, Gagliardi said, there is a tagger crew “Every gang member who ever existed throughout the named “ACK” in Burien. ACK is known to stand for “All City Kingz”, “Always Chillin’ & Killin’”and other combina- history of criminal street gangs was once a ‘wanna-be,’” he tions. Graffiti by a tagger crew will often be the tagger’s name said. “If you fail to address the root issues surrounding why someone is dressing and acting like a gang member, then and the crew’s initials; for example –“KERSE ACK”. Gagliardi has noticed a few examples of tagger crew graf- that ‘wanna-be’ is more accurately described as a ‘gonnafiti in North Bend, but he hasn’t been able to identify the be.’ Gagliardi said it’s important to report any graffiti to meanings of the crew’s initials or its members. Under state law, tagger crews are considered criminal police, and paint over it as soon as possible. “Pay attention to what’s going on in your community, street gangs. A number of tagger groups have evolved into criminal street gangs, and a number of established criminal and report any suspicious behavior,” Gagliardi said. • Next week, read about ways that local police and comstreet gangs have used members of tagger crews as a base munities are fighting back against graffiti and vandalism. from which to recruit new members.

“If people dismiss or ignore the problem, it will only get worse. Graffiti is the first indicator that a neighborhood has gangs.”

Tagged town King County Sheriff’s Deputies are monitoring an increase in graffiti in North Bend. Graffiti and tagging vandalism is expected to rise during summer months.

Who’s tagging? Made by lone taggers, groups of taggers, and sometimes painted by individuals with ties to gangs, or done as hate messages, graffiti is often placed in areas rarely seen by most locals, but visible to other taggers.

Tagging territory Tagging escalates as groups of graffitoartists cover over each other’s markings. Rivalries can lead to more serious problems, police say.

Swiftwater skills

Courtesy photo

Eastside Fire and Rescue’s Technical and Swiftwater Rescue Team conducted a two-day training session, May 1 and 2. Members of Woodinville Fire and Rescue and Snoqualmie Fire Department joined EFR on a section of the Middle Fork and South Fork of the Snoqualmie River east of North Bend. Twenty-five students led by five instructors took classroom training before hitting the river for exhilarating swimming, floating and a simulated rescue in Class II and III rapids. Swiftwater rescue technicians were expected to solve a rescue scenario in real time to successfully complete their recertification. Each year during the spring and summer months, EFR responds to an increase in water rescues.

What to do? When discovered, graffiti should be reported promptly and painted over as soon as possible. When left alone, tagging can quickly escalate. To report graffiti, contact the Snoqualmie Police Department at (425) 888-3333, the King County Sheriff’s Office at (425) 888-4433. Or, dial 911.


SNOQUALMIE

Valley Views 

4 • May 16, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Valley Record SNOQUALMIE

Publisher Editor Reporter

William Shaw

wshaw@valleyrecord.com

Seth Truscott

struscott@valleyrecord.com

Carol Ladwig

cladwig@valleyrecord.com

C reative Design Wendy Fried wfried@valleyrecord.com Advertising David Hamilton Account dhamilton@valleyrecord.com Executive Circulation/ Patricia Hase Distribution circulation@valleyrecord.com 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: 425.241.8538 or 1.888.838.3000 The Snoqualmie Valley Record is the legal newspaper for the cities of Snoqualmie, North Bend and Carnation. Written permission from the publisher is required for reproduction of any part of this publication. Letters, columns and guest columns do not necessarily reflect the views of the Snoqualmie Record. Proud supporter of Snoqualmie Valley Hospital Foundation, Snoqualmie Valley Schools Foundation, Encompass, Mount Si Helping Hand Food Bank

Graffiti’s growth needs fast, creative, response

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T

he plain white surface of the alley wall along North Bend’s McClellan Street is begging for adornment. The trouble is, the ones doing all the painting are vandals. I had my eyes opened wide to the culture of graffiti and tagging during a recent walk around North Bend, courtesy of Police Chief Mark Toner. Probably like most locals, I didn’t know North Bend had a graffiti problem. It’s hard to notice the tags during the daily round. But it turns out that tagging is a lot like a secret language. It’s spoken in paint, and only in places where other taggers might notice, such as back alleys, the hidden sides of utility boxes, signs, hydrants, and other nooks and crannies. Tagging thrives when it doesn’t get any mainstream attention. It’s growing in this community. So it’s time to give it a closer look. Wall scrawls can lower property values, reduce retail sales, and according to the U.S. Department of Justice, by generating the perception of blight and fear of gang activity, it can also create real blight in our cities. “The appearance of graffiti is often perceived by residents and passers-by as a sign that a downward spiral has begun, even though this may not be true,” says the DOJ website. Patrons of downtown and parks may get the sense that if graffiti is tolerated, other, more serious crimes may also go unchallenged. According to graffitihurts.org, vandals believe their actions harm no one. The reality is graffiti costs everyone: taxpayers, homeowners, communities, businesses and schools. Those who practice it risk personal injury, violence and arrest. How do we fight graffiti? First, keep up the neighborhood. Remove litter and trash, fix broken fences, trim the landscape and ensure all lighting is working properly. Show everyone that someone cares about the place. Second, we need to remove graffiti as soon as possible. Rapid removal is an effective prevention tool. Graffiti removed within a day or two results in a nearly zero rate of recurrence. People should also know that graffiti needs to be reported to police. In the Valley, police ask that locals contact them when their property is tagged. You can call the main offices—Snoqualmie’s number is (425) 888-3333, the county’s is (425) 888-4433—or just dial 911. Police don’t mind, because it helps them fill in a pattern of vandalism and enforce the law. And taggers need to know that there is the possibility of getting caught. We could also consider turning plain McClellan Alley into a community mural. I’d like to see Scouts, youths or community groups explore the idea with property owners. Tags and scrawls stand out on a plain white wall. One covered in an imaginative work or pretty scenic view is a lot less conducive to gang signs and self-centered tags. Imagine the side benefits of a concerted Valley effort to stamp out graffiti—thriving, beautiful downtowns and neighborhoods. Safer parks and streets. Who wouldn’t want that? Just the graffiti artists. • Email Editor Seth Truscott at editor@valleyrecord.com.

Are you changing your habits Out of the in light of recent crimes?

Past This week in Valley history

Thursday, May 17, 1962

“No. Where I live, there’s only two of us up there. I’ve been there 23 years. I used to have a Great Pyrenees, and a dog is the best deterrent there is.” Thomas Meehan Snoqualmie Pass

“There’s been a lot of conversation about it. This is an area where you wouldn’t expect something like that to happen.” Doyle McLaughlin formerly of North Bend

• James Guildersleeve, a junior at the University of Puget Sound in Tacoma, has been presented with the Kleiner Scholarship, an annual award given to a student who has notably exemplified the spirit of friendliness and brotherhood in the student community. • An era in logging history ended with the retirement of the last of the steam locomotives which chugged along the nation’s largest private railroad system. No. 6, a 105-ton mallet-type locomotive, served the Weyerhaeuser Company in the Northwest.

Thursday, May 14, 1987

“Not really, I just put myself in the Lord’s hands. I don’t feel fear. And people pretty much are alert where I live. We take care of each other, watch out for each other.” Vivian Isbell North Bend

“Big time. I make sure my kids are where I need them to be. I’ve broken my guns out, sad to say. I’ve lived here for 20 years. It’s easy to let your guard down.” Jerry Lew North Bend

• Little Jessica Jenkins of Carnation will head up this year’s Poppy Days campaign. She joins American Legion vets from the Renton Pickering Post to sell handmade poppies honoring the country’s war dead. • Snoqualmie City Attorney Loren Combs says that residents have been bitten by dogs, “and there’s not a darn thing we can do about it.” That may change, now that he is presenting a vicious dog ordinance.


Schools 

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SNOQUALMIE Valley

Keep the rhythm alive

Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 16, 2012 • 5

CHS teacher, advisor honored as ‘Storyteller for Good’

Felonious Monk returns to take Grand Prize at CHS Battle of the Bands

Mount Si students to play ‘Jazz at the Club’ Nationally-recognized musicians from Mount Si High School will perform at an elegant evening of music and dessert, Friday, May 18, 7:30 p.m. at the TPC Clubhouse on Snoqualmie Ridge. Mount Si’s Jazz Band I, under the direction of Adam Rupert, will play for the “Jazz at the Club” fundraiser. The band recently returned from the prestigious Swing Central Jazz Festival in Savannah Georgia. A no-host bar will be available. Tickets for the event are $50 ($38 of which is tax deductible) and can be purchased at the JATC website, http://sites.google. com/site/mtsijazz/jazz-at-theclub.

Nearly 200 people enjoyed creative, original music at the annual Cedarcrest Battle of the Bands April 21. Seven bands, all younger than 21, came from Snoqualmie, Sammamish, Bellevue, Carnation and Duvall. Music ranged from the Pink Floyd-esque sounds of CHS’s The Paramounts to Ithaca’s indie rock from Mount Si, to the danceable grungy reggae of Duvall’s That’s Cashed. New-wave jazz band Felonious Monk, who took second place last year, won with tight musicianship by guitarist Ben Parrish, interwoven with Taylor Cramer’s smokin’ sax, held down by bass player Zach Malek, and Parker Malek on vibes. Judges were KPLU DJ Abe Beeson, Jason Clackley and Nick Merz of Ground Zero, musician Raven and Alexa Peden, of Duvall’s Teen Summerstage. Ithaca

Courtesy Photo

Above: Local teen rock band Felonious Monk won the Cedarcrest High School Battle of the Bands, held Saturday, April 21, to benefit RHYTHM (Riverview Helping Youth to Have Music). From left are Zach Malek on bass, Ben Parrish on guitar, Taylor Cramer on sax, and Parker Malek on vibes. The second place band was Ithaca, a Mount Si High School-student band. Below: Ithaca’s Liam Wright on stage. took second, followed by Smote, The Paramounts, That’s Cashed, Max Wang and Elch. The show was a benefit for RHYTHM (Riverview Helping Youth to Have Music), which funds musical opportunities in the Riverview School District. Sponsors were American Music, Bailey’s CC Espresso, Blake’s Pizzeria, Ground Zero, Ixtapa, Lazy K’s, Pickle Time, Sea & Air Transport, Top of

the Hill Music Studio, and Valley Mail and Locksmith, Duvall Civic Club and the City of Duvall. Volunteers were Ryan Lewis, CHS music director, Davis Bonebrake, Evan Eaton, Riley Bir, Carson Wilk, Carly Christensen, Miles Denison, Matthew Bergvinson, Paul Hanover, Riley Wilk and Deborah Wilk. For more information and photos, go to http://chsbattle. info.

Gavigan leaves Tolt, moves to Riverview Learning Center

JANET GAVIGAN

Tolt Middle School Principal Janet Gavigan announced her resignation, to become the principal of the Riverview Learning Center for choice and homeschooled students.

Kathy Hudgins

Gavigan has been principal at Tolt for the past 16 years. She has experience with alternative programs and served on the 2004-06 committee that recommended a new facility for RSD alternative students. Gavigan will also become director of human resources for the district. During her tenure at Tolt, student

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For the past 12 years Cedarcrest High School teacher Peggy Filer has been the advisor, cheerleader, inspiration, mentor, guru, and face of the Random Acts of Kindness Club (RAK). Her work with the club was recognized by the Random Acts of Kindness Foundation in Denver Colo., and its partner, the nonprofit Storytellers for Good, which came to Cedarcrest April 27 to film Filer and her students. The video highlights the difference the RAK Club has made in people’s lives. It will be incorporated into the Storytellers for Good website. Storytellers for Good is a team of journalists and photographers who share stories from all over the country, to inspire optimism and change. Their goal... “to tell and promote stories of people and organizations making a positive difference.” The Kindness Movement began in 1997, when freshmen students Hadley Rose and Samantha Ritter were inspired by a video they had seen in school on the importance of kindness. They approached Filer, their health teacher, and asked if she would help them create a Random Acts of Kindness Club at Cedarcrest. The CHS RAK Club now has up to 75 students at each meeting, and hosts events like monthly “pay it forward” lunches, Main Street clean-ups, personal product drives and raising $3,500 to build a well in Africa.


6 • May 16, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

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The quality of the music program in the Snoqualmie Valley Schools has to be one of the Valley’s best-kept secrets. My husband and I have been attending school concerts and performances since we moved here nearly nine years ago. In that time we have watched ongoing improvement in the quality of the music and the numbers of young people involved. Last Wednesday night, the music faculty gave a recital to benefit the district’s music program. Since this was the “First Annual” it was not particularly well attended but the audience enjoyed sterling performances by several teachers. They are a delightful group of gifted musicians and it was quickly apparent why our youngsters are flocking to their classes.

Did you know that 90 children are members of fourth and fifth grade chorus at Fall City Elementary or that the middle schools are producing so many jazz musicians, the jazz program at MSHS is straining to absorb all of them? And they are good!

perform June 6 at the same time and place. Music and drama performances are posted on school calendars throughout the year. Visit the website of your nearest school or the Snoqualmie Valley School District for the most up-to-date information. You will be amazed and delighted by the talent and musicianship of our young people and their teachers.

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Music program deserves kudos

On Friday night, May 18, the MSHS jazz bands will present their annual fundraiser, Jazz at the Club, to benefit the music program at MSHS. Held at TPC at Snoqualmie Ridge, it is a wonderful evening of fun jazz, great dessert, and wonderful energy. Tickets and more information are available at https:// sites.google. com/site/mtsijazz/jazz-at-theclub. The final band concert at MSHS this school year will be May 30 at 7:p.m in the school auditorium. MSHS choirs will

Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 16, 2012 • 7

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Man dies in highway crash after Jeep strikes tree A 52-year-old North Bend man was killed late Friday, May 11, when his Jeep Cherokee struck a tree to the side of Interstate-90. According to the Washington State Patrol, the man was alone in the vehicle, driving westbound on I-90, just west of Highway 202, (Exit 31) at 11:30 p.m., when the vehicle left the road and struck a tree. He died at the scene. Road conditions were dry, said Trooper Julie Startup, spokesperson for the WSP. “Alcohol may be a factor in the collision, but we would not know more until the medical examiner gives the final analysis.”

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Listing the many stops he’s made in his professional career, this jacket was a parting gift for North Bend City Administrator Duncan Wilson, who ended his role with the city on Tuesday, May 15. Wilson was honored at a farewell party Thursday, May 10, at Boxley’s. “It was mostly just for people who had some abuse lined up, so they could take the microphone and let me have it,” Wilson joked. Wilson came to North Bend in 2006, from Covington, and had previously served the other listed cities as city attorney or assistant city attorney, with the law firm of Sampson and Wilson. He is leaving the city to become the Friday Harbor City Administrator. His replacement, Londi Lindell, was also a city attorney and city manager with other municipalities. She started with North Bend May 1, and is a quick study, Wilson said.

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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 North Bend Library and 5 p.m. at Fall City Library. Book Sale: The Friends of Snoqualmie Library annual book sale runs through Saturday, open during library hours. Stop by for bargains on gentlyused books and help support library programs with 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! Pickling Class: Learn to pickle in a free class by Rose Whitworth, 6:30 p.m. at The Black Dog in downtown Snoqualmie. All ages. (425) 831-3647. Live music: Open Mic Night is 7 p.m. at Sliders Cafe, Carnation.

Friday, May 18 SipFest: Encompass sipFest is 6:30 p.m. at the Pickering Barn, Issaquah. Wine, beer and food. Event is a benefit for the preschool, www.encompassnw.org.

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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: K-12 students can drop in for free homework help, 3 p.m.

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Swedish Meatball Dinner: Upper Preston Vasa Hall hosts its annual meatball dinner, noon to 3 p.m., at 10530 324th Pl. S.E., Preston. Cost is $12 for adults, $6 for children. Learn more, e-mail bboop2222@yahoo.com. CROP Hunger Walk: The annual CROP Hunger Walk is 12:30 p.m. at Our Lady of

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 conversation skills. e-book help: Drop-in assistance, 6 p.m., North Bend Library. Learn to download KCLS e-books to your e-reader or computer. Tales: Merry Monday Story Time is 11 a.m. at North Bend Library; for newborns to age 3 with adult.

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Live music: Bob Antone and Friends play at 8 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Falls Brewery Taproom, 8032 Falls Ave. S.E. Biker meet: Raging River Community Church holds a biker dedication, 11:30 a.m. The event is a meeting, meal and time of prayer for motorcycle riders. Chocolate, art: The Mount Si Artist Guild hosts a Chocolate, Art & Coffee Open House, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, May 19, at the Mount Si Senior Center. Three presentations, a drawing for a child’s art supply basket, painting demonstrations, refreshments and an opportunity to meet local artists.

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CROP Walk benefit: A car wash and bake sale to benefit the CROP Hunger Walk is 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the North Bend Les Schwab Tire Center, sponsored by local church youth groups. Contra Dance: Sallal Grange hosts its third Contra Dance, 6 to 9 p.m. with an introductory lesson from 6 to 6:30 p.m. This is a family event that is suitable for all ages, called by Charmaine Slaven with music by “The Tallboys.”

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Sorrows Catholic Church, Snoqualmie. Church Spring Concert: The 7th annual Spring Choir Concert, 6 p.m. at Cascade Covenant Church. 13225 436th Ave. S.E., North Bend; (425) 831-6222, www.cascadecov.com. Live guitarist: Claude Bourbon, Spanish guitarist on tour from the U.K., 7 p.m. at The Black Dog, Snoqualmie. All ages. (425) 831-3647.

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Friends of Snoqualmie Library: Board meeting is 6 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. One-on-One 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. Live music: Open mic is 7 to 10 p.m. at The Black Dog, Snoqualmie. All ages welcome. (425) 831-3647.

Live music: Frank Solivan and Dirty Kitchen play bluegrass, pop, jazz, country, folk, rock, 7 p.m. at Sallal Grange, 12912 432nd Ave S.E., North Bend. $10 for Grange members, $15 for nonmembers. e-Reader Assistance: Learn how to download KCLS e-books to your e-reader or computer during this digital downloads demonstration, 4 p.m. at Fall City Library. Game on: Teens, play video or board games, North Bend Library, 3 p.m. Live music: ‘Sundaes on Monday’ & ‘Jay Pinto’ play at 8 p.m. at The Black Dog in downtown Snoqualmie. All ages welcome. (425) 831-3647. Live music: Undercover plays at Sliders Cafe, Carnation. Tribe talk: Snoqualmie Tribe Administrator Matt Mattson speaks at Chamber lunch, noon at TPC Snoqualmie Ridge. RSVP at (425) 888-6362.

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Wednesday, May 16

Art opening show: Jennifer Stewart shows and ‘Moon Valley’ plays, 7:30 p.m. at The Black Dog in downtown Snoqualmie. All ages. (425) 831-3647. Live music: Bluegrass jam session is 2 to 5 p.m. at Sliders Cafe, Carnation.

Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 16, 2012 • 9

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Calendar SNOQUALMIE Valley

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10 • May 16, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

www.valleyrecord.com

Mount Si grad, cadet Hennig soaring the skies

Give the the gift gift of of Give financial strength. strength. financial

618093

Photo Here Photo Here

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Mount Si graduate and Air Force Academy cadet Chad Hennig poses with his gilder aircraft, teaching fellow cadets to fly sailplanes as an instructor pilot for the Air Force Academy Airmanship Program. In one of his last flights before graduation, he took his plane out for his own enjoyment. He was towed to 9,500 feet, then sailed up with thermals and rising air mass to 14,800 feet. Hennig, of North Bend, and a 2008 graduate of Mount Si High School, will graduate from the academy on May 23. With President Barack Obama giving the commencement speech, Hennig will likely receive a handshake from the commander-in-chief. Hennig will graduate from the Academy with a degree in aeronautical engineering, but has said he will likely stay with the Air Force until retirement. Sixty days after graduation from the Academy, Hennig reports to Columbus Air Force Base in Columbus, Mississippi, for pilot training.

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Candidate filing week runs until Friday Local candidates planning to run for regional, state and congressional office in the August 7 Primary Election or the November 6 General Election must file before Friday, May 18. During filing week, candidates have three ways to file for office: • Online, at info.kingcounty.gov/kcelec-

Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 16, 2012 • 11

tions/candidatefiling until 4 p.m., Friday, May 18. Candidates may file online 24 hours a day. • In-person, from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. daily this week through Friday, May 18. Candidates filing in-person use designated computers at King County Elections headquarters, 919 SW Grady Way, Renton. • By mail until May 18. Filings by mail must be received no later than 4:30 p.m. on May 18, regardless of postmark.

Bike this week, ride Metro bus for free As part of Bike Month, King County Metro and Sound Transit are encouraging people to try bike-and-bus trips. During the week of May 14 to 18, any cyclist loading a bike on a Metro bus or ST Express bus operated by Metro will ride free. Each bus has three spaces on its bike rack.

We believe every child should be treated the way we would like our own children to be treated. It is our goal to implement the highest standard of care at every patient encounter whether it is a child’s first visit to the dental office, a teenager who is headed off to college or a special-needs adult patient we’ve been seeing for decades.

Courtesy Photo

Grange Master Larry Houch, right, presents a $1,000 check to Marcia Reinhart, director of Mama’s Hands House of Hope.

Grange helps House of Hope

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The Sallal Grange raised $1,000 for the non-profit House of Hope, a local shelter for women and children, at its recent Valentine’s Dance. Marcia Reinhart, director of Mama’s Hands House of Hope, spoke at the event, saying that donations drop off post-holidays, so that fundraising at this time of year was particularly appreciated. A new Sallal member and candy-maker provided chocolate roses for attendees as well as each head of family at the House of Hope. The program at Mama’s Hands is rigorous, but less than 10 percent of those who participate return to public housing. Each client must get and maintain a job, maintain a savings account, manage finances, and participate in counseling sessions. Learn more about the Grange at www.sallalgrange.org.

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12 • May 16, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

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SNOQUALMIE Valley

Scene

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Above, before officially cutting the ribbon on the covered stage at Olive Quigley Park, Vanessa Allen thanked the many people who helped make the stage a reality. Allen led the project, funded by the Fall City Community Association, and completed with a lot of volunteer help. Below left, Sadie Duerr, 3, scoops soil into a pot for the peas she’s about to plant. She enjoyed all children’s activities at the May 1 ribbon cutting for the stage at Olive Quigley Park. Below right, Aidan Stewart and Max Duerr try their best to feed a disinterested rabbit at Tuesday’s ribbon cutting ceremony. The rabbit, a 6-month-old giant named Baxter, was visiting from Baxter Barn.

See answers, page 15

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Seattle hip-hop instructor Marc Pacampara leads two benefit dance sessions at Ignite.

Hip Hop for Hunger at Ignite Dance Hip-hop instructor Marc Pacampara headlines a free benefit Hip Hop Extravaganza, Sunday, May 20, at Ignite Dance and Yoga in North Bend. For “Hip Hop for Hunger,” two dance sessions, 3 p.m. for ages 7 to 12 and 4 p.m. for ages 13 and older, are planned, as hip-hoppers sweat for a cause—the Mount Si Food Bank. Bring a cash or canned-food donation. A dancer since 2003, Pacampara had the itch to put his own style on display. He became a choreographer, teaching at Westlake Dance Center since 2007, with performances including the Jingle Bell Bash, Seattle Sea-fair, Battle of Seattle, Unrated, STG presents: Dance This, The Carnival: Choreographer’s Ball, and Fox’s Mobbed. Pacampara lives in Seattle. Ignite is located at 472 East North Bend Way. Learn more at www. ignitedanceandyoga.com or call (425) 292-9880.

The stage is set Fall City Community Association’s completed project takes spotlight Fall City celebrated spring, May Day, and its almost-new community stage Tuesday, with children’s activities, music, and a ribbon cutting for the long-awaited stage. “It was finished last year, in time for Fall City Days, but we never really celebrated it,” explained Angela Donaldson, former president of the Fall City Community Association and organizer of the day’s events. A small but dedicated group of people turned out in the dicey weather to mark the occasion, and many of them recalled their role in building it. “A lot of the labor involved was volunteer,” said Del Moore, who loaned the project his boom truck to lift the roof into place. “Those are my ruts there,” he laughs, pointing at the ground in front of the stage. “It was pretty wet then.” Wet ground was only one of the obstacles the project had to overcome, said Vanessa Allen, who led the project to completion. “It’s not easy to build a semi-permanent structure here, so close to the river,” Allen said, so the permitting process was long and expensive, but Alan Sinsell, a King County Parks maintenance director helped smooth

that process. Although the permit was very costly, Allen said the project came in at just under $10,000. Funding for the project came entirely from the FCCA, which voted to use a portion of the grants received from King County Councilmember Kathy Lambert’s discretionary fund for the stage. “It was a great thing to be able to use those funds,” Allen said. Allen also thanked Glen Gordon and his wife Becky for building the structure with the timbers she found from a Bellingham company, and many others who helped the project along. Alan Minner, current FCCA president, gave a brief history of Olive Quigley, for whom the King County Park is named, and of the park itself. He said the park had something to attract everyone and listed among its assets the picnic tables, the beautiful view and sports activities. “We also have art walk sculptures, and now we have a stage,” he said. Allen cut the ribbon, held by two groups of children, and the event became a regular social activity, with cake and conversation, and children planting peas and feeding bunnies. “This is how Fall City is,” said Donaldson, smiling.

Across 1. Small northern India hand drum 6. Bind 10. 100 lbs. 13. “Snowy” bird 14. Indicates 15. Police, with “the” 16. A loan for a personal item (2 wds) 19. Pretended 20. Ancestry 21. Not yet final, at law 22. Breathed noisily during sleep 24. “Yikes!” (2 wds) 29. Dwarf buffalo 30. Go-___ 31. Bodyguard to British monarch (3 wds) 39. Beehive, e.g. 40. Brawl 41. July 4 (2 wds) 48. One who requires something 49. “Aquarius” musical 50. IV part 51. Curved 55. South African province settled by Boers in 1836 (3 wds) 60. “Sesame Street” watcher

61. Cy Young, e.g. 62. Add up 63. “A Chorus Line” number 64. Contradict 65. Hex

Down 1. P.I., e.g. 2. Eastern pooh-bah 3. Bikini parts 4. “___ go!” (contraction) 5. Adjust 6. Anyone (4 wds) 7. “Much ___ About Nothing” 8. The “p” in m.p.g. 9. “C’___ la vie!” 10. Actress Bloom 11. Richard ___, German composer 12. Some suits 14. Grace word 17. Arabic for “commander” 18. Hardly haute cuisine 22. “Buona ___” (Italian greeting) 23. Remaining after all deductions (variant spelling) 24. Bender

25. Charlotte-toRaleigh dir. 26. Long, long time 27. Congratulations, of a sort 28. Amscrayed 32. Bound 33. “... happily ___ after” 34. Checkers, e.g. 35. “All the Things You ___” 36. Free from, with “of” 37. Bygone bird 38. Chester White’s home 41. Altogether (2 wds) 42. Brain cell 43. Formal argument 44. “Our Time in ___” (10,000 Maniacs album) 45. Dog-___ 46. “Good going!” 47. Pastry shells 52. Above 53. “Soap” family name 54. And others, for short 56. “Crikey!” 57. “Concentration” pronoun 58. Buff 59. Add-on


SNOQUALMIE Valley

Sports

www.valleyrecord.com

Ready to peak

High-flying Pecora heads to Montana

Mount Si softball chemistry, defense building for postseason push By Seth Truscott Editor

Chamber Golf Tourney coming soon The Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce Golf Tournament is 2 p.m. Friday, June 8, at Snoqualmie Falls Golf Course in Fall City. The four-person scramble is $99 per player. Prizes include a night’s stay at LaConner, a rally ride at DirtFish Rally School, and rounds of golf at local and regional courses. The tournament is presented by Snoqualmie Casino with a dinner provided by Nintendo. To register, call the Chamber office at (425) 888-6363. To learn more, call Chris Garcia at (425) 829-5109.

Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 16, 2012 • 13

Seth Truscott/Staff Photo

Above, Mount Si senior Kendra Lee winds up for a pitch Tuesday, May 8, against Lake Washington. Below left, Nikki Carroll attempts a steal on first; Right, senior Maura Murphy reacts to mementos from teammates on Senior Day.

Facing down a tough Juanita team, Mount Si senior pitcher Kendra Lee left it all on the field Tuesday, May 8. The game irrevocably turned the Rebels’ way in the final inning when the Rebels’ Aliah Sweere knocked a homer to bring in a runner and make the rounds herself. Notre Dame-bound ace Allie Rhodes kept Mount Si scoreless; the Rebels won 3-0. But Lee, who struck out two, and the rest of the Mount Si defense left the senior night challenge, a warm-up for the postseason, in good spirits. “This game is the game I wanted for my senior night,” Lee said. “This is the team I wanted to play. This fight was the one I wanted. There’s nothing more I could ask for.” Sophomore Nikki Carroll got Mount Si’s sole hit off Rhodes, hustling to first. “She throws so fast that you can’t go up there wanting to kill the ball,” Carroll said. “I was just thinking ‘contact’ the whole time. I guess I got lucky.” In the league tourney on Thursday, May 10, Mount Si beat Liberty, 7-1, clinching an appearance at districts. They fell Friday to Lake Washington, and now play West Seattle Thursday at Lower Woodland Park, the loser going out. The Mount Si team senses that their defense is peaking now, as the postseason gets underway.

Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo

Dana Pecora

See FASTPITCH, 14

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High-flying cheerleader Dana Pecora ­—she’s the one at the top of the pyramid—is more bubbly than ever these days. The Mount Si High School senior, oldest daughter of Peter and Patty Pecora, auditioned recently for the competitive cheer squad at the University of Montana at Missoula, and made the team. “I absolutely loved my experience cheering here, and really wanted to continue that in college,” she said, after the April 28-29 audition. She took a break from practice one sunny afternoon to answer the following questions. What made you choose the University of Montana? “I totally love that school. I was going to go there even if I didn’t cheer for them. The school just really appealed to me, I loved the area. I went and visited, and the people were so nice. They have a really good program in physical therapy, and I want to go into that. The cheer team was an added bonus. It was another reason why I wanted to go there. What drove your decision to study physical therapy? I like interacting with other people, and I really wanted to do something medical but personal. Physical therapy was the perfect mix for me and my personality, and Montana has an awesome six-year program. What is your position in cheer? I’m a flier. I’ll do that in college cheer, too, because it’s a co-ed team, not just all girls, so we actually partner-stunt with boys. What makes cheerleading important to you? I love cheerleading because it’s totally a mixed sport, and at the co-ed competitive level, like the University of Montana’s team is, it’s just such a rush of so many things. It’s not just dancing, not just cheering, it’s all about tumbling and stunting, and being totally fit, so you can do all of that. (At the U of M) it’s more of a sport, and less of a sideline cheer. It’s more competitive, which I love. See PECORA, 14


14 • May 16, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

www.valleyrecord.com

A growing flame

FASTPITCH FROM 13

Seth Truscott/Staff Photo

Above, Lauren Smith and Tamarra Crowe bring out a huge stuffed bear for teammate Maura Murphy on Senior Day. Below, Celine Fowler and Jenny Carroll sign autographs for a youth team. Courtesy photo

Maddy Trout, a seventh grader at Twin Falls Middle School, tags a runner out for her Flame Fastpitch 99’ team, in tournament play in April. The Flame Fastpitch girls softball club sent four teams to the Tri-Cities, April 26 to 27, to compete in one of the largest fastpitch softball tournaments in the state. The non-traditional Icebreaker draws top teams from Washington, Oregon and Idaho for a round-robin tournament with no designated champion. The newly expanded Flame Fastpitch program had a good showing, although three of the teams had just formed this year. Combined, the four Flame teams racked up 12 wins over the two-day event, with one team scoring 57 runs in their six games. Follow the team at www.flamefastpitch.org.

Senior moments

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“We’re going to be solid, going into districts, state,” said junior Mickey Blad. “We’re going to give teams a run for their money.” Blad returned to the field as catcher Wednesday, allowing Britney Stevens to return to first. It felt good for the junior to be back on the field. Blad praised Lee’s work on the mound that afternoon, saying it was her best performance. “We have our best defense on the field right now,” said Carroll said, “with Mickey back and Brittany on first. It’s perfect timing going into the playoffs. We have a really good chance now.” “We’ve always cheered each other on,” she added. “We have such good chemistry. It’ll take us really far.” “We’re all together,” said sophomore Rachel Picchena. “We’re a team. It’s really helping.”

Drawing for Children Children’s Art Supply Basket

Refreshments

Wednesday was Senior Night, and the team honored its seniors, including Lee, the sidelined but still passionate Maura Murphy, and team manager Megan Rice. Lee and Murphy have been the heart of the team, said Head Coach Larry White. Both have shown that they care about their teammates. Murphy, who was challenged by injury issues, never got to take the field, but she’s still been a major force. “We’re going to miss Maura’s leadership and total support for the team,” White said. White will miss Lee’s determination to win. “She’s just so steady,” he said. “She’s a real calming spirit for the younger girls.” “They’re both amazing young ladies,” the coach added. Lee praised the chemistry. “We’re really close,” she said. “That really makes a difference.” The senior will miss “everything” about the 2012 squad. “I’ve made best friends on this team,” she said.

PECORA FROM 13 What’s your favorite sport to cheer? Football, hands-down. It’s highintensity…similar to cheer in a way that you wouldn’t think. They’re both super high-intensity sports. I’ve always loved football, growing up. I’m totally a football girl, and I know the sport, too, so I know what I’m cheering for.” Montana is not that far from home, and Dana says she’ll be back a lot. “I embrace all the influences I’ve had here, I’m not one of those kids who’s just dying to get out of high school, but I’m super-excited for what’s to come.”


www.valleyrecord.com

Becoming the change

North Bend Theatre Showtimes Wednesday, May 16 • The avengers, (PG-13), 11 a.m. ($5 matinee) and 6:30 p.m.

Thursday, May 17 • The avengers, (PG-13), 6:30 p.m.

Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 16, 2012 • 15

FRIday, may 18 • The avengers, (PG-13), 4:30 and 8 p.m.

• Monday, may 21 • The avengers, (PG-13),6:30 p.m.

Saturday, May 19

Tuesday, may 22

• The avengers, (PG-13), 4:30 and 8 p.m.

• The avengers, (PG-13), 6:30 p.m.

• Sunday, may 20 • The avengers, (PG-13), 2 and 5 p.m.

Wednesday, May 23 • The avengers, (PG-13), 11 a.m. ($5 Matinee) and 6:30 p.m.

Courtesy photo

Meatball meal at Preston Vasa Upper Preston Vasa Hall hosts its annual meatball dinner, noon to 3 p.m. Sunday, May 20, at 10530 324th Pl. S.E., Preston. Cost is $12 for adults, $6 for children. Learn more, contact bboop2222@yahoo.com.

Smith, Sullivan are writing contest winners Two local writers have been awarded prizes in the SnoValley Writes! 2012 Writing Contest. Natalie Smith, 13, a student at St. Joseph School in Snoqualmie, won in the Young Adult Writer Category for her piece, “The Battle.” Kimberly Sullivan won in the Adult Writer category for her piece, “Cave.”

Snoqualmie Valley

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Valley teens circle 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 openly discussed the challenges in their lives and 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. “I truly hope adults in the Valley will look for meaningful ways to listen and respond to the youth voice,” says Snoqualmie Valley Community Network Executive Director, Laura Smith. “It is incredibly valuable.”

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16 • May 16, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

www.valleyrecord.com

Tuesday, May 8

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Out of gas: At 4:35 a.m., a citizen flagged down an officer to report three people walking on Interstate 90. The officer found the walkers, who said they had run out of gas, and assisted them in refueling their vehicle.

Monday, May 7 Fixing a flat: At 8:27 a.m., an officer stopped to assist a driver on Snoqualmie Parkway, at Fisher Avenue Southeast, who had a flat tire. The car was partially in the road, so the officer provided traffic control while the repair was made, then gave the driver, a student, a ride to school. Bad parking: At 2:32 a.m., an officer on patrol noticed a

...obituaries Mabel Mackey, long-time resident of Carnation, WA passed away on April 5, 2012 at the age of 95. Born to Alfred and Linda Riley in Maytown,WA on March 15, 1917 her family moved to the Snoqualmie Valley in 1927, settling in Stillwater. She graduated from Tolt Union High School in 1934, where she played girls’ first team basketball. After working at the Colonial Inn in Fall City she headed far north to Cordova, Alaska where she met her future husband Oliver Mackey, who was fishing commercially in Bristol Bay. They were married October 15, 1938 and welcomed daughter Jeanie in July 1939 before moving to Naknek. In 1945 they returned - to Carnation and remained in the Valley. Active in community affairs, Mabel was a member of the Carnation Sportsman Club, Tolt Congregational Church and a Life Member of Sno-Valley Senior Center. A Charter Member of the Tolt Historical Society, she was its secretary for 19 years. She always attended annual Pioneer Picnics and later Tolt High School reunions. An especially dear circle of friends formed the Sew What Club to which she belonged until its disbanding. In the mid 1950s she took a job as checker at Paar’s IGA Store in Carnation. Traveling was another enjoyment–trips with Oliver to Mexico, Australia, Europe, Hawaii. California and Las Vegas. On their first trip to Finland they were accompanied by daughter Jeanie, while a second visit in 1988 was to celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary. Their last excursion to Alaska was when Oliver received an award from Bristol Bay Historical Society. She and Oliver had 67 years of marriage before his death in 2006 and she remained independently in their home until just before her final birthday. Mabel was preceded in death by her parents, husband Oliver, sisters Ruth Ann Anderson, Norma Paar and Joyce Anderson and brothers Lenvil, Leon, Chet and Jack. She is survived by daughter and son-in-law Jeanie and Fritz Magdlin of North Bend, WA; grandsons Mark Magdlin (Lynn) of Preston,WA;Alec Magdlin (Kristy) of Ellensburg,WA; great granddaughters Samantha, Sabrina and Nicole; sister Geneva Dodge of San Mateo, CA; brothers Ralph Riley of Snoqualmie,WA and Sam Riley of North Bend, WA as well as many nieces and nephews. A reception will be held on May 26th, 2-5 pm, at Sno-Valley Senior Center, Carnation. She has asked that any memorials in her name be directed to the Tolt Historical Society, Box 226, Carnation, WA 98014. Family online guest book at www.flintofts.com.

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Mabel Mackey

North Bend Sheriff’s Station Wednesday, May 9 Burglary: At 7:30 a.m., a resident in the 700 block of Pickett Avenue Northeast reported that someone had taken a motorcycle helmet and generator from the carport attached to his home.

Monday, May 7 Following: At 3:15 p.m., a caller reported seeing a suspicious person following a teenage girl in the 400 block of East North Bend Way. Hit and hit: At 12:15 a.m., deputies received a report of assault in the 100 block of East North Bend Way. A suspect reportedly backed his truck into the victim, then got out of the truck

and punched the person in the face.

Friday, May 4 Fight: At 2:10 a.m., a deputy was called to a business in the 45500 block of Southeast North Bend Way, where two women were physically attacking each other. The officer responded and broke up the incident, which resulted in fourth degree assault charges.

Carnation Police Dept. Thursday, May 10 Suspended license: At 4:05 p.m., an officer noticed a vehicle with an equipment violation, and stopped the vehicle in the 4500 block of Tolt Avenue. The driver had a suspended license, and was arrested. Agency assist: At 5:55 a.m., officers were asked to assist Homeland Security officers as they executed a search warrant in a home in the 32000 block of East Rutherford Street.

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Tuesday, May 8 Assault: At 2:28 p.m., officers were called to a report of domestic violence in the 32200 block of East Morrison Street. A man was arrested and booked into jail on assault charges.

Monday, May 7 Medical issue: At 1:33 p.m., an officer saw a woman asleep in the driver’s seat of a running vehicle, in the 3900 block of Tolt Avenue. He conducted sobriety tests and determined that she was having a medical issue. He urged the woman to rest for a while, then seek medical attention.

Fall City Fire District Wednesday, May 9 Car accident: At 3 p.m., firefighters responded to a two-car accident. One person was evaluated and left at the scene. The other was transported to an area hospital by the Fall City aid car. Burns: At 8:44 p.m., firefighters responded to assist a 61-year old woman reported to have suffered burns to her legs. She was evaluated and transported to an area hospital by private ambulance.

Tuesday, May 8 Bike accident: At 7:05 a.m., firefighters responded to assist a 42-year-old man who was in a bicycle accident. He was evaluated and transported to an area hospital by a private ambulance. Gas smell: At 9:25 a.m., firefighters responded into Snoqualmie for a report of a smell of natural gas in a residence. Fall City units were cancelled before arriving. Help: At 3:11 p.m., firefighters responded to assist a 68-year-old man who needed help getting up. He was helped up and left at home. Another bike accident: At 8:18 p.m., firefighters responded to assist a 14-yearold boy who was in a bicycle accident. He was evaluated and transported to an area hospital by the Fall City car.

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vehicle parked on the wrong side of Meadowbrook Way Southeast, facing the wrong direction, on a blind curve, near the fog line. The officer issued a citation for creating a severe traffic hazard, and had the vehicle towed.

Dr. Mabel Obeng

www.issaquahwomens.com • Monday-Friday 8am - 5pm

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On the Scanner

Snoqualmie Police Dept.

Evaluation: At 3:09 a.m., the King County Sheriff’s Office asked firefighters to evaluate a 36-year-old man. He was evaluated and left with police. Bee sting: At 10:04 a.m., firefighters responded to assist a 62-year-old man who was stung by a bee. He was evaluated and left at home.


www.valleyrecord.com

Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 16, 2012 • 17

PUBLIC NOTICES 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 seattle.planwell@e-arc.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 Sno-

qualmie 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 #624721 CITY OF SNOQUALMIE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING – AMENDMENTS OF ELEMENT 8ANNEXATION POLICIES TIME: June 4, 2012, 7:00 PM TOPIC: Amendments of Element 8, Annexation Policies, of the Comprehensive Plan PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Public Hearing will be held before the Snoqualmie Planning Commission to hear testimony on proposed amendments to the City of Snoqualmie Comprehensive Plan Element 8, Annexation Policies. The Public Hearing will be held at the Snoqualmie City Council Chambers, 38624 SE River Street. Written testimony may be submitted to the City of Snoqualmie, Attention Nancy Tucker, PO Box 987, Snoqualmie, WA 98065, until 5:00 PM June 4, 2012. The proposed amendments are available at the City Administration Building at 38624 SE River Street. The City, upon request, will provide auxiliary aids to participants with disabilities. One-week advance notice, please. Posted and Published: May 16, 2012 in the Snoqualmie Valley Record. 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 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

To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@reporternewspapers.com

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 #624406 Determination of Non-Significance McElhoe Pearson Restoration Project King County Department of Natural Resources and Parks proposes to improve floodplain habitat by breaching a section of an existing levee within a King County-owned parcel. This project will restore a surface water connection between the Snoqualmie River and a portion of its historic floodplain that has been isolated for over 50 years by a large flood protection levee. The isolated floodplain area currently contains a high quality wetland that is inaccessible to juvenile salmonids except during very large flood events (>60,000 CFS at Carnation). The proposed modifications will restore 500 feet of channel that will connect the Snoqualmie River to this existing feature. Upon reconnection, this area will provide approximately two acres of enhanced off-channel rearing and flood refuge habitat for juvenile salmon within the Ordinary High Water Mark (OHWM) of the Snoqualmie River. Removing this portion of the McElhoe Pearson Levee addresses one of the primary limiting habitat conditions (off-channel rearing and refuge habitat) in the highest priority reach along the Snoqualmie River as identified in the Snohomish River Basin Salmon Conservation Plan. The project is located on the right (east) bank of the Snoqualmie River near River Mile 23. It is north of the City of Carnation in unincorporated King County in Sections 9 and 16 of Township 25 North, Range 7 East; Thomas Brothers’ Map page 539, C6. It is located within the 100-year floodplain of the Snoqualmie River and within the Snoqualmie Basin (WRIA 7). COMMENTS ON THIS PROJECT MUST BE RECEIVED NO LATER THAN MAY 31, 2012. FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION, PLEASE CONTACT MR. DAN EASTMAN, PROJECT ECOLOGIST, AT (206) 263-6319, OR WRITE TO: DAN EASTMAN, DEPT. OF NATURAL RESOURCES AND PARKS, 201 S. JACKSON ST., SUITE 600, SEATTLE, WA 98104; OR VISIT http://www.kingcounty.gov/environment/wlr/sections-programs/ river-floodplain-section/capitalprojects/mcelhoe-pearson.aspx Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on May 16, 2012 and May 23, 2012.


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18 • May 16, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record Real Estate for Rent King County NORTH BEND

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The Bainbridge Island Review, a weekly community newspaper located in western Washington state, is accepting applications for a parttime general assignment Reporter. The ideal candidate will have solid reEmployment porting and writing skills, General have up-to-date knowledge of the AP Stylebook, be able to shoot CARRIER photos and video, be ROUTES able to use InDesign, AVAILABLE and contribute to staff blogs and Web updates. We offer vacation and IN YOUR sick leave, and paid holidays. If you have a pasAREA sion for community news reporting and a desire to work in an ambitious, dyCall Today a m i c n ew s r o o m , we 1-253-872-6610 nwant to hear from you. E.O.E. Email your reSOLD IT? FOUND IT? sume, cover letter and Let us know by calling up to 5 non-returnable 1-800-388-2527 so we writing, photo and video can cancel your ad. samples to hr@soundpublishing.com &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T Or mail to ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE BIRREP/HR Dept., OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE Sound Publishing, WWWNW ADSCOM 19351 8th Ave. NE, ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370. ClassiďŹ eds. We’ve got you covered. 800-388-2527 &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE CIRCULATION OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE ASSISTANT The Snoqualmie Valley WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY Record, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. is seeking a Part-Time CirTECHNICIANS culation Assistant who NEEDED! can be a team-player as well as be able to work Come Join the independently. Position Broadstripe Team in is PT 16 hrs/wk the Pacific Northwest, (Wednesday & Thursd ay ) . D u t i e s i n c l u d e recently purchased by computer entr y, route Wave Broadband! verification, paper set up & carrier prep. Must be We are currently computer-proficient, able seeking in Tukwila to read and follow maps and Echo Lake, WA: for route delivery, and able to lift up to 40 lbs Cable Broadband r e p e a t e d l y. A c u r r e n t Technicians: WSDL and reliable, in- Perform Basic installasured vehicle are re- tions, disconnects and quired. EOE service changes while Please e-mail or mail ensuring customer satresume with cover letisfaction! ter to: hreast@soundpublishIng.com Competitive salary and or ATTN: HR/SCA, benefits package! Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S., Send resume and Kent, WA 98032 cover letter to: hrmgr@wavebroadband.com HOUSE CLEANERS NEEDED, Full Time For more information “The Cleaning Authorityâ€? as well as other job North Bend, Paid travel opportunities and Mileage. Pay DOE. available, visit: For more info send re-

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Manager positions in East, South and North King County. The primary duty of a Circulation Manager (CM) is to manage a geographic district. The CM will be accountable for the assigned newspaper as follows: Recruiting, contracting and training independent contractors to meet delivery deadlines, insuring delivery standards are being met and quality customer service. Position requires the ability to operate a motor vehicle in a safe manner; to occasionally lift and/ or transport bundles weighing up to 25 pounds from ground level to a height of 3 feet; to deliver newspaper routes, including ability to negotiate stairs and to deliver an average of 75 newspapers per hour for up to 8 consecutive hours; to communicate with carriers and the public by telephone and in person; to operate a personal computer. Must possess reliable, insured, motor vehicle and a valid Washington State driver’s license. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer and offers a competitive benefits package including health insurance, 401K, paid vacation, holidays and a great work environment. If interested in joining our team, please email resume and cover letter to: hreast@soundpublishing.com OR send resume and cover letter to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: CM

Garage/Moving Sales King County North Bend

HUGE SALE Friday 3-7pm and Saturday 8am-4pm May 18th and 19th. 47230 SE 162nd St, North Bend. Go south off I90 at exit 34 near Twin Falls State Park. Sailboat (Thistle), Furniture, 40 gallon fish tank, bikes, precious moment collectibles, freestanding basketball hoop, kids items, and much more.

Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 16, 2012 • 19 Garage/Moving Sales King County

Snoqualmie Ridge Community Sale Fri-Sun, May 18-20, 9am-4pm

Over 250 Homes Participating. Look for Red Balloons! Free Recycling Event at SNOQUALMIE COMMUNITY PARK All Weekend

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20 GARAGE SALES, 1 Parking Lot! 34816 SE Ridge Street, 98065. S a t u r d ay, M ay 1 9 t h , 9am-4pm. Check out the Youth Group Hot Dog Fundraiser and Relay For Life Bake Sale while you’re here!

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20 • May 16, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

www.valleyrecord.com

! live on stage

Come see Live Performances of all your favorite Jersey Hits! Join us: Thursday May 25 & Friday May 26, Thursday May 31,

DANCE DANCE DANCE

Thursday June 7 & Friday June 8, Thursday June 21, Friday June 22, & Saturday June 23 Thursday June 28 & Friday June 29 at 7PM in the new SNOQUALMIE CASINO CABARET

Stay late and dance with host

Curt Kruse

from Star 101.5!

Free Admission • 10pm to 2am

21 and Over

10 General Admission $15 Reserved Seating

$

See Hit exploSion liVe liVe! V! Ve May 25 - 26th

CHAKA Khan Sunday June 10th • 7pm

Jay Leno May 27th - 7pm

Sunday June 3 at 7pm 21 and Over

21 and Over

21 and Over

Driving East i-90, Exit 27 • Driving WEst i-90, Exit 31 Snoqualmie, Wa • 425.888.1234 • SnoCaSino.Com

Hours, prices, schedule, rules are subject to change without notice. must be 21+ to gamble.


Snoqualmie Valley Record, May 16, 2012