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Ridge II apt. plan raises neighbors’ fears

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Annual Women in Business yearbook shows leaders Pages 11-22

By Seth Truscott Editor

the camp that high school teachers Tracy (Petroske) Roberts and Kyle Warren are planning has very specific requirements. Bots on the Sound, a weeklong camp funded by a grant from the National Science Foundation, is aimed at fostering high-school-aged women’s interests in science, technology, engineering and math, known as STEM.

Residents of Snoqualmie Ridge’s Eagle Pointe neighborhood shared angry looks as details emerged Monday, June 11, of a large affordable-housing project in the offing next to their neighborhood. When the time came to speak during last Monday’s regular Snoqualmie City Council meeting, about a dozen took the microphone to air their concerns and surprise over the plan. Still Housing in the early hearing stages, the design would canceled house some Due to the level of 400 people at questions on the below-marproposed Ridge II ket rents, but housing project, also send the city staff have entirety of its asked that its tax traffic through exemption ordia block of nance be pulled single-family back to its council homes. committee. A Snoqualmie public hearing City Council first slated for July heard from pro9 has been canspective develceled for now. opers of what could be the Valley’s biggest affordable housing complex, and from concerned residents of the adjacent Snoqualmie Ridge Phase II neighborhood, during a lengthy, strident discussion at Monday’s meeting.

See ROBOTS, 28

See HOUSING, 24

Seth Truscott/Staff Photo

The historic Moore House was the family home during Fall City resident Irene Pike’s teen years. Today, as she prepares to pass the home on to her daughter, Pike is nearing the completion of a 10-year restoration of the 108-year-old house—one of the community’s oldest—as a legacy to her mother, Elizabeth Parmelee, pictured below with her husband Gene in 1912.

SPORTS

History at home

Spring jam: Preview play for Mount Si football teams Page 27

Index Fall City Days 3 On The Scanner 8 23 Calendar 24 Obituaries Classifieds 25-26 30 Movie Times

Vol. 99, No. 4

Fall City’s 108-year-old Moore House gets new lease on life By Seth Truscott Editor

Moonbeam and Sunshine flew the coop. The beer-drinking bear has long since departed. The families have come and

gone, even the trees have aged and fallen. But Fall City’s historic Moore House is still here, better than ever in 2012. Much of the credit for that is due to Irene Pike. For the last nine years, Irene, a longtime Fall City resident, has been giving the 108-year-old Moore home a new lease on life. See HISTORY, 9

Robot meets girl Valley camp, program helps girls connect with hi-tech By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter

A summer camp that includes food, T-shirts and Lego play time and looks good on future resumes Courtesy photo should fill up fast, right? It probTeachers Tracy Roberts and Kyle Warren ably would, if it were aimed at a are behind a girls’ robotics camp. different age group and gender, but

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Eastside developer’s plan for subsidized 160-unit complex surprises nearby residents


2 • June 20, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

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SR-202 crash kills one, hurts several

HOUSING FROM 1

One man was killed just before 1 p.m. Friday, in a two-car collision on State Route 202. The man, the only occupant in his vehicle, was apparently turning eastbound onto 202, when an oncoming vehicle struck his car, killing him. According to a Highway Patrol spokeswoman, the other vehicle had several occupants, who were evaluated for injuries. Their injuries appeared to be minor, she said. The accident is under investigation.

With low-income housing long considered part of the mix on Snoqualmie Ridge, the council is weighing an ordinance that would exempt affordable multifamily housing projects from property taxes for up to 12 years. The ordinance is being considered now because Imagine Housing, an affordable housing developer on the Eastside, is considering its largest project yet on the Ridge’s Parcel S-20. Imagine Housing’s plan calls for a complex of 160 apartments, accessed via Frontier Avenue and Southeast Jacobia Street through the Eagle Pointe neighborhood. As now conceived, the project would have 25 one-bedroom units, 105 twobed units and 30 three-bedroom units, and a population of roughly 400. The one-bedroom units would have a maximum rent of about $900, while the three-bedroom units would have a maximum rent of 1,373. Up to seven people would be allowed to live in a three-bedroom unit. The complex would also include a two-story clubhouse with a recreation room and several family play areas. The Snoqualmie complex would be twice as large as Imagine’s biggest existing Eastside community. Imagine Executive Director Ann Levine said larger projects offer greater efficiencies of scale. The apartments are pegged to serve

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Imagine’s plan

people who earn less than a third of the annual median income for Washington state. Evans said occupants would be mainly employed people living in the community. The largest affordable housing provider on the Eastside, Imagine Housing operates 12 properties in Redmond, Issaquah, Bellevue, Kirkland and Mercer Island, housing about 1,000 people in total. Levine said her organization’s mission is to help Eastside residents, including seniors, veterans, working families and the homeless, live better lives. According to Levine, Eastside renters need to earn at least three times the minimum wage to be able to afford the average rental apartment. “That means that thousands who work here can’t afford to live here,” she said. Imagine’s goal, she added, is to allow them to do both.

Resident concerns While some residents who took the podium Monday voiced sympathy to Imagine’s aims, all aired their deep concerns over its Ridge placement. They say they were never informed about what was planned nearby. A number said they moved to Snoqualmie to get away from high-density surroundings, and raised issue with the tax break, and what the project would mean for local schools, property values and traffic on its single-street connector to the Parkway. Others asked that the city take its time and thoroughly consider the impact. Brandon James, an Elm Avenue resident and Seattle police officer, moved to

the Ridge a few months ago. James related how, during his life, he had worked his way up from affordable housing. “I was able to pull my bootstraps up and provide for my family,” James said. “I was able to afford a $500,000 house in a nice community to get away from the issues I grew up with in an urban, low-income environment.” James echoed a number of speakers when he argued that Snoqualmie is not prepared for a 160-unit housing community. He urged the city to talk to cities like Kent or Federal Way, and learn how such large rental communities affect cities around them. “I can almost promise you that their impact on police alone would dramatically increase,” James said. “Snoqualmie Ridge is not a community that has services for low-income families,” he added. “There’s no collective set of cheap child care… transportation, entry-level jobs. They’re just not in this community… To invite this neighborhood in our community—it’s not proper.” “We as taxpayers have the right to say how much our property taxes go up so this can be somebody’s dream,” commented Ridge resident Jan Bonner. “The children in our neighborhood are being bussed because the Snoqualmie Valley School District doesn’t have the space to educate them,” said Charlene Lewalski, a resident of Norman Avenue, who raised a concern over school impacts as the school workforce shrinks by about a dozen positions. “So with less teachers, how are you going to educate the children that are going to be in 160 units? Wouldn’t the

taxes that you’re going to allow them not to pay help with your school budget?” “We worked 40 years and saved our money so we could live in a place like this,” added Keith Lewalski, Charlene’s husband.

City considerations The city zoned for high-volume housing at that parcel nearly a decade ago, according to City Attorney Pat Anderson. “Realize, folks… there are densities that were entitled on those parcels since the inception of (Snoqualmie Ridge) Phase 2,” Mayor Matt Larson said. “We would be sued by the developer” if the city blocked all plans. “Even if it wasn’t affordable housing, there would be some units down there. There would be traffic impacts, there would be kids.” Larson said the city will do its best to address issues in the coming weeks. Levine said the same. “We understand and hear, and have taken copious notes,” she said. “We want to be an asset to your community.” There is no immediate rush to approve the project, said Eric Evans, Imagine’s Director of Housing Development. “This is an important decision for you,” he said. “We welcome the time you need to make an informed decision.” “We share your concerns,” Councilman Kingston Wall told the audience. “We hear you.” • An ordinance on a housing tax exemption is being considered by a council finance and administration committee. A public hearing is to be scheduled.

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Cool times in Fall City

Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 20, 2012 • 3

Clouds couldn’t stop folks from having a grand time at the 41st Fall City Days, held Saturday, June 16. Crowds hit the riverside for many activities, like the morning’s fun run, a Masonic pancake breakfast, the ever-popular children’s and main parades, vendors, watermelon and the afternoon Ducky Derby, a fundraiser for the local school. Fall City volunteer Melody Tjossem was at the head of the list of 50 winners in the derby—she won the grand prize, $500 cash. You can learn more about Fall City Days, community activities, or get involved, at www.fallcity.org.

Top right, a tyke smiles during a drum lesson from Snoqualmie craftsman John Mullen. Below right, a view from the Snoqualmie River bridge shows action during the Ducky Derby Bottom right, an honorary color guard leads the grand parade. Bottom center, Nancy White slices up watermelon for the Fall City Food Pantry benefit booth Bottom left, chalk artist Aaron Filion brings a tractor to three-dimensional sidewalk color. Below, parade participants and their pets walk like ancient Egyptians atop the Sno Valley Animal Hospital, 4 Paws Mobile Grooming and Treuting Vet. Housecalls float.

Staff Photo/William Shaw

Staff Photo/William Shaw Courtesy photo

Staff Photo/Emilee Ruhland

Staff Photos/William Shaw


4 • June 20, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

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The moment arrives

Cedarcrest’s ‘sparkling’ Class of 2012 looks back on high school lessons, ahead to new dawn By Seth Truscott Editor

As Cedarcrest High School’s Class of 2012 filed past, eyes firmly fixed on the future, English teacher Michelle Parish’s high-fives and smiling face gave them one last high school connection. “All these kids are hard workers,” Parish said after the last robed graduate had passed. “They’re funny. They kind of sparkle, this class. They break out in song in the middle of class. You leave the room, and they’ll end up dancing. They’re a sweet group.” As commencement ended, to the tune of The Wailers’ “Three Little Birds,” Cedarcrest’s 198 former seniors, filed out of Redmond’s Overlake Community Church for hundreds of embraces, many smiles and tears. “I couldn’t be more proud,” said Shawna Ventura, awaiting her son Jeffrey Cox, following the ceremony. Cox had been challenged by many surgeries and health issues, and “we thought he wouldn’t graduate until he was 21,” Ventura said. “He’s graduating with his peers all on his own.” To celebrate, a big family gathering with many siblings and two sets of grandmas and grandpas had come to town. “Everybody came,” Ventura said. “It feels wonderful and I’m glad that it’s over,” said just-graduated Jazmin Baker, who surrounded herself with friends, rushing from group to group as the balmy evening fell June 15. “You know, I’m going to miss everybody here. It’s a touching time.” “It’s kind of unreal,” said Alena Scott, who helped emcee the ceremony. “It hit me the moment I got my diploma.” After Cedarcrest, she’ll attend Bellevue College, then pursue a career in teaching. “Honestly, it feels exactly the same as walking through a door,” said grad Addison Stillion. “I don’t really feel that different. I’m just on my way to the next thing.” That next thing will be two years of study at Bellevue College, followed by a mission for Addison’s Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints.

ber this time, and never forget where you came from.” To valedictorian speaker Kathryn McClintic, graduation finally became real to her that evening, as she donned cap and gown. “Never again will I have to wake up at 5:20, try to prevent a fashion apocalypse, grab my double-shot soy latte and race the bell as I hurry to class,” she remarked. In her speech, McClintic offered what advice she could to fellow grads. “What I learned, I learned from you,” she said. “All I can tell is, you cannot do it alone.” McClintic said she struggled to find her place in school. Looking, back, she remembered the “people who stepped in at the right moment to encourage us, comfort us… teachers, mentors, our parents, all stood by us.” She regretted that she didn’t collaborate more in high school. “In the future, surround yourself with people who challenge you,” the valedictorian said. “Allow them to show you a different angle…. Only by working together can we reach our full potential.” The keynote speaker, Cedarcrest teacher Dan Armstrong, shared “Lies my teachers (and other grown ups) told me.” Humor mixed with hard realities in Armstrong’s speech to the graduates. The truth is, he said, that life will go on at Cedarcrest, and that the perks of youth, of being protected, motivated and celebrated—are at an end. “Now, on the cusp of adulthood, you need to be aware that when you walk out those doors tonight, things are going to get a lot harder,” Armstrong said. “Your professors, bosses, the world at large, don’t know who you are, and are not yet impressed. You need to know what they already know: For every winner, there’s a loser. That effort should never be mistaken for results. Respect for your elders and supeAddison Stillion, riors is the norm. You don’t check text mesCedarcrest grad sages in a lecture or meeting. And that luck is a big factor in success, and it is not distributed evenly. Work ethic is not something to be scoffed at, and ambition is not a four-letter word.” “Now you’re on our team,” Amstrong continued. “You’re just starting your adult lives, and the possibilities before you are nearly limitless. It won’t be easy, but few things worth doing are. There will be tough moments along the way, and you will choose whether you see them as obstacles or opportunities.” Friends, teachers and family will be there to help, he added. “Just as we’ve helped shape you, we’ll continue to support you. You’ve left our schools with many lasting memories.” At Cedarcrest, the buses will run, the clubs and sports will continue. “Cedarcrest won’t be better or worse without you, just different,” Armstrong concluded. “We do appreciate you. We wish you all the best. And we will miss you. That, Class of 2012, is no lie.”

“I don’t really feel that different. I’m just on my way to the next thing”

Words to remember Music, laughter, lessons and heartfelt words marked Cedarcrest’s 19th commencement. “Today, we stand at the edge of a great adventure,” said student emcee Alena Scott. We are going forward into a new world, and leaving behind friends, teachers and old ways.” “We are all unique and confident,” she said. “It is a time of growth and learning about the world,” added co-emcee John Collin Hall. “Class of 2012, remem-

Photos by Seth Truscott

Clockwise from top left, Clara May embraces her grandfather, Charles Turner, following commencement; Alena Scott is joined by her mother, Tracy. She received a colorful bouquet from her older brother; Thomas Battaglia, Ansarel Smith, Nick Gagner and Chris Dowd were part of a big group singing ‘Man in the Mirror’; Cedarcrest grad Linda Snyder gets a hug from friend Matt. “I’m just excited to be done,” she says; Salutatorian Dan Ho slaps palms with fellow graduates.


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Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 20, 2012 • 5

School’s out! Last day of school in Snoqualmie marked with smiles, goodbyes Photos by Emilee Ruhland Valley Record Intern

The last day of school at Snoqualmie Elementary saw a lot of smiles from children and parents alike. As a small boy and girl searched the lost and found for a Gap sweatshirt and blue jacket, nearby parents talked about summer plans and vacations. Lined by the door, third graders counted down the last seconds to summertime, and many children hugged their teachers before running for the bus or their parents. After waving goodbye to the buses with the teachers, ‘Miss S.E.S.’ Lynn Kehoe could be seen walking back talking to the many teachers she has helped throughout years of volunteering in classrooms. Kehoe confided that it was her “last hurrah.” Many fifth graders could be seen in front of the school celebrating their “last hurrah” at the school, as well. School resumes in the Snoqualmie Valley School District on Wednesday, Aug. 29.

Clockwise from top left: Kylie Hunter with sisters Rebecca and Rachel on her last day as a third grader; George Vincent (hands up) cheers with Jackson Kruyt, Ellen Vincent, Mary & Nan Mccutchan, and Heather & Campbell Vincent; two 4-year-olds play nearby, imagining their own school days; staff members wave good-bye to honking buses and waving students; Mariam Mohammed, center, and classmates count down the last seconds to summer; www.RepublicServices.com ‘Miss SES,’ Lynn Kehoe.

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A bond - then a plan?

It would seem that some members of the school board believe that they can keep bonding us to death and thereby ratchet their way to approval. In their carte blanche support for a bond — then a plan — the board sounded much like Nancy Pelosi in her infamous claim that “we have to pass the bill so you can find out what is in it”! Board member Carolyn Simpson, however, seemed to be a voice of reason reminding the board that “other schools have done successful remodels without relocating students.” Now that’s refreshing! Pursue a line of thinking that doesn’t involve building another school and our considered opposition that defeated the bond last time might turn into support. Share the data, warts and all, pros-and cons and quit treating the public as a PR problem to be managed. Trust the people to come to a proper conclusion. I gave this board, some time back, a reference to a major construction firm that specializes in ultra-low-impact multistory additions where they place the new multistory addition right over the top of existing school structures — so no teardown with savings in cost and human logistics.

Whether that is the best scheme or not, this board needs to take a lesson from the Boy Scouts; “A scout is thrifty.” While a prudent plan would time the heaviest construction during summer break, if our students have to endure the sounds of hammering nails, I’d say, “Welcome to the real world!” Steve Marquis Fall City

Marketing to Millenials: Lunch and Learn Chamber Workshop

Letters to the Editor 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.

Today, there are more members of the Millennial generation—80 million of them— than Baby Boomers in the United States. Every day, 10,000 Millennials, those born between 1981 and 2000, turn 21. Half of Millennials are already in the workforce. If you aren’t capturing this market now, your competitors will. To find out how, join the Snoqualmie Chamber of Commerce, 11 a.m. Friday, June 22, at DirtFish Rally School in Snoqualmie for the workshop, “Making Money by Marketing and Motivating Millennials”. Cost is $10 and includes lunch. You can register online at www.snovalley.org or by calling (425) 888-6362.

Letters should be addressed to:

Letters to the Editor The Snoqualmie Valley Record PO Box 300, Snoqualmie, WA 98065 or email to editor@valleyrecord.com Opinions expressed are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the position of the Snoqualmie Valley Record.

Corrections • In the June 13 story on Mount Si High School’s commencement, teacher Karen Eddy was quoted incorrectly. Eddy did not say, “by God.” • The “Search on for break-in suspects” story in the May 30 issue mistakenly reported that a home in the 8600 block of Leitz Avenue Southeast had nothing stolen following a break-in. The home actually had almost $30,000 worth of items stolen, but the home that had reported a break-in earlier that same day, May 2, reported nothing stolen. The article also stated that police found a back window “left open” at the home. The window was presumably left open by the thief, who was spotted leaving the home and getting into the passenger side of a blue-full-sized pickup truck. We regret the errors.

Ruhland makes Dean’s List at North Dakota State Emilee Ruhland, a 2009 Mount Si grad, has been recognized on the Dean’s List at North Dakota State University in Fargo, N.D. this spring. She is the daughter of Snoqualmie residents Michael and Sara Ruhland. The NDSU Dean’s list requires a full-time status of 12 credits per semester and a 3.6 grade-point average. Ruhland will graduate this December with a bachelor’s degree in English with a literary focus.

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History FROM 1 The Moore House has been in the ParmeleeAnderson-Pike family since the 1940s. Irene spent part of her childhood here, and so did her children. Now grown, they’ve been helping her restore the house to its rightful place as one of Fall City’s historic treasures. Leading a tour of the building, Irene starts in the living room, where the dusty, tarp-covered piano contrasts with the clean new wallpaper, a floral pattern in purple, her daughter Kris’s favorite color. Irene and Kris chose the pattern, and Kris’s sensibilities are apparent here as elsewhere. “We didn’t want it too vintage,” Irene says. “But not too modern, either.” Kris will soon move in, as the third generation of her family to live in the King County landmark.

Original house The Moore home has been in Irene’s family longer than anyone else’s. At this point, some locals have started referring to it as the Parmelee house. But the original name is still official. Fall City sawmill worker and entrepreneur Charlie Moore bought the lot in 1905, for $40, and built the house of lumber from the Preston Mill. The building’s timber, board-and-batten construction is unique. The home is one of the best-preserved early houses in King County, according to the Fall City Historical Society, and is a rare surviving example of vertical plank work instead of studs. It may be a century old, but “now it’s completely strong, because it’s been completely sheeted, new siding, foundation, roof. It’s one of the strongest buildings in Fall City,” Irene said. Charles and his wife Minnie operated a restaurant on River Street—the future Redmond-Fall City Road—that started as the Olympia Bar and later became a series of confectionaries.

Irene was in the sixth grade when they moved in. In those days, there was no inside bathroom. A long porch led to the root cellar. In 1950, a brother enclosed that porch, turning it into a kitchen, now the house’s utility room. The original kitchen is now going over to culinary purposes again, part of a complete remodel that’s touched almost every aspect of this place. Photo Courtesy FC Historical Society

The Charlie Moore family and home in 1905. Charles loved animals, owning a pair of skunks, oppossums which may have been the first in the state, and a pet bear cub. According to Fall City Historical Society accounts, that bear would follow Minnie around and hold on to her dress. Eventually, the bear grew too big to handle, and was given to one of Fall City’s saloons. Legend says the bear drank beer with the best of the local crowd until he got too mean, and had to go. A 1912 photo shows Charlie and Minnie Moore with their family, in front of their home. Lifetime Valley resident Charles Alva “Chuck” Moore was born in that house in 1907. He lived more than a century and was a Fall City Days grand marshal in 2008. According to the Fall City Neighbors newsletter, the Moore house was bought by different people in the 1920s, 30s and 40s. It was probably in 1944 when Irene’s mother arranged to buy the 40-year-old place. A single mother, widowed when Irene’s father passed away when she was 7, Elizabeth Parmelee had already had to make a quick move to a new home in an old house a year or so prior. Life was hard. “We lived on welfare,” Irene remembered. “They didn’t give you enough to survive on.” Mrs. Parmelee managed to scrape together $1,000 to buy the Moore House, which became her home for more than 40 years, and a center for her family and daughter Irene’s, who returned to stay here during their life’s journeys.

Rehabilitation There are still echoes of the past here, and a promise of continuity for the future. Touring the house, Pike stops to inspect a rickety wooden chair—her grandfather’s, rescued from his ranch on the Carnation road, unvarnished and showing its age. She spends a few minutes arranging its slats, piecing it back together on its place of honor on the front stoop. “I haven’t got the heart to throw it away,” Irene says. It’s the same way with this house, which was left to her in 1987. Restoring this place is a legacy and duty to the late Elizabeth Parmelee. “It was always her dream to get a new foundation, to get it fixed up,” Irene said. “It never happened. She’d be so happy to see how this house looks now.” Perhaps someone less attached to the Moore House might have sold it off and never gone to all this trouble. But Irene wouldn’t think of it. “I felt it was my duty to fix it up and make it livable,” she said. In 2003, Irene set out to rehabilitate the building. Enlisting several of her children, Irene methodically worked on every aspect of the project, using financial help from the county and 4Culture. The most recent grant was a $10,000 4Culture grant to repair the windows. In May, Irene received a John D. Spellman historic preservation award from King County, recognizing her for her family’s rehabilitation of the home. It’s still a work in progress, but Kris will probably be settling in in a matter of months.

Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 20, 2012 • 7

Irene ticks off what’s needed now, like the new window moldings from Seattle, or the sconces for the front porch. A purple-painted bathroom is coming together, though it’s hard to find period hardware. Irene delightedly shows off the new tile for the entry, and the custom work needed for the stairs leading down to the front doors. “The stairway is my pride and joy,” she said. Upstairs, the dormer is pretty much finished, complete with an antique sewing machine. It’ll be a nice place for Kris to read, her mother says. “This was my room,” says Irene, showing off its small cubby and freshly papered walls. Original beams are visible along one wall, but missing is the closet rod that held the clothes of her youth, and her older sister. “She got married and moved away, I got the bigger room,” Pike said. “I never spent any time in here except to sleep.” As children, “it was great living in Fall City.” Irene used to have plenty of parties, and the occasional game of spin the bottle, as a teen— ”We were good kids,” she says. Irene’s old room will now be daughter Kris’s room. Kris has her memories, too, mostly of grandmother, Elizabeth, but also from when she lived here. Kris recalls the time her brothers played a joke, throwing nightcrawlers in her window. The pie cherry tree out front is long gone, where the children used to often climb, and often get into trouble. So are the two halftame pet ducks, Moonbeam and Sunshine, who battened on the slugs in the backyard, then left for good years later when the family decided it was time to let them go on the Snoqualmie River. A piece of the old concrete foundation still sits outside. It’s a planter now, filled by Kris with foxglove, iris and plenty of purple pansies. “It really doesn’t look any different than it did,” remarked Irene, gazing at the house’s white walls and green trim from the side lawn. “That’s the color I trimmed it in when I painted it, years and years ago… in my 30s.”

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man at Three Forks Dog Park, an off-leash park, complaining that his dog had been attacked and the other dog’s owner would not provide her contact information. An officer contacted both parties, who each reported that the other’s dog had been the aggressor in the attack, which resulted in minor injuries to each dog and each person. The officer documented the injuries, and advised both owners to quarantine their animals, and to expect to hear from King County Animal Control.

Monday, June 11 Citizen Assist: At 5:26 a.m., an officer saw a vehicle stranded at Southeast Sorenson Street and Carmichael Avenue Southeast. The officer stopped, and helped to jump-start the other car’s battery.

Saturday, June 9

Much more than a hardware store! Located in Historic Downtown Snoqualmie

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Carmichael’s True Value . . . w w w. p o r t a n g e l e s . o r g (360) 452-2363

Congratulations to Sound Publishing

Under the influence: At 5:51 p.m., an officer stopped a vehicle at Railroad Avenue Southeast and Southeast Railroad Street, after noticing the vehicle was missing its front license plate. The driver seemed intoxicated, and admitted he’d taken vodka, Ritalin and anti-depressants earlier in the day, and smoked some marijuana. He was arrested.

Friday, June 8

FOR EXCEEDING CAC STANDARD OF 95% ACCURACY OF CLAIMED CIRCULATION.

Cone crusher: At 9:26 a.m.,

a caller reported a juvenile driver speeding on Snoqualmie Parkway, driving recklessly and knocking down traffic cones. An officer located the vehicle at the high school, and spoke with the student and, by phone, with his father, about the student’s driving.

allegedly lost between $200,000 and $300,000 in the incident. The victim suspected the bookkeeper of the crime.

Fall City Fire District Tuesday, June 5

Carnation Police Dept. Saturday, June 16 Assault: At 4:21 a.m., an officer responded a report of domestic violence in the 4500 block of 325 Avenue Northeast. One of the parties was charged with assault.

Thursday, June 14 Trees gone: At 4:48 p.m., an officer responded to the 3900 block of 332 Avenue Northeast where a woman reported that someone had moved some trees that were blocking an entrance to the property. She had moved several stumps back onto the entrance, which was no longer being used. She wanted to make sure the entrance stayed blocked, and did not want the officer to contact the person who moved the trees.

Monday, June 11 Investigation: At 3:53 p.m., an officer met with the victim of an embezzlement case reported Nov. 10, 2011. The business, in the 4100 block of McKinley Avenue,

Chimney fire: At 6:27 p.m., the Fall City Fire Department responded to a report of a chimney fire. Crew members extinguished the fire.

Saturday, June 2 Feeling faint: At 12:57 p.m., firefighters responded to a call about a 68-year-old man that was near syncope, or feeling faint. Crew members evaluated the man, and transported him to Swedish of Issaquah via the Fall City Fire aid car.

Friday, June 1 Car accident: At 1:39 pm firefighters from Fall City Fire and medics from Bellevue Fire responded to a motor vehicle accident. Crew members extricated one man from the wreck and the Bellevue paramedics transported him to Harborview Medical Center.

Thursday, May 31 False alarm: At 7:31 a.m., a commercial automatic fire alarm was triggered. Firefighters responded and found that the alarm had been set off from a manual pull station. There was no fire.

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Snoqualmie Valley's Finest Retirement Community! Come visit and tour our beautiful studio, one-bedroom, and two-bedroom apartments to experience all we have to offer. Great entertainment, scrumptuous food, caring and attentive staff, housekeeping, utilities, and so much more are included in the monthly rate.

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650 East North Bend Way • North Bend


Valley Views  SNOQUALMIE

Breaking boundaries

www.valleyrecord.com

Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 20, 2012 • 9

In so many fields, the Valley should take pride in what its women are doing

T

here’s nothing that a woman can’t do. That’s what Jackie Andrewjeski says and believes, and it’s a talk that she walks daily. Andrewjeski is a personal mythbuster for anyone who’s ever thought of women as the weaker sex. Not only does she hold down a job as a fitness instructor—for both men and women—at three local fitness centers, she’s also a certified teacher with a math and science background. One of her main missions is to show girls that they should never be afraid of pushing into traditional male-dominated fields. Back in her native New Zealand, she noticed that all the science and math teachers were gray-haired, bespectacled males. But she wasn’t about to let that stop her, and she was helped along by a publicity campaign trumpeting this fact: Girls can do anything. This week marks the Valley Record’s fifth publication of our Women in Business yearbook, a tally of the Valley’s frankly amazing number of women entrepreneurs—I wouldn’t be surprised if there weren’t more women than men operating businesses here. It’s always been a venue Seth Truscott to interview and publicize the Valley Record Editor Valley’s movers and shakers. It just so happens that a lot of them are women. Women we’ve profiled include:

Are women more or less entrepreneurial than men?

Thursday, June 21, 1962

• Hauglie Insurance’s Angela Donaldson, who balances a busy career protecting Valley families with raising her own children • Patricia Bennett of North Bend, who partnered with her husband to build a software company

Valley Record

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.

2009 • Kim Witkop, who rose to become a vice president at Snoqualmie Valley Hospital • Portrait photographer Brenda Huckle, a Snoqualmie resident who runs her own business • Cindy Walker, owner of North Bend Theatre, Emerald City Smoothie and a past Citizen of the Year

2010 • Mary Miller, self-taught portrait/scenic photographer • The late Julia Harshman, owner of Fall City’s historic, homegrown telephone company • Opthalmalogist Rebecca Dale, veteran of a humanitarian deployment with the U.S. Navy • Carnation’s then-Mayor Lee Grumman

“I think that there is no difference, in my experience at least. It seems to be more of a personality issue than a gender issue.”

“I think they’re different. Women tend toward cottage industries, crafts, and small fine arts. So there’s a big market for that.”

Anne Melgaard North Bend

Angie Ringwald Snoqualmie

2011 • Business and volunteer leader Carol Waters • Snoqualmie Elementary Principal Cori Pflug • Ex-Mount Si Senior Center Director Ruth Tolmasoff, who just ended a 20-year career When we talk to these women, we often explore the issues of balance, of maintaining an even keel and finding time for the people and things we love, even in times of challenge. Most of the women we talk to aren’t just employees, but mothers, friends, part of a wider community. They know there is more to life than just work. But they also understand that you can’t put off today what must be done before tomorrow. There are good lessons for everyone, man or woman, boy or girl. Young people, especially, should take their examples to heart. No matter your background, no matter what lot you were born to, one person—you—is the arbiter of your future. Join us in celebrating the Valley’s Women in Business.

Past This week in Valley history

2008

SNOQUALMIE

Out of the

“Women are just as entrepreneurial. In some societal ways, however, we still restrict women from being as entrepreneurial as they might be.”

“We own our own businesses so I think we are equally entrepreneurial. My husband and I own a few Subways, one in Preston.”

Graydon L. Agar Works in Snoqualmie schools

Jennifer Kaslow Snoqualmie

It took a lot of work, because they’re wired to the bridge, but some mischievous person managed to destroy two of the flower boxes on the bridge leading to North Bend. • The first square balloons in history had a public showing at Seattle’s World Fair. The inventor, Win Stites, brought three pink, silver and blue balloons to Show Street.

Thursday, June 18, 1987 Bill Weller, North Bend Shop-Rite owner, is a local contributor to Columbia Boys Choir, the only American choir invited to the International Youth & Music Festival in Vienna, Austria, next month. Four Valley boys are members of the choir: Joshua and Jason Agrelius, Joe Whitaker and Josh Bradley. • The Snoqualmie Valley Senior Minor baseball team moves right along this season with a 10-0 record. Manager Chris Engen and Coach Jim Reed say they are “really a neat bunch of guys” and rally behind each other as a team.


10 • June 20, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

www.valleyrecord.com

Laurels for Larson

Apply to be a bus driver The Snoqualmie Valley School District is now accepting applications for part time substitute school bus driver positions for next fall. Candidates must have good driving skills and an excellent driving record. The deadline to apply is June 29. The district will provide necessary training for all new hires Training will begin August 6. For more information, visit www.svsd410.org.

Courtesy photo

Snoqualmie Mayor Matt Larson (left) displays a plaque he received Wednesday, June 13, at Bear Creek Country Club in Woodinville, for being named 2012 Elected Official of the Year by the Alliance of Eastside Agencies (AEA), an association of more than 50 health and human-services organizations and governments serving east King County. Standing with Larson are (from left) Gregory Malcolm, Encompass executive director, who nominated Larson; Bob Larson, Snoqualmie city administrator, and Encompass leaders Nela Cumming, director of pediatric therapy programs; Rochelle Clayton Strunk, director of community programs; Katherine Ross, board secretary; and Kerry Beymer, manager of parenting support and education. Speaking to more than 90 people at the AEA luncheon, Larson said he is grateful that Snoqualmie has been able to increase its funding for human services in recent years to create “healthy minds, hearts and souls” in the community. “What you do is huge to me,” he told the human-services leaders. “You do us all a Family Information Meetings Family Meetingshuge favor.” Learn more at www.allianceofeastsideagencies.org. FamilyInformation Information Meetings

Snoqualmie Valley

Ty’s Handyman Service

A church for the entire vAlley Join us at our new DT Snoqualmie location

8086 Railroad Ave. SE

“Voted Best Handyman 2012”

EVERY SUNDAY @ 10:00AM

Mass Schedule

Saturday 5pm • Sunday 8, 9:30 & 11am 39025 SE Alpha St. Snoqualmie, WA 98065 425-888-2974 • www.olos.org Rev. Roy Baroma, Pastor Mass at St. Anthony Church, Carnation. Sundays at 9:30am. Spanish Mass at 11am on the 1st Sunday 425-333-4930 • www.stanthony-carnation.org

We areWe looking for income-qualified families to www.lifepointecommunity.com areare looking for income-qualified families We looking for income-qualified families to

to affordable, previously-owned homes in purchase affordable, previously-owned homes in purchase affordable, previously-owned homes in Ty Olson Redmond and Snoqualmie. Redmond and Snoqualmie. Redmond and Snoqualmie. Home: 425-888-1289

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th Mount Si Lutheran July Church th NE, th NE, 11,July 6 pm @11, Jude, 10526 166 Ave Redmond July 6 pm St. Jude, 10526 166 Ave Redmond 11, 6St. pm @@St. Jude, 10526 166 Ave NE, Redmond

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411 NE 8th St., North Bend Pastor Mark Griffith • 425 888-1322 Questions? Call 425-869-6007 425-869-6007 Questions? Call 425-869-6007 mtsilutheran@mtsilutheran.org Questions? Call www.mtsilutheran.org or visit www.habitatekc.org or visit www.habitatekc.org

Summer Sunday Worship

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MT. SI

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We would be delighted to have you browse our website at www.trinityi90.com and visit us Sunday mornings at 10:00 am.

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UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP

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425.222.5665 • 425.761.0982 www.homeveterinaryservices.com

43300 SE North Bend Way North Bend, WA 98045

cattle • horses • swine • goats llamas • alpacas • cats • dogs

Assorted gravel and sand, topsoil, and landscaping needs, railroad ties, cedar/playground chips/bark

Take advantage of Mother nature in the NW by using the rain barrels to collect and store the rain.

MORE THAN JUST ROCK: IN THE RED SIDE

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• New Patients Welcome

425.888.0867 Hours: Mon & Tue 7am - 6pm and Thurs 7am - 4pm 421 Main Ave S, PO Box 372, North Bend, WA 98045

425-888-6502

631604

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Have a free cup of coffee on us. Mon.-Sat. 9am-6pm • Sun. 10am-4pm Fred Seemann, Owner

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A Salute to the Snoqualmie Valley’s

in Business

A supplement to the Snoqualmie Valley Record

Photo by Carol Ladwig


12 • June 20, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

www.valleyrecord.com

Women in Business Theresa Baker

Angela Donaldson

BAKER INSURANCE GROUP

HAUGLIE INSURANCE AGENCY

Insurance Agent/Owner 425-292-0004 • www.bakerig.com Theresa@bakerig.com

33410 SE Redmond Fall City Rd • Fall City 425-222-5881 • adonaldson@hauglieinsurance.com

Theresa Baker and her Agency bring you over 25 years of insurance agency experience. We specialize in: Medicare Plans Health Insurance for individuals/families/businesses Long Term Care Insurance Disability Insurance Life Insurance Critical Illness Insurance

Being a third-generation Farmers Insurance Agent and working in a family business, I have an innate understanding of insurance and how to get the greatest value for your family’s budget. Your family’s needs are unique and change over time. That is why it’s so important to take the time to sit down and thoroughly review your plan every year or two. If you are looking for a comprehensive review or just want to understand your insurance better, just stop by one of our three locations in Snoqualmie, Fall City or Duvall. We want to be your personal agent, one Proud to be a you can count on when the Wibbie unthinkable happens.

Kim Arellano

Michele G. Pearson

WORKKFORCE EVOLUTION

PEARSON LAW FIRM

(425) 888-9790 • kim@workforceevolution.com www.workforceevolution.com

35131 S.E. Douglas Street • Snoqualmie 425-831-3100 • www.pearsonlawfirm.com Expert intervention makes a difference. When you want to be represented by legal professionals who are compassionate and experienced advocates, call on Michele Pearson of the Pearson Law Firm. She and her partner, husband Jerry, and their staff, take a relationship building approach with clients’ medical professionals, insurance companies or governmental agencies. They emphasize communication and accountability with everyone involved. You can feel confident that they are tackling the right issue at the right time and using the best tools and expertise available, serving clients throughout the State of Washington, from Bellingham to Battle Ground, from Sequim to Spokane. They are expert in catastrophic injury litigation all the way through trial when required. Pearson Law offers free case evaluations. Michele is an active member of numerous professional associations, including the Washington State Association for Justice (WSAJ), American Bar Association, and the King County Bar Association. Proud to be a Wibbie

636806

law

636803

p

Dr. Leslie Bedell AGAPE CHIROPRACTIC HEALING CENTER

145 E. Third • North Bend 425-888-1670 • www.drlesliechiro.com

639082

Did you know: Fewer than 1 in 3 employees worldwide (31%) are ‘engaged’ in their work. Nearly 1 in 5 (17%) are actually ‘disengaged’ (Blessing White)? People are at the heart of every business. If you aren’t focusing on what motivates them, how toxic behavior undermines the mission, or how the next generation will revolutionize the meaning of “work”, you may be left behind. Workforce Evolution focuses on interpersonal excellence, behavioral science and the generational shift. Through workshops and consulting services, we help you solve your people problems that may be blocking your success! Call us for a free consultation and learn about Proud to be a the engaging workshops available. Wibbie www.wfe.me or call: 425-888-9790.

Dr. Leslie Bedell is celebrating her 25th year running Agape Chiropractic Healing Center at the same location in North Bend. She continues to offer gentle Chiropractic care including Upledger Cranial Sacral Therapy to children, families, and individuals. Dr. Leslie has spent the past year getting trained in a very advanced technique called “Nutrition Response Testing”. She has been able to help many people of all ages find relief from various health challenges by discovering the underlying causes of their symptoms and designing individual nutritional programs utilizing whole foods to strengthen the areas of the body that are under stress. Dr. Leslie takes every opportunity to educate the public and her patients by teaching free Health Workshops every other Wednesday evening in her office. She considers herself a “Health Coach” and enjoys teaching her clients about the wellness lifestyle. Her holistic approach reflects her philosophy that the body was created to heal itself, as long as there is no interference or barriers to healing. Her mission, locate the barriers, help the patient remove them, Proud to be a and release the innate healing power of the body. She can be reached through her Wibbie website: www.drlesliechiro.com or by phone at 425-888-1670.

639092_

“Being a local Agent, who represents several companies, giving you the best choice, is something we take a lot of pride in”. This is one of the main reasons she formed Baker Insurance Group. Theresa is an active member of numerous professional associations including the National Ethics Bureau, Proud to be a Wibbie NAIFA and the Chamber of Commerce of Snoqualmie and Issaquah.

636780

• • • • • •

636797

www.farmersagent.com/khauglie


www.valleyrecord.com

Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 20, 2012 • 13

Women in Business Welcoming women, mommies and babies Valley midwife makes a practice of treating women as whole people

“Well, there are mommies, and there are babies.”

By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter

What she said was “My belief is every woman deserves a midwife.” What that means, especially to those not familiar with midwives, is that every woman should enjoy a special relationship with their health care practitioners. Roxanne Spring, a certified nurse midwife, explains, “Midwife means ‘with woman,’ so when you come in for an appointment to discuss your health… would you not rather sit down and talk with someone who honors the fact that you and your body are very important in this pursuit of health and wellbeing? That your body’s wisdom is very vital? Because we are actually built to heal.” On a traditional visit to a doctor, Spring said, a pregnant woman might not get the time and attention she wants to discuss all of her concerns, or any changes that might be happening during the pregnancy. Offering that time, Spring says, “is an integral part of the quality of care that I want to provide. That’s the commitment.” Oftentimes, especially after a baby is born, Spring will commit further, by seeing the mommy and baby at their home. It’s easier on the mommies, she says, and likely, improves her quality of care. By spending the time and building relationships with her mommies, she explained, she can “see them as a whole person,” she said, and care for them as such — “because context is important!”

Roxanne Spring, Certified Nurse Midwife, discussing a “typical birth”

Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo

Roxanne Spring holds a fetuscope, which she uses to assess the health of mother and child, at her cozy office. She has practiced midwifery for years, but just opened her North Bend practice in October. Spring, a practitioner since 1998, almost bubbles with information about her field. “It’s just been a phenomenal part of my life,” she said. “Motherhood, pregnancy, breastfeeding, eating healthy, and the lifestyles that are family centered have been the core of my life, for many years.” Officially, midwives are licensed

health care providers who tend to women, and their families, throughout their pregnancies. Nurse-midwives like Spring can provide life-long health care for women. All midwives support women’s physical, psychological and social well-being needs, provide education and counseling and offer postpartum support. They can prescribe

drugs, too, but prefer to avoid such interventions, especially during a woman’s labor. “Birth and labor are very, very unpredictable in real life, just like life is unpredictable,” Spring said. Hospitals may try to minimize that unpredictability by administering drugs to induce labor, or other interventions. Midwives, however, are known for their role in natural births — no doctors, no pain killers, and often, no hospitals. Since opening her practice in North Bend a few months ago, Spring has exclusively done out-of-hospital births, but she hopes to develop a relationship with an obstetrician so she can deliver in-hospital again in the future. In her career, she’s worked at both Overlake and Evergreen Hospitals as a midwife, and has been dismayed to find that “the interference with the natural process has become much more commonplace.” It’s not a criticism. Traditional doctors will always have a place, she said, and “I’m grateful for medical knowledge.” Some women in fact, should see only traditional physicians while pregnant, if they are at high risk. Midwifery is a safe option for low-risk pregnancies, between 60 and 80 percent of pregnancies, according to the American Pregnancy Association. It’s also becoming an easier choice to make, as insurance companies begin to cover midwifery. Spring is actually a preferred provider for several insurance companies. It’s a welcome change, for Spring, who used to offer childbirth education classes. “People would be incredibly motivated to have a birth of their choice, and then they would have to navigate a system and a provider that they thought were on the same page, and they really weren’t,” she said. Spring estimates she’s delivered more than 500 babies as a midwife, which doesn’t include her own six children. She started practicing again after her children were born because “I needed another outlet for this passion of mine!” Snoqualmie Valley Midwifery is located at 401 Ballarat Ave. N., North Bend, (425) 888-1018. Learn more at http://snoqualmievalleymidwifery.com.

Jeri, Alisa, Michelle & Leesa CHAPLINS NORTH BEND CHEVROLET 106 Main Street • North Bend 425-888-0781 • www.chevyoutlet.com

The Women of Chaplins MICHELLE & LEESA

JERI & ALISA

Chaplins North Bend Chevrolet is a family-run business. Our mission is to embody the spirit and culture of our automakers, and personify the spirit of excellence in our store. Michelle and Leesa are dedicated to providing the highest level of customer service in an uplifting environment where they can efficently and peacefully fulfill the needs of their customers. Jeri and Alisa are dedicated to ensuring the dealership’s transactions and accounting are accurate and provided and they strive to be the best without compromise.

Proud to be a Wibbie 636435

in a transparent manner. The women of Chaplins are a tour de force


14 • June 20, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

www.valleyrecord.com

Jolene Kelly

JUST B ART + DESIGN

JOLENE’S HAIR & SKIN CARE

425-260-0282 • erica@justbartanddesign.com www.justbartanddesign.com

43438 S.E. North Bend Way, North Bend 425-941-8795 • www.joleneshair.com jolene’s is a place for you, a place for your hair and skin care needs, your body, mind and spirit needs. Bringing 12 years of experience, I strive to provide quality, personal care as well as using the kindest products possible for you and your environment. jolene’s is also home to other fabulous practitioners offering; hair and skin care, massage, hypnotherapy, aromatherapy, Reiki, and reflexology. Services are by appointment and can be obtained by email: jolene.kelly@comcast.net or phone: 425-941-8795.

Melanie Silver

Braden design

SaliSh lodge & Spa

Interior Design for your Home debbymcgrath@comcast.net - 425-445-9019

6501 Railroad Ave SE • Snoqualmie 1.800.2.SALISH

Braden Design offers a wide variety of home interior design options for any space focusing on your unique style and taste. By building a relationship with the homeowner we can turn your ideas and needs into a perfect fit for your lifestyle. Elegant, understated and in harmony with the architecture best describes the design approach. We begin the process by exploring your preferences and applying our design expertise to create a pleasing and expressive environment. Working together we balance color, light, texture, furnishings and art in a way that is comfortable to you. Interior design is my passion and I look forward to sharing my knowledge with you. Our services include: floor plan review, design and color consultation, selection, purchase and installation of furnishings, fabrics, flooring, wall coverings, window treatments, custom decorative art and accessories. We also specialize in re-designing your home using your existing furniture and accessories or selecting new furnishings and accessories that best compliment existing room designs. We professionally stage “for sale” property and have access to the Seattle Design Center showrooms.

639104

deborah Mcgrath

I am enthusiastic about guest service and making people happy. That passion led me to a career in hospitality and, after more than 20 years, I still love every minute of it. Over the years our guests have changed and so have their interests and expectations, so we are constantly evolving to offer new and unique experiences at the lodge. Changes in the economy, environmental awareness and a focus on organic products have brought new opportunities for us to explore. To complement the lodge’s apiary, we recently planted herb and vegetable gardens that provide organic ingredients to The Dining Room and The Spa as well as feed our bees! These sustainable offerings contribute to our environmental commitment and give our guests a uniquely Salish experience. I’m fortunate to be able to do what I love in such a distinct and memorable destination.

Jamie Van Blaricom, Jessi Brookman & Jan Ellison

Laurie Escott

SNOQUALMIE RIDGE IGA

SERENITY WELLNESS CENTER

7330 Center Blvd., S.E. • Snoqualmie Ridge

38579 SE River Street, Suite 2B • Snoqualmie 206-716-1181 • www.serenitywc.com

425.396.1340 • www.ridgesupermarket.com l.-r.: Jamie Van Blaricom - General Merchandise Manager, Jessi Brookman - Store Director, Jan Ellison - Assistant Store Director.

Laurie Escott is the owner of Serenity Wellness Center in Snoqualmie which opened in April 2012. The center offers heat therapy treatments for detoxification and rejuvenation. Each one hour session can help to reduce stress, fatigue and chronic pain. The treatment brings in light energy similar to sun rays, and with all the rain and cloudy days we’ve had lately, valley residents are finding warm SUNSHINE at the Wellness Center!

At Snoqualmie Ridge IGA Supermarket, we strive to be your ‘Hometown Proud’ grocery store! Our friendly and courteous staff, coupled with a breadth of selections and

The heat treatment burns calories and can help to speed recovery. Laurie will be adding a weight loss program to her menu very soon. Each private room at the healing center is set up with a special mat. The mat is made of amethyst crystals, produces far infrared rays, provides negative ions and thermotherapy.

services including take-out options, organic products, fresh meat, seafood, produce and baked goods, frozen food, a floral and wine department and other great grocery amenities illustrate Jamie’s, Jan’s and my goal to become the place where the Valley shops! We also offer a full-service Pharmacy and a local 639213

branch of the Sno-Falls Credit Union.

For more information visit the website at www.serenitywc.com and to make an appointment please call Serenity Wellness Center at 206-713-1181. The wellness center is open from 6AM to 8 PM every day, including weekends. Each session is 60.00 per session and memberships are available on a monthly basis. Look for future coupons in the Valley Record or mention this ad and receive a session for 1/2 price.

Serenity Wellness Center

639221

Just B will work with you to create the most unique and exciting product, the most inviting spaces and one-of-a-kind special occasions. My background in graphic design, interior design and fine art makes for a wonderful blend of skills. And my love for what I do insures great energy and passion for each project. So when you find yourself needing some design help, you can relax… and Just B!

636791

Just B is a fun and innovative design studio for all your creative needs. From graphic design and branding to interior design and color consultation to weddings and events…

636809

Erica Becker Morin

636800

Women in Business


www.valleyrecord.com

Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 20, 2012 • 15

Women in Business

Education, perseverance help outgoing State Sen. Cheryl Pflug head back to college, take new state position By Seth Truscott Editor

From nurse and mother to state senator, Cheryl Pflug’s career has taken some dramatic turns. She begins a new chapter this summer, swapping her role on the senate floor for a job as one of six members of the Washington State Growth Management Hearings Board. The hearings board “is something most people haven’t heard of,” says Pflug. But the six members of the board, who weigh in on land disputes such as Snoqualmie’s Mill Area Annexation, Cheryl Pflug have the power to influence how local communities and the wider state grows. After representing a district that rode the growth wave of King County, Pflug says her new job is a natural fit. “We’re ground zero for these issues,” she says. With her family still living here, Pflug is sympathetic to “the whole… effort to preserve these pristine, beautiful surroundings, the character we love. At the same time, you’ve got to accommodate growth.” She can point to the area’s successes, such as the region’s two salmon hatcheries at Tokul Creek and Issaquah, the reopening of the Cedar River Watershed to sockeye, and the efforts in the early 2000’s to block a proposed new interstate, I-605, in the Snoqualmie Valley.

Days in office A fourth-generation Washingtonian, Pflug is a greatgranddaughter of Chester Morse, the visionary Seattle city engineer and water superintendent. Morse acquired the land for the Cedar River Watershed above North Bend. Pflug grew up, much of the time, outdoors, learning to ski with the Mountaineers at age 5. She became an accomplished equestrian competitor. She was valedictorian at

New education Pflug graduated May 12 with a law degree from Seattle University. Law school made her a better legislator, but balancing work and study was tough. With five legislative sessions this year, she had days instead of weeks to prepare for finals. Somehow, she also managed to make a trip to Pullman to see her son graduate from Washington State University. Finding balance between work and life has always been a struggle, especially in the legislature. There’s so many breakfast and evening meetings and weekend work, “it’s unlike any other job… I wouldn’t say there’s much balance involved in adding law school on top of that,” Pflug said. Rather’s it’s more about putting nose to grindstone.

“Sometimes, you just have to suck it up and get it done,” Pflug said. “I worked too hard,” she added. “Balance has been a process of learning for me. It’s not always an option to say, you know what, I need to quit working… I made a decision that I needed to work harder to get myself to a place where I could have balance.” That means a combination of determination, priorities and organization. “It’s about realizing that you have to get what has to be done, done today,” Pflug says. Going back to school at age 52 “was really kind of cool,” the Maple Valley resident said. “It keeps those gears turning,” she said. “I believe you want to expose yourself to as much information as you can.” She loved being around the 30-something students, listening to their stories and world-views. Her degree was worth the effort, and gives her a calling she can enjoy for years, and a new set of skills. “Increasingly for all of us, we have longer lifespans,” Pflug said. Retirement at 60, and living for another 40 years, appears financially daunting. “It’s wise to think about what you might enjoy doing that you could do at least part time, until you’re 75 or so,” she advises.

Thoughts on the legislature With her last day as a state senator set for July 1, Pflug looks back on a 13-year history, and ahead to a different experience. Her new job brings more power in a narrower area, she says. Yet she’ll miss the opportunity to solve problems for people as a legislator. As she leaves the statehouse, Pflug says she would advise her colleagues to understand their issues thoroughly and vote for the people, first. “Politics can trump what works for the people,” she said. “The bottom line is, ‘On this issue, my constituents’ best interest is served by voting this way, and I don’t really care what the party leadership is telling me.’” As an example, she looked back on the bipartisan effort that was needed to pass special legislation saving Si View Parks. She credited her first Senate seatmate, Brian Thomas, as well as Kent Mayor Suzette Cook and the late state legislator Ken Pullen, as inspirations. Pullen set an example for her as a representative, senator and county council member, while Cook encouraged Pflug during her campaigning days. Thomas in particular was a mentor for her, encouraging her to go to law school. As a woman legislator, Pflug admitted that it was sometimes challenging. “Men don’t realize it, but their voices are louder and deeper, and they will talk over the top of you sometimes,” she said. “You have to learn ways to let them know that they are going to need to know your opinion, and they’re going to have to hear it.”

Ali Saccone & Kailee Mick

Robin Snyder

STERLING BANK

HAIR INK

146 West Second Street • North Bend 425.888.1616

43306 SE North Bend Way • North Bend (425) 864-4733 • www.facebook.com/hair.ink05

Meet Our Bankers. Ali Saccone and Kailee Mick specialize in business and personal banking. From next business day Merchant Services funding to providing a broad array of online banking services, Sterling Bank has been helping Snoqualmie Valley businesses and families since 1988. You can count on great bankers like Ali and Kailee at Sterling Bank to find the right solutions for your banking needs. Call or stop by and see what we can do to help you reach your dream.

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Hours: Monday-Thursday 9 to 5 | Friday to 6 Drive-Up Monday – Friday 9 to 6

Hair Ink is a new chapter in my life hoping to share not only amazing hair but positive experiences with everyone I meet. I am always willing to learn and treat everyone equal. I was given a gift to pass on through the beauty of hair. I am excited to share my knowledge and I am excited learn form every new and returning guest. I have now been in the industry for seven years, I keep up to date on education including all new hair techniques to offer a variety of styles to fit whatever my guest may need from men, women and children.

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A new direction

Tahoma High School, named “Best Scholar” and “Most Likely to Succeed.” She raised four children while she sought her graduate degree in nursing, and became a critical care nurse. Pflug became a state legislator in 1999, appointed to the senate in 2003 to replace gubernatorial hopeful Dino Rossi, elected back the following year and again a few years later. In total, she has been elected to office 14 times. Pflug recalled that her political career began while she was standing in line at a health food store, child in tow, when small talk with fellow customers turned to politics. “Somebody said, “Are you going to precinct caucuses tonight?” Pflug related. “I said, ‘What’s a precinct caucus?” From there, things snowballed. “It’s like every other volunteer organization,” she said jokingly. “You show up twice and you’re in charge. The next thing I knew, I was district chair for the Republican party.” Pflug now looks back on a history of advocacy for schools and health care. According to her official biography, she was a deputy Republican leader who served on the Senate’s health and transportation committees, as well as the powerful Rules Committee. She authored Washington’s first-in-thenation legislation to create humane, mandatory treatment alternatives for non-violent, mentally ill offenders. To claim a third term, Pflug would have fought a primary race with Republican opponent Brad Toft. But five days after filing, she was tapped by Gov. Christine Gregoire to take the hearings board seat.


16 • June 20, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

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Women in Business Silvermoon

Ann Estrin Wassink & Jane Hartwell

Born to Feel Good

CARNATION CORNERS / VALLEY HOMES & LAND

38579 SE River St. Ste 7 • Snoqualmie 425-222-4118

4475 Tolt Avenue, Carnation • 425-333-4888 www.carnationcorners.com • www.valleyhomesandland.info Ann: 425-746-0760 • Jane: 425-443-8473

Massage and Bodywork Modalities

The Best of Both Worlds! In April of 2008 longtime friends Ann Estrin-Wassink and Jane Hartwell opened their Real Estate Office, Valley Homes and Land, in the heart of Carnation. With over 20 years experience they specialize in residential homes, acreage and farms in the Snoqualmie Valley and surrounding areas. Ann and Jane are also the proud owners of Carnation Corners at the same location. They carry unique gifts, one of a kind handmade treasures and a smattering of antiques. They are also a gallery, featuring local art. Stop by to say “Hello” any Tuesday - Sunday. With a warm and inviting atmosphere and ever changing inventory it is a magical destination!

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Join us on Facebook@CarnationCorners.

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Kelly Garwood

Laure Anne Wilbert

KELLY GARWOOD, D.D.S.

RED OAK SENIOR HOUSING

421 Main Ave S, PO Box 372 • North Bend 425-888-0867

650 East North Bend Way • North Bend 425-888-7108 • redoakresidence.com

Our Staff:

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Dr. Garwood

Tara & Helen – Dental Assistants Elsa & Kay – Hygienists Sally – Office Manager Cindy - Front Desk

Voted Best Senior Care Provider in Snoqualmie Valley since 2004 Created to blend the best attributes of the Pacific Northwest, Red Oak Residence mixes local beauty, service and friendly companionship in order to offer a smaller, more personal retirement community. Red Oak has 50 spacious independent living apartments, in a choice of studio, one-bedroom, and two-bedroom plans. In addition, assisted living is available. Stop by and take a tour!

Monica Antone

Nancy Wray

JOHN L. SCOTT-NORTH BEND

BIRCHES HABITAT & ZO HOME

301 W. North Bend Way • North Bend 425-922-2336 • msantone@msn.com

202 North Bend Way & 137 E North Bend Way • North Bend

425.292.9390 • www.bircheshabitat.com Our stores are founded on two things: a desire to bring interesting and beautiful gift lines, home furnishings & apparel to Snoqualmie Valley; and, a love for art, nature and community. Steve and I wanted to create a place where people feel relaxed and find a sense of joy in the everyday things that can make us laugh, make us happy or inspire us in some way. This is what I try to stay true to when I am purchasing merchandise for the store. This community is important to us and we will always do our best to serve it. Birches Habitat is a lifestyle store with over 2,100 sf of unique gifts, contemporary apparel, northwest decor, cards and books. Zo Home is a ‘home furnishings store with art on its mind’, having more of an arts & craft feel while focusing on local & global recycled and reclaimed furnishings.

b i r c h e s h a b i t a t & zo home 636432

Having grown up in the Northwest and resided in the Snoqualmie Valley for many years I have appreciated the beauty of our natural surroundings and the benefits of raising a family in our growing bedroom community. My husband, Tom, and I owned and operated John L. Scott Real Estate for over 30 years. In 2010, we transitioned out of ownership but have continued to work for John L. Scott in the same location in North Bend. I am grateful to have been selected as one of the ‘Best of the Valley’ in 2012, and also honored to have been selected as a Five-Star Real Estate Broker, appearing in the December, “Best of 2009, 2010 and 2011” issues of the Seattle Magazine, having been chosen for overall satisfaction of services. Experience, knowledge of the area and a commitment to ongoing education enables me to best serve my clients. Customer satisfaction is first and foremost and it has been a privilege to have assisted so many with their real estate needs over the years. Thank you!

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STANDING BY SENIORS THROUGH GOOD TIMES AND BAD

Kelly R. Garwood provides general dentistry for children and adults. I have a wonderful staff of women who provide gentle dental care in a relaxed environment. Our goal is to educate our patients and provide the best dental services to maintain their oral health.

ECLECTIC SOULFUL LIVING

facebook/people & facebook/pages

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It has been a gift to be a part of our community with this great Snoqualmie River in our midst. I have felt so fortunate to work with my neighbors, first in Fall City since 2003 and now, here in old town Snoqualmie. Massage and Bodywork can be a potent vehicle in supporting one another through these times of great change. Bodywork Modalities such as Neuralmuscular, Cranial Balancing, deep tissue, Structural Muscle Balancing, Energy work and Acupressure Protocol are fascinating in the relief and freedom that they can provide. I also use joyful Somatic Movement patterns on the massage table which are relaxing to the entire nervous system and also useful at home for self maintenance. I find all this work very joyful and a teaching as well. I have taught classes up and down the valley in Somatic Movement and Yoga for 7 years and also have a Bachelor of Science degree in Psychology from the UW. I am a Reiki Master and also a provider of most insurances. Massage lic # MA000004260


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Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 20, 2012 • 17

Women in Business

The role model

By Seth Truscott Editor

It’s a grand, scientific surprise: Brown iodine and bags of white, starchy water are ready to mix, but what will happen is anybody’s educated guess in teacher Kate Christenson’s second grade classroom at North Bend Elementary. At the head of the class, presenter Jackie Andrewjeski is waiting to guide this exploration of the concept of diffusion. “I like to bring little experiments,” says this sometime substitute teacher, who’s brought potatoes, red food coloring and other props to make her concepts clear. Her black T-shirt lists the periodic table in day-glo colors. Iodine isn’t just for owies, Andrewjeski explains. When it turns black after being rubbed on a piece of paper, she tells the students exactly why. There must be some starch in that paper, she explains. The big payoff

How do you maintain balance?

is the color change, when the seeping iodine turns the starchy water a deep purple.

Always active Most locals are probably familiar with Andrewjeski from her fitness classes at Si View Metro Parks, Ridge Fitness and the Snoqualmie Valley YMCA. But she’s also a certified high school teacher by trade, formerly a teacher at Mount Si High School. She now substitutes at North Bend Elementary, but not often, as her days are quite full as a fitness instructor. But she loves coming back to the science and math, her intellectual passions. “I really am a Jackie of all trades,” Andrewjeski. For more than eight years, she has been involved with the Relay for Life fundraiser for cancer research. Year after year, she is team captain of the Super Troopers team, actively recruiting folks from her fitness classes to take part. She’s also a member of the Forster Woods homeowners’ association, and takes part in an Encompass childcare cooperative. Andrewjeski is married

Seth Truscott/Staff Photo

Nurturing young people’s interests in science and math, Jackie Andrewjeski helps North Bend second grader Annie Haney measure a solution of iodine in a class experiment. to husband Tom, and has two children, Zach, 11, and Chloe, 8. She lives in North Bend. For Women In Business, Andrewjeski answered a few questions about her life, work and calling.

How did your career start? “When we were living in West Seattle, I used to go to 24 Hour Fitness and work out, a lot. I was doing a lot of classes. My husband, Tom, said, ‘Why don’t you become an instructor?’ I thought, that’s a great idea. I did the training and certification, and I started

teaching step aerobics and cardio—that was the phase, back then, this was about 1995. When we moved out here, it was ridiculous for me to keep going into Seattle. I looked into teaching here in the Valley. This community center (Si View) was still under King County. I had a key (and sometimes) I was the only person in this building. I’d drag out the steps. I had a core contingent of gals who would come to my class. This building was faced with closure, (and) we did a big campaign to keep it open. Now, it’s so great to

see this center bring used. To me, it means so many things. We come to family nights, my kids have summer camp here, my daughter has dance classes, and I’ve been teaching here for years. It’s a core part of the community, a focal point, and I’m so pleased we’re able to keep this myriad of programs going.”

What’s something about you that others may not know? I went to a rodeo when I was a kid, and got third place on a sheep ride. I grew up outside of Christchurch,

Stephanie McMahon

ENCOMPASS

THE CLEANING AUTHORITY

1407 Boalch Ave NW and 209 Main Ave. S. • North Bend 425-888-2777 • encompassnw.org

125 E North Bend Way • North Bend • 425-292-9643 http://snoqualmievalley.thecleaningauthority.com

(From left) Rochelle Clayton Strunk, director of community programs; Emily Ridout, advancement coordinator; and Stacey Cepeda, manager of community activities, exemplify the strong ties that the women and men (and children and families) of Encompass have with the communities of the Snoqualmie Valley, Issaquah, Sammamish and beyond. For more than 45 years, Encompass has fulfilled a unique mission: to nurture children, enrich families and inspire community. Programs range from nationally accredited preschool, toddler groups, summer camps, early intervention and pediatric therapy to parenting classes, parent coaching, Family Nights and Childcare Co-op. Come visit us!!

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Rochelle Clayton Strunk, Emily Ridout & Stacey Cepeda

“I’m very organized. I squeeze things in where I can, and try to make it work. I like to keep busy… Working out is great for me to get balance. Working out feeds that energy level. The more you work out, the more it gives that energy back. I sleep well at night because I work out. It’s a circle. My philosophy is, ‘Healthy body, healthy mind.’ Any kind of exercise, whether you’re going out for a walk, taking a class or getting on your bike, is critical. For women, in particular when you’re over 35, it’s essential to do some kind of weightbearing exercise. It prevents osteoporosis, gets your metabolism high to keep your weight in check, and makes you feel healthy and strong.”

Have you ever been challenged as a woman in business? “Gender hasn’t been an issue for me, to be honest. My degree is in chemistry and math. I always thought it was important, when I was at the high school, to have a female role model for kids… especially in math and science. For me, being that role model in the classroom is important. I feel that pride, of being a female in a field that’s typically dominated by males. Only you set your own limitations. Don’t feel limited by your gender. If you have a passion, go for it. Strive to attain that goal.”

Stephanie McMahon, lifelong Snoqualmie Valley resident, and her husband, Paul, are local owners of The Cleaning Authority, a family-owned residential cleaning service. They are very involved in their family, community, church and charities. With their house cleaning business they take pride in quality, service, communication with customers and their professional house cleaning staff. At The Cleaning Authority of Snoqualmie Valley, they work very hard to provide a professional residential cleaning service at a fair price. All of their professional housecleaners are full-time employees and all payroll taxes are paid; as well as, workers compensation and liability insurance covered. The Cleaning Authority provides all the environmentally-responsible cleaning supplies needed to clean your most prized possession - your home. They are committed to using Green Seal Certified® chemicals and HEPA filtration vacuums throughout your home. MSDS sheets are available for any customer wishing additional information on their products. Training, supervision, inspections and quality management are the keys to their success and satisfaction is guaranteed on every clean! For a free estimate and a chance to win a free housecleaning for a year, visit them online at http://snoqualmievalley. thecleaningauthority.com.

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Jackie ‘of all trades’ inspires confidence in classroom, gym

New Zealand, on a farm. We had cattle and sheep.


18 • June 20, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

www.valleyrecord.com

Women in Business Business community Snoqualmie Valley Women in Business building local connections By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter

Correctly predicting that a lot of women at the Snoqualmie Valley Women in Business lunch shared personality traits wasn’t much of a trick, but guest speaker Jessica Butts was still a little surprised by how very accurate she was. Butts, a psychotherapist speaking on how people’s personalities can improve their businesses, guessed that most of the 40-plus people in the room were Ns, or Intuitives, in the Myers-Briggs personality type inventory, like herself. Intuitives, she said, “take in things by their meanings, possibilities, we have hunches and speculations, and we go with our guts… we’re very theoretical, and we’re always thinking about the future,” Butts said. Only about 25 percent of the population are Intuitives, she continued, but they are usually found in high concentrations at

entrepreneurial gatherings. SVWIB’s June lunch was no exception, and almost all of the women raised their hands when Butts asked for a show of hands from the Ns. Some of the group’s 60 members are entrepreneurs, launching and running their own businesses — the organization’s Web master Pia Larson, stepping down from the role to focus on her growing business, brought as a guest to the meeting Vicki Bertero, co-owner of the new Bayan Mongolian Barbecue restaurant that opened on Snoqualmie Ridge late last week, for example. “You don’t have to be an entrepreneur,” though, says Michelle Comeau, a membership co-chairperson on the SVWIB board. All you really have to be is interested in your community, because community development and leadership are core values. “We’re always looking to help out,” said President Louise Wall. “That’s part of who we are as Women in Business.” Since its creation four years ago, Wall said the group has been actively involved in One VOICE events for needy families, helps at the Mount Si Food Bank, hosts an annual fashion show to benefit the Mount Si Senior Center, and participates every year in the North Bend Block Party coming up July 14. They also award a scholarship to a Mount Si High School graduate, and last year, the group helped the Mount Si DECA club with events. One of its latest ventures, WIBED, offers training classes, taught by members, to interested students. The group hopes to collaborate with the Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce

on such training in the future, to enable more businesspeople to benefit from the groups’ knowledge. “Let’s get the wisdom together in our community,” member Kim Arellano summarized, to an enthusiastic response. The most exciting thing the group is talking about these days, though, is Pay it Forward Week. “Pay it Forward is going to be huge!” board member Kathy White announced. “It’s just such a Women in Business event, it’s totally how we live our lives.” The weeklong event, set for Oct. 14 to 21, is all about “doing something kind for someone else,” Debby Peterman explained to the group. “Part of this is going to be an opportunity for us to market SVWIB… but also to spread goodwill throughout the community.” “That’s going to be the big one,” said Wall. “We want it to be Valley-wide, we want it to be far-reaching, for everybody throughout the area to spread some love.” Yes, the group is also about networking, which most people agree is essential in business, but the approach is different, member Kimberly McMartin said. It starts with a relationship. White can’t emphasize the importance of relationships enough. After a moment’s thought, though, she can describe the group in a single sentence. “To the degree that we help others get what they need, we get what we need.”

HUXDOTTER COFFEE

GENEVIEVE RUTH PHOTOGRAPHY

425-888-4678

Snoqualmie Ridge | Eastside | North Bend www.genevieveruth.com

Corner of Park & Main North Bend Staff: Paige, Tawna, Brooklyn, Lauren, Kayla, Tanya, Taylor

Rachel Charbonneau • Carol Wright • Belle Hill • Cristie Moore RE/MAX INTEGRITY

Shelley Woodward SELAH GIFTS

7725 Center Blvd. S.E. Snoqualmie Ridge 425.396.7100 • www.realestate-integrity.com

111 E. North Bend Way, Suite A • North Bend www.facebook.com/SelahGifts

With a collective 60 years of experience in the real estate profession, the ladies at RE/MAX Integrity on Snoqualmie Ridge are dedicated to helping people buy and or sell their home. We offer exclusive Buyer’s and Seller’s representation, innovative marketing plans along with seasoned negotiation skills and other professional expertise that brings additional value and knowledge to our clients.

Selah Gifts is celebrating its 9th year as a family-owned and operated business. Please come down and see our new location right in the heart of beautiful downtown North Bend. Selah Gifts offers an ever-changing array of products for home, family, and even a little something for yourself! Our products are ‘Made in the USA’ and local art is always featured here. Complimentary Gift Wrap with a $15 Purchase

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Ashley Wright and Julie Fromm are not pictured.

Selah Gifts

Shop Small • Buy Local • Thank You

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MORE THEN JUST GREAT COFFEE...#1 IN THE VALLEY

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Huxdotter has been in business for 18 years. I have owned it seven years. At Huxdotter’s we make great coffee and great friends. I love owning the shop, the staff and people of the Valley makes coming to work everyday so much fun. We have a variety of beverages from espressos, smoothies, frappes, teas, italian soda, and we even have breakfast bakery items.

Genevieve Ruth is an award-winning, local photographer, whose diverse background in graphic and fine arts, fashion, and modeling, has given her a unique edge that adds incomparable value for her clients. Expect dynamite pin-up calendars, exquisite boudoir portraits, stunning modeling portfolios, and gorgeous wedding albums. Genevieve’s fun personality allows you to feel both comfortable and confident behind the lens, and every image that leaves her Snoqualmie Ridge studio is hand-crafted to perfection. Reserve your session today!

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Genevieve Gunderson

Tanya Boyle


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Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 20, 2012 • 19

Women in Business Kathy Gehrig & Corey Mosley

Julie Nutley & Kelli Bybee EXCEPTIONAL REAL ESTATE GROUP, LLC

BIG STAR STUDIOS

33511 SE Redmond-Fall City Rd. • Fall City 425-222-0836

Big Star Studios shines the bright lights of Broadway on the heart of Snoqualmie Ridge, answering the area’s growing demand for dramatic arts classes. The studio offers classes for all ages, ranging from musical theatre, drama and music classes to Glee and Pop Star programs, and preschool Creative Dramatics. Also offered is the popular Rock Star program featuring Everclear’s lead guitarist Davey French. Pre-Rock Star classes for beginners, private drum, guitar and voice classes and custom created birthday parties are also available. The program is dedicated to building performance, unlocking the star in all of us!

Diane Morris

Milissa Morgan

Singletrack Cycles

SNOQUALMIE VALLEY YMCA

119 W. North Bend Way • North Bend 425.888.0101 • www.SingletrackCycles.com

Phone: 425 256 3115 • www.snovalleyymca.org

At the Y strengthening community is our cause and we accomplish this through programming that centers on youth development, healthy living and social responsibility. Our mission is to build a community where all people, especially the young, are encouraged to develop to their fullest potential in spirit, mind and body. There are several ways to participate in programs, classes and seminars offered at your local Y, and many of those opportunities are free of charge to the whole community! Everyone is welcome to apply for Membership and Financial Scholarships are available. Visit us for a tour, FREE 3 day guest pass, and information on upcoming events, classes and activities!

Cristy Lake, Sue Van Gerpen & Traci Smith

Leslie Cranwill

NORTHWEST RAILWAY MUSEUM

MANAGER - SNOQUALMIE RIDGE STORAGE

38625 SE King Street • Snoqualmie 425-888-3030 • www.trainmuseum.org

35501 SE Douglas Street • Snoqualmie 425-396-1410 • www.snoqualmieridgestorage.com

I love that I can use my 20+ years of customer service experience to help people simplify their lives. Living and working in the community gives me a unique perspective on what our customers need and keeping things easy for them is key. Snoqualmie Ridge Storage is your “One-Stop Shop” for Storage, U-Haul trucks, trailers, vans, moving supplies & UPS shipping/receiving. x 5 unitails We’re fullyC5alequipped to handle all your residential and commercial needs with l For Det When you rent space from us this month over 25 storage sizes, state of the art security and “Five Star” service. For an will pick up your storage goods & boxes a extra-special “out of the box” experience Snoqualmie Ridge Storage can’t be unload them into your new Snoqualmie Rid beat! Come in andFREE. let us help simplify your Storage space Noyou Charge!* move. Let youapply. decide *Restrictions, terms, help and limitations Contact uswhat for details.size storage unit • The Right Equipment At The Lowest Cost® best suits your needs. • One-Way & In-Town® Spring Cleanin Call us today about our • New Models, Automatics, AC Storage Specia • Only U-HAUL Moving Vans Have the Lowest Decks and Gentle-Ride Suspensions™ move-in specials!

Spring Cleaning

Storage Special

5 x 5 unit only $35! 637022

$ 35

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Railroads changed everything. It’s all about trains and how they shaped the Valley at the Northwest Railway Museum. Professional and part-time staff move the Museum ahead. Educator and Volunteer Manager, Jessie Cunningham also creates Museum exhibits. Sue Van Gerpen handles Marketing & Events Management, including Snoqualmie Railroad Days. Cristy Lake is the Museum’s Volunteer Coordinator and oversees Collection Care. Keeping it all on track are fellow staffers Melanie Farrar: Member Services and Accounting, Jennifer Youngman: Web-based Marketing, Traci Smith: parttime Bookstore and Railroad Days Grand Parade, Shelby Peerboom and Maggie Burrows: Ticket Agents, and Katie Swain:

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For Youth Development, Healthy Living & Social Responsibility

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Thank You Snoqualmie Valley for making Singletrack Cycles your Family’s Cycling Store since 1994. We enjoy providing our customers with a friendly personalized shopping experience. We are proud to be a sponsor of Bikes for Books program in the four valley elementary Schools. Quality Bike Brands insure you and your family will be riding for many, many years to come. We carry Trek, Specialized, Santa Cruz, Redline, Mirraco BMX, Torker Unicycle brands for all your bike, parts and accessory needs. Our experienced mechanics repair highend road bikes, mountain bikes and everything in between with two-day turnaround on most tune-ups and on-the-spot flat tire repairs. Please feel free to stop by and see what Singletrack Cycles has to offer.

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self-confidence and life skills through the art of 636801

Owner Julie Nutley has been working in the Valley for over 35 years. Julie also formerly worked in her family’s business: Wells Nurseries in Bellevue and Fall City. Now to be Ralph Wells Landscaping. In 2007, Julie established Exceptional Real Estate Group, a company that strives to satisfy its clients real estate needs with honesty and integrity in a community that Julie has grown to love. Sales Agent Kelli Bybee is Julie’s partner in real estate. Kelli is a longtime Valley resident and daughter of Bybee-Nims Blueberry Farm/wedding venue. Both work extremely hard to provide their clients with exceptional services so that they may achieve their real estate goals and dreams. This mission is shared by all the valued agents of Exceptional Real Estate Group: Lisamarie Emery, Greg Romanoff, Melanie Jarrett and the company’s broker, Susan Will. Julie and Kelli and their professional colleagues invite the community to experience their exceptional real estate services.

7723 Center Blvd. SE • Snoqualmie Ridge 425.292.3342 • www.bigstarstudios.com

425-396-1410

for

*Call for details on this offer.


20 • June 20, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

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Women in Business Brenna Shoultz

Jenny Bardue

PET PLACE MARKET

BARDUE ELECTRIC LLC

213 Bendigo Blvd. N. • North Bend 425-888-8828 • www.petplacemarket.com

Master Electrician • 425-457-1664 Commercial • Residential • Troubleshoot • Renovation Do you have an electrical project that needs to get started? Do you need an electrically safe and professionally installed new construction or remodel? Do you have an electric light or outlet that is not functioning properly?

At Pet Place Market our mission is to provide pets in the Snoqualmie Valley with a healthy choice. We carry over 25 lines of Dog and Cat food, Raw Food, Chicken Feed as well as numerous different lines for small animals. Our expert staff is on hand 7 days a week to help answer questions and ensure your pet is getting the best option they can. Also, don’t forget to stop by and check out our Self Service Dog Wash!

Contact Jenny and know that your electrical installation will be of professional quality, on schedule, and as quoted.

Susan K. Robins, D.D.S., P.S.

Michelle Reaves

Snoqualmie Ridge Family Dental

CEDAR FALLS AUTOMOTIVE

7719 Center Boulevard SE • Snoqualmie (425) 396-5555 www.snoqualmieridgefamilydental.com

425-417-8261 • North Bend www.cedarfallsautomotive.com When that warning light starts blinking on your dashboard, Call Michelle. When you notice an odd smell coming from your car’s engine, just call. Cedar Falls Automotive Owner/Manager Michelle Reaves runs every aspect of the family owned automotive repair and service business except turning the wrenches...and sometimes she even does that too! Since 2009, Michelle and her staff’s only goal is to make your automobile run smoother and make your life a little easier. When all you need is an oil change or an entire engine replaced, Cedar Falls’ highly skilled technicians offer comprehensive knowledge and experience, and provide you with the very best in automotive service at the best rates - all without wasting your precious time. Minutes from downtown North Bend, Cedar Falls Automotive is your best local source for professional, reliable and affordable automotive service and repair. Call today! “My turbo went out on my Subaru just outside North Bend. I Googled ‘automotive repair north bend’ and found Cedar Falls Automotive. The reviews were excellent and I can say well deserved. The estimate was done quickly and the repair was done earlier than promised and spot on the estimated price. Ken and Michelle have earned the good reviews.” - Scott G., Cle Elum

Macy Fox, DO

Stephanie Purtell

SNOQUALMIE RIDGE WOMEN’S CLINIC

HOT YOGA ON THE RIDGE

7726 Center Blvd SE, Suite 230 • Snoqualmie (425) 831-1120 • www.SVHD4.org

7718 Center Blvd. SE • Snoqualmie Ridge www.hotyogaontheridge.com Hot yoga benefits your body and mind by means of meditation and works exceedingly well to achieve harmony, helping the mind act in synchronization with the body. By performing hot yoga you engage your body in focused deep breathing using heat to sweat out and detoxify impurities from the body. The direct result is the removal of anxiety, toxins and the additional benefits of weight loss.

Our instructors make each class a unique and inspiring practice, combining breath, movement and meditation.

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We offer classes designed to serve people of all ages and individual circumstances on their path toward well-being.

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OB-GYN services are provided by our board-certified physician Dr. Macy Fox. Our patients are women at every transition in life, from teens to menopause. We provide annual exams, family planning, maternity and postpartum services in our office. We also treat a wide range of gynecological issues, and offer many well-known procedures including NovaSure. Dr. Fox provides care during birth and performs surgery at Overlake Hospital Medical Center and Swedish Medical Center-Issaquah. We are an integral part of the Snoqualmie Valley Hospital District and offer a coordinated model of care customized to each women’s specific needs. “As a physician, I believe that listening to my patients is one of the most important things that I can do. By explaining treatment options and allowing them to make decisions, we can form a plan for optimal care. As an obstetrician, I consider it an honor and a privilege to assist in the birth of my patient’s child. As a gynecologist, I enjoy meeting new patients, hearing their stories, relating to them personally, and focusing on healthy lifestyles.” – Dr. Fox

Cedar Fal ASE Cer Domestic an 638868

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Dr. Susan Robins is a longtime Seattleite and a graduate of the University of Washington School of Dentistry. With more than 25 years of experience, Dr. Robins was recently selected as one of the Consumer Research Council of America’s “Top Dentists” for 2009. Snoqualmie Ridge Family Dental’s family-friendly office is located in the heart of Snoqualmie Ridge on Center Blvd. and features state-of-the-art technology as well as an outstanding staff. SRFD offers full-service dental care including Free Teeth Whitening for Life (with professional teeth cleaning). Convenient early morning and evening appointments are available, and most insurance plans are accepted and filed. Snoqualmie Ridge Family DentalOver 25 years of beautiful, healthy smiles.

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Visit our website at www.petplacemarket.com for more information.

Jenny Bardue is a bonded and licensed Snoqualmie Valley electrical contractor. She has over 25 years of residential and commercial journey level experience in the electrical trade. She will help you with your electrical plans and hear your concerns. Her installations, renovations, and repairs are NEC and WAC compliant.

www.ceda


www.valleyrecord.com

Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 20, 2012 • 21

Women in Business Londi Lindell • Gina Estep • Cheryl Proffitt-Schmidt • Susie Oppedal

Jessica Lentgis

CITY OF NORTH BEND

THE HAIR NOOK

10116 416th Ave SE • North Bend 425-888-9256 • jmlentgis@comcast.net

211 Main Avenue N. 425-888-1211 • http://northbendwa.gov

Jessica Lentgis is a hair stylist and has been

North Bend’s management team includes four women with plenty of municipal business savvy. Londi Lindell, the City Administrator is responsible for working effectively with the Mayor to implement the City Council’s vision and policy and generally run the day to day operations of the City. Londi has over 18 years’ experience in municipal management, is also a licensed Washington state lawyer, and recently joined the City of North Bend.

working at The Hair Nook for over two years. She has six years of professional experience and obtained her degree from The

Gina Estep, is the Community and Economic Development Director, in addition to the city planning role, Gina is also responsible for the branding and recreational tourism campaign, block party, together with many new outdoor recreation events.

Gene Juarez Academy. Jessica specializes in cuts, coloring, styling and straightening. She will create the perfect look that

Cheryl Proffitt-Schmidt, Administrative Services Director oversees the Clerk and Finance Departments. In addition, Cheryl is responsible for human resources, city communications, and was part of the team that launched the city’s new website this year.

will make your features pop, knowing the best styles to suit today for any occasion and to keep your 638867

hair looking great!!

Roxanne Spring, CNM/ARNP.

North Bend is extremely fortunate to have these talented women in municipal leadership positions.

Nicole Braithwaite,

LMP, CPMT

SNOQUALMIE VALLEY MIDWIFERY & WOMEN’S HEALTH

HEALING HANDS MASSAGE

401 Ballarat Ave., N Suite 204 • North Bend 425-888-1018 x5 • snoqualmievalleymidwifery.com

213 Bendigo Blvd. Ste 3 • North Bend 425-301-8611

I founded Snoqualmie Valley Midwifery & Women’s Health in 2011 to ensure our valley has local access to Midwifery. It is my deeply held belief that Every Woman Deserves a Midwife! Midwife means “with woman”, care that is dedicated to knowing about your beliefs, lifestyle, and goals for your health & desires for the family you envision. This is incredibly powerful care for having the birth of your dreams and the annual exam you did not know was possible. Come & enjoy quality Midwifery care in a cozy, relaxed space with an experienced Midwife who is focused on you achieving vibrant health & well being.

I am a lifelong resident of this amazing community we call, The Snoqualmie Valley. My passion is in wellness and alternative therapies as part of a self-care, healthy lifestyle. I am a Nationally Certified, License Massage Therapist. I also have my certification in Pediatric Massage Therapy. I am a member of the American Massage Therapy Association. I work with clients from injury treatments, auto injuries, rehabilitation, chronic diseases, and athletes of all ages, expectant mothers and growing children to promote with massage, the natural healing abilities of the human body. I have a flexible schedule and love new clients!

Healing Hands Massage

Charlotte Jacobs

Cindy Walker

AMERICANWEST BANK

NORTH BEND MOVIE THEATER/EMERALD CITY SMOOTHIE

Vice President/Branch Manager • Issaquah 425-395-1193 • www.awbank.net

www.northbendtheatre.com • 425-246-1336 www.emeraldcitysmoothie.com • North Bend

Like what you see at the North Bend Theatre? Support Cindy’s 2nd business … Emerald City Smoothie! Healthy smoothies for snacks and meal replacements as well as a wide variety of great things to add to your “at home” smoothies! Mention this ad before June 30 and get a free snack item!

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The 71 year old North Bend Theatre is operated by Cindy Walker. We strive to be active in the community and provide quality entertainment at affordable prices. We offer new films, private parties, corporate events, community fundraisers, and special interest films. Entries are now being accepted for the North Bend Amateur Film Festival. See www.northbendtheatre.com/mountainfilmseries.html for more information.

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I have worked in the banking industry for over 15 years and the last 12 right here in the Snoqualmie Valley and Issaquah. I am proud to call myself a Community Banker and have a passion for serving the community in which I live and work. My involvement in local organizations and events, gives me a greater understanding of the needs of small businesses in our community. As a Branch Manager for AmericanWest Bank, my focus is on Relationship Banking. This approach is mutually beneficial to the customer and the Bank and allows me to provide the products, services and solutions that small business owners need to help them be successful.

LIC. NO. MA60059360

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Call for questions or more information about Healing Hands Massage.

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Introducing Lilly O. from North Bend, aged 5 months.

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Susie Oppedal, City Clerk, serves as the clerk of the City Council providing public access to city records, the administration, and the policy-making processes. Susie also effectively manages the city’s contracts, public records requests, claims, special event permits, and central services.

everyone and all hair types. Come see her


22 • June 20, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

www.valleyrecord.com

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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. Manga club: Teens can watch anime movies, eat popcorn and practice drawing, 3 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. All skill levels welcome.

Thursday, June 21 The Not-So-Scary Monster Music Show: This awardwinning children’s musician will sing songs about dreams and monsters and things that go “bump” in the night, 2 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. Presented by Linda Severt; All ages welcome with an adult. 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! e-Reader Assistance: Learn to download KCLS e-books to your e-reader or computer during this digital downloads demonstration, 11 a.m. at Snoqualmie Library. Live music: Open Mic Night is 7 p.m. at Sliders Cafe, Carnation. Game On: Play video games and board games at the Fall City Library, 3 p.m. Pack right: Rick Steves’ Packing Light and Right is 6:30 p.m. at the Fall City Library. The first step to a great trip is packing light—don’t weigh yourself down. Presenters will hand out packing lists, show the latest in lightweight luggage, and demonstrate a professionally packed bag.

Friday, June 22 Game on: Teens can play video and board games at the North Bend Library, 3 p.m. Live music: Big Star Studios Rock show at 6:30 p.m., Janet Robin plays at 10 p.m. at Finaghty’s Irish Pub, Snoqualmie Ridge; www.finaghtys.com. Night critters: Creatures of the Night science workshop is 1 p.m. at the Fall City Library, for ages 4 and older with adult. What goes bump in the night in Pacific Northwest forests? Learn about the nocturnal creatures that roam local forests and fields. Some are predators, some are prey, and all hide in the shadows. Come find out what they seek. e-Reader Assistance: Learn how to download KCLS ebooks to your e-reader or computer during this digital downloads demonstration, 4 p.m. at Fall City Library.

Saturday, June 23 Live music: Bluegrass Jam session is 2 to 5 p.m. at Sliders Cafe, Carnation.

Sunday, June 24 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, June 25 e-Reader Assistance: Learn how to download KCLS ebooks to your e-reader or computer during this digital downloads demonstration, 6 p.m. at North Bend Library. Tales: Merry Monday Story Time is 11 a.m. at North Bend Library; for newborns to age 3 with an adult. Tales: Afternoon Preschool Story Time is 1:30 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library; for ages 3 to 6 with an adult.

Tuesday, June 26 Quilters and Their Stories: This presentation by Susan Olds, 7 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library, features true stories about quilters and their craft. This program includes quilt lore, humorous anecdotes, quilts gone wrong, quilt column excerpts and quotes by celebrities and contemporary award-winning quilters. Tales: Toddler Story Time is 9:30 a.m. at the North Bend Library, for children ages 2 to 3 with an adult. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 10:30 a.m. at the North Bend Library, for children ages 3 to 6 with an adult. Raccoon tunes: Raccoon Tunes and Possum Tales Music Show is 10:30 a.m., presented by Eric Ode for ages 3 and older with adult. As you are crawling into bed, other critters in the neighborhood are just beginning to stir. Join this children’s author and award-winning songwriter and his trash-can-dwelling buddy, Nelson Raccoon, for a high-participation nighttime celebration featuring puppets and poetry, songs and silliness.

Guitar heroine

Wednesday, June 27 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. Manga club: Teens can watch anime movies, eat popcorn and practice drawing, 3 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. All skill levels welcome. Scared Silly Storytelling: Dare to dream BIG with one of America’s funniest storytellers and his not-so-scary, delightfully silly, nighttime stories that provide just the right amount of shivers and giggles! This unique combination of acting, comedy and storytelling will tickle your goose bumps. Presented by Chris Fascione for ages 3 and older with adult, 1:30 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. 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.

Thursday, June 28 e-Reader Assistance: Learn to download KCLS e-books to your e-reader or computer during this digital downloads demonstration, 11 a.m. at Snoqualmie Library. Tales: Pajama Story Time is 7 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Library. All young children welcome with an adult. Live music: Open Mic Night is 7 p.m. at Sliders Cafe. 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!

Courtesy Photo

Finaghty’s Irish Pub in Snoqualmie welcomes Janet Robin, 10 p.m. Friday, June 22, for an intimate acoustic performance. Music audiences around the world have seen and heard Robin’s guitar work as a former touring member of the Lindsey Buckingham Band (Fleetwood Mac), Meredith Brooks Band and Air Supply. As a youngster, she was a student of Randy Rhoads. Her abilities as a guitarist have garnered the admiration of many including Michelle Shocked, who called Robin “one of the best guitarists.” She has shared the stage recently with Monte Montgomery, Heart, Colin Hay and other artists. Robin’s new album, “Everything Has Changed,” produced by John Carter Cash, was released on May 1. There is no cover for the Finaghty’s performance.

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Wednesday, June 20

Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 20, 2012 • 23

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Calendar SNOQUALMIE Valley

www.valleyrecord.com


24 • June 20, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

www.valleyrecord.com

...obituaries James Charles R. Bluher

James Charles R. Bluher, 94, passed away at his home in Auburn, WA. surrounded by family on May 28, 2012. He was born and raised in Snoqualmie, Wa. to John Ernest and Myrtle Bluher on June 27,1917. James graduated Snoqualmie High School in 1936, served in the Air Force and married LaVerne V. Offield in 1942. Preceding him in death were wife LaVerne V. Bluher, daughters Jeannie Longfellow, June Hodge (Ted) and son Verne Harris. Also deceased are brothers Kenneth, Chester, Elmer, Robert, and Ernest Bluher and sisters Mary Siphers and Dorothy Dafler. James is survived by daughter Gloria Faye Burrough, son Earl Bluher (Micki), and dear friend Iris Tackett. Also sisters Phyllis McCaffery, Vera Walker, Vivian Mallery and June Ross. He is also survived by many grandchildren, great-grandchildren and greatgreat-grandchildren. James’s family and friends will miss him dearly.

Volunteers, vendors needed for North Bend Block Party The North Bend business community, volunteers, and city staff are busy making plans for the fourth annual Downtown Block Party. The event will be held noon to 10 p.m., Saturday, July 14, with a big lineup of entertainment, music, activities, and local food and drinks

Easy peasy.

Elaine Ann (Clarke) Skagen March 18, 1950 – June 1, 2012

Elaine Ann Skagen, age 62, passed away at Polidori House, Hospice of Lake Havasu, AZ on June 1, 2012. She fought a 21 month courageous battle with pancreatic cancer. Elaine was born March 18, 1950 in Snoqualmie, WA to Floyd & Florence Clarke. Elaine married Patrick Skagen on May 2, 1977 in Coeur d’Alene, ID. They lived in various locations in Washington, before

retiring to Bouse, AZ. She is survived by her husband Patrick Skagen of 35 years, father Floyd Clarke, stepmother Lorraine Clarke of North Bend, brothers Donald Clarke of Snoqualmie, Ronald Clarke of Forks, sisters Dianne Gere of Maple Valley and Leslie Fischer of West Seattle and many nieces & nephews. She was preceded in death by mother Florence Clarke & grandparents May & Melvin Clarke. A family memorial will be held at a later date. Elaine was a very kind & thoughtful soul & loved by everyone who had the pleasure of knowing her. In memory of our loving sister, donations can be made in her name to Polidori House of Lake Havasu, AZ or to www.pancan.org to further pancreatic cancer research toward a cure. 638950

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

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Jason Todd Tomlinson

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website at http://northbendwa.gov/calendar.aspx.

Valley’s dozens graduate from University of Washington Dozens of students from the Snoqualmie Valley will graduate from the University of Washington this June. Graduates include:

Carnation: Anders Aamodt, bachelor of science (psychology); Andrew

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Jason Todd Tomlinson was Born July 27, 1974 in Bellevue WA and passed away June 8, 2012 in Renton WA. Jason grew up and was part of the North Bend community most of his life. He found his passion and career in being a union carpenter. In 2007 Jason met the love of his life. They drove with the top down on her VW Cabrio listening to New Found Glory rock “Glory of Love” as an official Karate Kid Jason proclaimed it their song. Their little miracle Caelan Alexander Eric Tomlinson was born May 24, 2008. Jason was a proud dad and just like the blond little CT stole his heart. Jason and Darcy’s love story took a sad turn December 23, 2011 he was diagnosed with stage 4 colon cancer. Jason decided to confirm his commitment to Darcy and Caelan so on January 11, 2012 they were married. Jason will be remembered as a loving father, and husband. In the end Darcy would say Caelan is her gift from her husband cause they did it all for the “Glory of Love”. If you would like to contact the family, send cards or condolences to Casacade Memorial in Bellevue WA.

for the entire family. Entertainers include a surprise well-known guest band, along with many returning, favorite family activities and lots of new ones. Volunteers, sponsors, and vendors are now being sought to help and participate. Contact Community and Economic Development Director Gina Estep at gestep@northbendwa.gov for information or to sign up. Vendor and sponsor applications are available on the calendar page of the City’s

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PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE #639685 CITY OF SNOQUALMIE NOTICE OF DECISION FOR CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT PROJECT: Metal Fabrication Application #: CUP 12-01 Applicant: Dan McNeely Property Owner: Lex Seven LLC Zoning: Business General Submittal Date: May 8, 2012 Date Complete: May 8, 2012 Notice of Application: May 23, 2012 Decision Issued: June 7, 2012 Notice of Decision:June 11, 2012 Project Description:Application CUP 12-01 consists of the use of an existing building to do light metal fabrication in the back and, in time, retail metal art gallery in the front. The site is located at 8300 Railroad Ave SE and is zoned Business General. Metal fabrication is considered a light-industrial use. Under SMC 17.55.020 Table of Uses, 3.1, light industrial/manufacturing is an allowable use within the Business General District with approval of a Conditional Use Permit. Other permits that are applicable to this project include but are not limited to a tenant improvement permit. Project Location: The proposed project is located at 8300 Railroad Ave SE, Snoqualmie, WA 98065 Hearing Examiner Decision: The Hearing Examiner approved CUP 12-01 subject to conditions. A copy of the Hearing Examiner Findings, Conclusion and Decision is available for review at the City Planning Department, located at 38624 SE River Street. Appeals: Appeals must be filed within 14 days after the publication of this Notice of Decision in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 14.40 SMC, and must set forth the factual and legal basis for the appeal. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on June 20, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #636979 Notice of Action McElhoe Pearson Restoration Project

Notice is hereby given under SEPA, RCW 43.21C.080, that the Water and Land Resources Division (WLRD), King County Department of Natural Resources and Parks, Capital Projects Section, took the action described in item 2 below on June 5, 2012. 1. Any action to set aside, enjoin, review, or otherwise challenge such action on the grounds of non-compliance with the provisions of Chapter 43.21C RCW shall be commenced on or before July 11, 2012. 2. The agency decision is to proceed on final design and construction of the McElhoe Pearson Restoration Project. 3. The proposed 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). 4. A Determination of NonSignificance was published and opened for review and public comment from May 16, 2012 through May 31, 2012. Project support documentation and project site maps are available for review at WLRD Offices from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. weekdays. The offices are located at King Street Center, 201 South Jackson Street, Suite 600, Seattle, Washington 98104. Fauna Nopp is the Project Manager and may be contacted at 206-296-8499. 5. A Decision to Proceed was signed on June 5, 2012 by Mark Isaacson, WLRD Division Director. This Notice of Action was filed on June 13, 2012 and will continue in effect through July 11, 2012. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on June 13, 2012 and June 20, 2012.

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

PUBLIC NOTICES

Acker, bachelor of arts (environmental studies); Cody Anson, bachelor of arts (economics); Steven Bonner, bachelor of arts (linguistics); Carson Hill, bachelor of arts (culture, literature, and the arts); Courtney Lewis, bachelor of science (biology: general); Kyle Middleton, bachelor of science (biology: molecular, cell, & development); Daniel Neilson, bachelor of arts (economics); Monica Nelson, bachelor of arts (communication); Nicole Rhode, bachelor of science (biology); John Riley, bachelor of science (economics), bachelor of music (piano); Aaron Sebenius, bachelor of arts (culture, literature, and the arts) Fall City: Rachel Brun, bachelor of arts (drama: performance; comp history of ideas); Julianna Carroll, bachelor of science (aeronautical and astronautical engineering), bachelor of arts (English: creative writing); Matthew Currier, bachelor of arts (American ethnic studies); Cheyenne Enevold, bachelor of science (psychology; biology); Nicole Evans, bachelor of science (astronomy; physics); Matthew Fujimoto, bachelor of arts (architectural studies); Kenneth James, Jr., bachelor of science (construction management); Amy Kemp, bachelor of science (nursing); Amanda Lehan, bachelor of arts (community psychology); Emily Nelson, bachelor of arts (sociology); Kyle Schipper, bachelor of arts (political science); Kelsey Tarp, bachelor of arts (English); Linda Youn, bachelor of arts (biochemistry), bachelor of arts (international studies: general) North Bend: Shiho Asanuma, bachelor of science (human centered design and engineering); Ian Brown, bachelor of arts (business administration: accounting); Matthew Fisher, bachelor of science (chemistry); Colleen Glodowski, bachelor of arts (communication; social science); Amanda Magnussen, bachelor of arts (global studies); Aubrey J. Mathwig, bachelor of arts (global studies); John M. Mathwig, bachelor of arts (global studies); Rafael Montano, bachelor of science (computing & software systems); Erica Opsvig, bachelor of arts (business administration: marketing); Nucharee Prabkhet, bachelor of science (information technology); Karla Rixon, bachelor of arts (history); Nicholas Schwarzmiller bachelor of arts (business administration: finance); Nashon Steffen, bachelor of arts (sociology); McLean Webster, bachelor of science (industrial engineering) Snoqualmie: Casey T. Chang, bachelor of arts (community psychology); Justin Cudney, bachelor of arts (interdisciplinary arts & sciences); Jeffrey David Johnson, bachelor of science (biology: molecular, cell, & development); Ki Dong Lee, bachelor of arts (sociology); Jacob Daniel McNeely, bachelor of science (aeronautical and astronautical engineering); Carly Nelson, bachelor of arts (environmental studies); Kelcey Simpson, bachelor of arts (business administration: information systems; accounting); Colette Slack, bachelor of arts (business administration).


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Very private furnished 1 bedroom, 1 bath. $900, I n c l u d e s u t i l i t i e s. N o smoke, cats negot. Mt. Si, near river. Call 425888-2152 Snoqualmie

Employment General

ASSEMBLY TECHNICIAN At Technical Glass Products the Assembly Technician is responsible for assembling and preparing all fabricated and finished products for shipment to the customer. Candidates must perform final assembly, using hand or power tools based on drawings and work instructions.

Mechanical assembly, forklift, two years of operation of overhead cranes, and Lean manufacturing experience preferred. Requires attention to detail, the ability to follow cut list dimensions and remain alert in 2 B E D R O O M , $ 8 9 0 . a high risk environment. 4-Plex in Snoqualmie. Pa y D O E , g e n e r o u s 10 minutes to Issaquah. benefits package. No smoking, no pets. To apply, email First, last, damage. 425resumes to 861-4081 personnel@fireglass.com or mail to Money to TGP, Attn: HR, Loan/Borrow 8107 Bracken Pl SE, SnoL O C A L P R I VAT E I N qualmie, WA 98065 VESTOR loans money on real estate equity. I SOLD IT? FOUND IT? l o a n o n h o u s e s, r aw Let us know by calling land, commercial proper- 1-800-388-2527 so we ty and property develop- can cancel your ad. m e n t . C a l l E r i c a t Bottomless garage sale. ( 8 0 0 ) 5 6 3 - 3 0 0 5 . $37/no word limit. Reach www.fossmortgage.com thousands of readers. Go online: nw-ads.com General Financial 24 hours a day or Call 800-388-2527 to get Attention Business ownmore information. ers!! Slash credit card acceptance cost by 40%! &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T Keep More Of Your Mon- ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE ey! Fast Set up, Easy to OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE s w i t c h . S t a r t S a v i n g WWWNW ADSCOM money within 48 hours! ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY www.merchantking.net CREDIT CARD DEBT? CARRIER LEGALLY HAVE IT REROUTES MOVED! Need a Minimum $7,000 in debt to AVAILABLE qualify. Utilize Consumer P r o t e c t i o n A t t o r n ey s. IN YOUR Call now 1-866-652-7630 for help. AREA SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. Call Today W I N o r Pay N o t h i n g ! Start Your Application In 1-253-872-6610 Under 60 Seconds. Call Today! Contact Disability CIRCULATION Group, Inc. Licensed AtASSISTANT torneys & BBB Accredit- The Snoqualmie Valley ed. Call 877-865-0180 Record, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. is seeking a Part-Time CirAnnouncements culation Assistant who _ ADOPT _ A young can be a team-player as successful married busi- well as be able to work ness owner (at-home- independently. Position parent) & nurse yearn i s P T 1 6 h r s / w k for precious baby. Ex- (Wednesday & Thurspenses paid. 1-800-562- d ay ) . D u t i e s i n c l u d e computer entr y, route 8287 Advertise your product or verification, paper set up service nationwide or by & carrier prep. Must be region in up to 12 million computer-proficient, able h o u s e h o l d s i n N o r t h to read and follow maps America’s best suburbs! for route delivery, and Place your classified ad able to lift up to 40 lbs in over 815 suburban r e p e a t e d l y. A c u r r e n t newspapers just like this WSDL and reliable, inone. Call Classified Ave- sured vehicle are renue at 888-486-2466 or quired. EOE Please e-mail or mail go to www.classifiedaveresume with cover letnue.net ter to: ANNOUNCE your festi- hreast@soundpublishIng.com va l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. or ATTN: HR/SCA, Four weeks to 2.7 million Sound Publishing, Inc. readers statewide for 19426 68th Avenue S., about $1,200. Call this Kent, WA 98032 newspaper or 1 (206) 634-3838 for more ClassiďŹ eds. We’ve got you details. covered. 800-388-2527

Employment General

Employment Media

Employment Transportation/Drivers

PRODUCTION FINISH WELDER

REPORTER The Central Kitsap Reporter in Silverdale, WA is seeking a general assignment reporter with writing experience and photography skills. Join a four-person newsroom in a position that is prim a r i l y b e a t c ove ra g e and secondarily generalassignment coverage of a city, an Urban Growth Area, county gover nment and naval base. Coverage stretches from the deeply rural to the “other Washington� in scope. News, narrative features and photography are at the center of the job. Applicants must b e a bl e t o wo r k i n a team-oriented deadline driven environment, display excellent wr iting skills, have a knowledge of community news and be able to compose articles on multiple topics. This is a full-time position and includes excellent benefits, paid vacation, sick and holidays. Please send resume with cover letter, 3 or more non-retur nable clips in PDF or Text format and references to hr@soundpublishing.com or mail to: CKRREP/HR Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370

DRIVERS -- Great pay, quarterly safety bonus. Hometime choices. Steady freight, full or par t-time. Safe, clean, modern trucks. CDL-A, 3 months current OTR experience. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.com DRIVERS -- Inexper ienced/Experienced. Unbeatable career Opport u n i t i e s . Tr a i n e e , Company Driver, Lease Operator. Lease Trainers. Ask about our new p ay s c a l e ! ( 8 7 7 - 3 6 9 7105. www.centraldr ivingjobs.net

At Technical Glass Products the Production Finish Welder is responsible for set up, fitting, welding and finishing preparation of all parts and assemblies that compr ise our product lines. Candidates will have exper ience with weld prep, checking materials for defects and correct dimensions, verify operations are completed according to documents, and using NCR’s for items not in compliance. WA B O o r e q u i va l e n t preferred, experience in metal finishing preferred with 2 years of experience. MIG & TIG, stainless steel and strong metal finishing skills experience preferred. Pay DOE, generous benefits package. To apply, email resumes to personnel@fireglass.com or mail to TGP, Attn: HR, 8107 Bracken Pl SE, Snoqualmie, WA 98065

SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad. &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY REPORTER 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 reporting and writing skills, have up-to-date knowledge of the AP Stylebook, be able to shoot photos and video, be able to use InDesign, and contribute to staff blogs and Web updates. We offer vacation and sick leave, and paid holidays. If you have a passion for community news reporting and a desire to work in an ambitious, dyn a m i c n ew s r o o m , we want to hear from you. E.O.E. Email your resume, cover letter and up to 5 non-returnable writing, photo and video samples to hr@soundpublishing.com Or mail to BIRREP/HR Dept., Sound Publishing, 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370. Whether you’re buying or selling, the ClassiďŹ eds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, you’ll ďŹ nd everything you need 24 hours a day at www.nw-ads.com.

Add a picture to your ad and get noticed 1-inch photo 1-inch copy 5 weeks for one low price Call: 1-800-388-2527 or go online www.nw-ads.com Bottomless garage sale. $37/no word limit. Reach thousands of readers. Go online: nw-ads.com 24 hours a day or Call 800-388-2527 to get more information. ClassiďŹ eds. We’ve got you covered. 800-388-2527

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Business Opportunities

INTERNATIONAL CULTURAL Exchange Representative: Earn supplemental income placing and supervising high school exchange students. Volunteer host families also needed. Promote world peace! www.afice.org/reps Bottomless garage sale. $37/no word limit. Reach thousands of readers. Go online: nw-ads.com 24 hours a day or Call 800-388-2527 to get more information. Make Up To $2,000.00+ Per Week! New Credit Card Ready Drink-Snack Vending Machines. MiniEmployment mum $4K to $40K+ InTransportation/Drivers vestment Required. Locations Available. BBB Driver‌ Accredited Business. (800) 962-9189

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Schools & Training

AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualifiedHousing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783 ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-488-0386 www.CenturaOnline.com  

ATTEND COLLEGE online from home. *Medical *Business *Criminal Justice. *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV cer tified. Call 8 6 6 - 4 8 3 - 4 4 2 9 . www.CenturaOnline.com

Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 20, 2012 • 25 Business Equipment

Cemetery Plots

Cemetery Plots

(2) CEMETERY Spaces, side by side, in Sunset Hills Memorial Park, Bellevue. Spaces 11 and 12 in Lot 25 in the Garden o f A s s u r a n c e. Q u i e t , Peaceful Setting. Asking $22,000 each. Call Dawn at (360)757-1476 BUSINESS OR Fund R a i s i n g O p p o r t u n i t y. Softball, Baseball, Football, Soccer? Does your team need to raise money for uniforms, travel, e t c ? T h e n c h e ck t h i s out! Fully equipped, ready to serve, Concessions Trailer for sale by local non-profit, $28,500. Dick at 253-631-4931

3 GORGEOUS VIEW Plots at Washington Memorial in The Garden of Communion. Well kept, lovely & year round maintenance included. Friendly, helpful staff. Section 15, block 232, plots B; (2, 3 & 4), near Veteran section. Asking below cemeter y price, $1,500 each! 206-2460698. Plots located at 16445 International Blvd.

ACACIA Memorial Park, “Birch Garden�, (2) adjacent cemetery plots, #3 & #4. Selling $4,000 each or $7,500 both. Located in Shoreline / N. Seattle. Call or email Emmons Johnson, 2067 9 4 - 2 1 9 9 , eaj3000@msn.com

Circulation Manager

Sound Publishing, Inc. is currently accepting applications for Circulation 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

For All Your Recruitment Needs

ASK THE EXPERT

Circulation Assistant The Snoqualmie Valley Record, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. is seeking a PartTime Circulation Assistant who can be a team-player as well as be able to work independently. Position is PT 16 hrs/wk (Wednesday & Thursday). Duties include computer entry, route verification, paper set up & carrier prep. Must be computer-proficient, able to read and follow maps for route delivery, and able to lift up to 40 lbs repeatedly. A current WSDL and reliable, insured vehicle are required. EOE

Please e-mail or mail resume with cover letter to: www.hreast@soundpublishing.com or ATTN: HR/SCA, Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S., Kent, WA 98032

Tiffany Walker Recruitment Solutions Specialist 10 years print media experience 866-603-3213 twalker@soundpublishing.com With options ranging from one time advertising to annual campaigns, I have the products and the expertise to meet your needs. Whether you need to target your local market or want to cover the Puget Sound area,

WE’VE GOT YOU COVERED!


26 • June 20, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

WWW.VALLEYRECORD.COM

Cemetery Plots

Cemetery Plots

Electronics

Heavy Equipment

C E M E T E RY P L O T Prestigious Greenwood Memorial Park in Renton. One plot available in beautiful Rhododendron section. Purchased in 1966 among Renton families and veterans. This section is filled, lock in price now! $3000. No fee for transfer. For more details, call Alice: 425-277-0855

WASHINGTON MEMORIAL Park in Seatac. 1 plot in Section 20, Row K-3. Year round maintenance. Nice, peaceful s e t t i n g n e a r r o a d fo r easy access. Pr ice if purchased from Cemetery: $3,795. Asking $2,800. Call: 206-3269706

SAVE on Cable TV-Internet-Digital Phone. Packages start at $89.99/mo (for 12 months.) Options from ALL major service providers. Call Acceller t o d ay t o l e a r n m o r e ! CALL 1-877-736-7087

MANTIS Deluxe Tiller. NEW! FastStart engine. Ships FREE. One-Year Money-Back Guarantee when you buy DIRECT. C a l l fo r t h e DV D a n d FREE Good Soil book! 866-969-1041

&INDĂĽITĂĽFASTĂĽANDĂĽEASY WWWNW ADSCOM SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad. EVERGREEN - WASHELLI Cemetery, on Aurora Avenue in Seattle. 2 p l o t s a va i l a b l e , w i t h head stones, in the sold out Pacific Lutheran Section 5. $5,000 each or best offer. 206-2482330

Electronics

AT&T U-Verse for just $29.99/mo!  SAVE when you bundle Internet+Phone+ TV and get up to $300 BACK! (Select plans). Limited Time CALL NOW! 866-944-0810

Dish Network lowest nationwide price $19.99 a month. FREE HBO/Cinemax/Starz FREE Blockbuster. FREE HD-DVR and install. Next day inSUNSET HILLS Memori- stall 1-800-375-0784 al Park in Bellevue. 2 C h o i c e S i d e by S i d e DISH Network. Starting Plots in The Garden of at $19.99/month PLUS Rest, Lot 83, Spaces 11 3 0 P r e m i u m M o v i e and 12. $10,500 each. Channels FREE for 3 Contract Possible - Lets Months! SAVE! & Ask Ta l k ! C o n t a c t m e a t : About SAME DAY Instalhauser.kip@gmail.com lation! CALL - 877-9921237 or 425-890-7780

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Mail Order

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Home Services Hauling & Cleanup

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Home Services Tree/Shrub Care

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SAMMAMISH

RUMMAGE SALE! Lots of great stuff! Fr iday, Ju n e 2 2 n d f r o m 8 a m 4pm and Saturday, June 23 rd from 8am- 2pm at Good Samaritan Episcopal Church; 1757 244 th Avenue NE, Sammamish, WA 98074. Cash only. www.goodsamepiscopal. org/ www.goodsamepiscopal.org/

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ULTRA PRISTINE 2003 56’ Meridian 580 Pilothouse Motoryacht. Meticulously maintained and moored in freshwater since new! Only 723 hours; twin 635 HP Cummins. Includes 1800 GPD, watermaker, furnace, 14’ Avon dinghy with 50 HP Yamaha, full electronics! Too many options to list! Only $598,000. Mercer Island. Call Dale 503-519-4235.

Automobiles Lexus

2010 LEXUS RX450 AW D H y b r i d . 8 , 6 0 0 Miles. Price Reduced! $41,950. Original Owner! Automatic! Every Option Available! AC/Climate Control, ABS, Dual Side Air Bags, Cruise Control, Sunroof, Overhead Luggage Rack, Xfiniti Stereo Sound Syst e m w i t h 6 D i s c C D, Navigation System, Dual Back-Up Cameras, Anti Theft. Aluminum/Alloy Wheels, Remote Keyless Entry, Dual Control Heated Seats, Power : Windows, Doors, Locks. Garage Kept and Smoke Fr e e. 2 5 3 - 2 3 5 - 5 4 7 8 Federal Way Automobiles Others

Win $4,000 in groceries. Enter to win. Take our survey at www.paper.net and tell us about your household shopping plans and media usage. Your input will help us improve the paper and get the advertising specials you want. Thank you! Pickup Trucks Nissan

2 0 0 7 N I S S A N T I TA N King Cab. Death in the family, must sell, I just don’t dr ive it. Only 3 5 , 0 0 0 o r g i n a l m i l e s. Sleek Charcoal with grey i n t e r i o r. L o o k s s h a r p driving down the road. Pe r fe c t c o n d i t i o n ! A l l The Bells & Whistles including tow package & h i t c h ! $ 1 4 , 5 0 0 o b o. Enumclaw. Days 360825-5628. Evenings 206-375-2457. Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories

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Garage/Moving Sales King County

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Dogs

Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. C a l l To d a y 8 8 8 - 4 5 9 9961 for $25.00 off your G O L D E N D O O D L E S first prescription and free F1B Puppies! Low allergen, low shedding and shipping long lived companions! D i a b e t e s / C h o l e s t e r o l / Home raised. Parents We i g h t L o s s . B e r g a - are smar t, gentle and monte, a Natural Product tested for hips, knees for Cholesterol, Blood and eyes. Vet check with Sugar and weight. Physi- first shots & wor med. c i a n r e c o m m e n d e d , Ready for homes mid backed by Human Clini- July. Will range from 35 cal Studies with amazing t o 6 5 l b s. 5 B l a ck . 1 results. Call today and Cream. 2 Beige/ Apricot. save 15% off your first 2 Black Females. Startbottle! 888-470-5390 ing at $975. 206-4633844. www.vashonisland Dogs goldendoodles.shutter AKC GOLDEN Retriever fly.com puppies! (2) light golden allison@dancingleaves. color. (4) medium golden com color. Males $650. Females $700. Pedigree GREAT DANE p r ov i d e d . Pa r e n t s o n site. Born April 23rd. Absolutely adorable! Great for children and hunting! Shots & dewormed. Call W i l l i a m o r Ta t i a n a a t 360-642-1198, 901-4384051 or 901-485-2478. Long Beach, WA. A K C G R E AT D A N E Puppies. Now offering Full-Euro’s, Half-Euro’s & Standard Great Danes. Males & females. Every color but Faw n s , $ 5 0 0 & u p. Health guarantee. Licensed since 2002. A K C P O M E R A N I A N Dreyersdanes is Oregon Puppy. Ver y cute, out state’s largest breeder of going little guy! Loves Great Danes. Also; sellpeople! Black 5 month ing Standard Poodles. male. High energy with a www.dreyersdanes.com super personality. So- Call 503-556-4190. cially/ basic trained. Intelligent & not a barker! Garage/Moving Sales Great family dog. Vet King County check and shots up to date. 100% housebrok- BELLEVUE en. $795. Bellevue. 425- R U M M A G E S A L E ! Great quality stuff!! Fri644-1110. d ay, Ju n e 2 2 n d , 8 a m SOLD IT? FOUND IT? 7 p m . S a t u r d ay, Ju n e Let us know by calling 23 rd , 8am- 3pm. Belle1-800-388-2527 so we vue Christian Reformed can cancel your ad. Church; 1221 148 th Ave NE. See you there!

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Mail Order

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Sports SNOQUALMIE Valley

Danielle Massengill makes college softball allconference list Danielle Massengill, a freshman softball player with Thiel College in Wexford, Penn., was named to the All-Presidents’ Athletic Conference team on Tuesday, May 8. Massengill, the first-team selection at catcher, posted a .429 batting average, placing her fourth in the PAC. She also ranked second in the conference with hits at 54 and earned the top spot in the Tomcat record books in hits in a season, surpassing the mark set by Laura Davin (Bethel Park, Pa.) of 52 in 2009. Danielle set the record for triples in a season with eight, set by Testa in 1994 with seven. She also ranked first on the team in slugging percentage (.627), stolen bases (9) and posted 241 putouts. Massengill, who graduated from Mount Si High School in 2011, also earned a 4.0 grade point average at Thiel in her first year. Massengill is the daughter of Scott and Jill Massengill of North Bend.

Two rowing at nationals Matt Essig and Abby McLaughlin, Mount Si High School juniors will participate in the U.S. Rowing Youth National Championships last weekend in Oak Ridge, Tenn. The U.S. Rowing Youth National Championships features more than 1,500 athletes from high school and junior rowing programs across the country competing for national titles in 18 boat classes.

Shape of things to come

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 20, 2012 • 27

‘Cat alumnus Justin Downer heads to Jessup

Mount Si football reloads for spring preview, jamboree By Seth Truscott Editor

Practice had ended, but Harrison Danna wasn’t ready to go home. The Chief Kanim Middle Schooler’s arm cocked back and then whipped the football toward a waiting swarm of fellow players, all future freshmen at Mount Si High School. It was their first opportunity in 2012 to play together as a team, and the boys were excited, growing skills and making friends from elsewhere in the Valley. “It’s good to come together—all three schools,” said Danna. That experience was part of Mount Si’s spring training week, June 4 to 8, capped by a varsity and junior varsity jamboree on Saturday, June 9. Mount Si players did well at Saturday’s jamboree. The varsity Wildcats had five touchdowns in 30 snaps, 10 apiece against Interlake, Inglemoor and O’Dea.

Courtesy photo

Seth Truscott/Staff Photo

Clockwise from top, Kailund Williams breaks through a swarm of defenders during a Mount Si spring drill; Sophomore Justin Edens faces off with senior Jimbo Davis; future freshman Harrison Danna fires a pass; Young players shove a sled at the close of practice; Senior league honree Griffin McLain listens to coaches during drills on June 6.

Spring preview At the opposite end of the field, Mount Si’s varsity and JV players drilled, with the older, bigger boys breaking through on offense. “Nice, nice!” A pleased Mount Si varsity head coach Charlie Kinnune was getting good looks from his strong crop of returners—more than 20 of them seniors this fall. About 100 players took the field. Mount Si has a full inventory of strong incoming seniors, returning starters and lettermen. Offensively, the Wildcat line will benefit from first-team-honored tight end Griffin McLain and guard Stephen Nnabue, and Blake Herman and Mitch Rorem will hold down center/tackle positions, rounded out by Tyler Rutherford and Keenan McVein. Junior-to-be Nick Mitchell, brother to past ‘Cats Josh and Taylor, made phenomenal strides in the offseason, and looks to soon be a Wildcat quarterback. Kalon Williams and Riley Reed both had injury-marked junior years, but showed flashes of greatness, Kinune said. Trent Riley, likewise, will be coming back from a knee injury this fall. He scored a number of touchdowns as a sophomore. League second-team receiver Tyler Button scored seven last year as a junior. He’s back, as is receiver Jimbo Davis, and Hunter Malberg, a returning first-team safety. Then there’s Mount Si’s kicker, senior-to-be Cameron Van Winkle, the team’s biggest scorer in 2011, going 18 for 21 field goals, shattering records. Van Winkle’s game-changing skills may be balanced by other aspects of the program. “We’re a different team this year,” Kinnune said. much this year.”

The big turnout for spring camp is phenomenal, the head coach said. “We’re lucky to have these numbers,” Kinnune said. It has to do with the growing popularity of the sport. Kids come to Mount Si and want to play—they played in middle school and little league, and so they’re excited.” “We support multi-sport athletes,” he added. “They know they can play other sports,” so they’re willing to try football. See FOOTBALL, 28

William Jessup University men’s basketball coach Aaron Muhic last month announced the signing of transfer Justin Downer, Mount Si 2010 alumnus, to the Warriors program for 2012-13. Downer, of North Bend, transfers to the Warriors after two outstanding years at Skagit Valley Community College. As a sophomore, the sixfoot-one-inch guard led the team in scoring with 15 points a game, while averaging three rebounds and two assists a game. He was named team captain and ranked second in the NWAACC North League in three-point field goals made, while scoring in double digits in 17 of 22 games. Downer shot 40 percent from the three-point line over his two years for the Cardinals. In high school, Downer was a three-year varsity star at Fife and Mount Si High School. Downer is ready to get started with the Warriors. “The coaching staff was on me from day one and did not waiver in their commitment to me,” stated Downer. “I love the fact that WJU is a Christian University. I have a great opportunity to play basketball while continuing my education and my walk in faith as a follower of Jesus Christ. I can’t wait to get down to Rocklin to start next season.” Coach Muhic is excited to see Justin in a Warriors uniform next season. “I am very excited about working with Justin next season,” stated Coach Muhic. “He brings a great work ethic and desire to be great to the table. He competes with all his heart and gives us another great shooter. It will be a pleasure to be a part of his growth and development. I am eager to see how good he can be as we get the opportunity to champion Christ through sport.” William Jessup University will host defending national champions Oregon Tech University on November 9 in their first home game in the new Warriors Arena.


28 • June 20, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

First Si View 3-on-3 ball tournament set Si View Metro Parks is excited to announce a new sporting event open to all ages. Si View Classic, a 3-on-3 basketball tournament at Mount Si High School is scheduled for Saturday, July 14. The Si View Classic is sponsored by Talking Rain and supports Si View Metro Parks’ Recreation Basketball League and Wildcat Travel Basketball program. Snoqualmie Valley’s Premier 3-on-3 basketball event features age divisions for boys and girls in grades 4 and up, along with women and men. Both recreational and competitive divisions are offered for high school divisions. Adult divisions include Open and 35+. Anybody who enjoys the game of basketball is invited to take part in this first annual event. The tournament is Saturday July 14, at Mount Si High School, Snoqualmie. Games are scheduled throughout the

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ROBOTS FROM 1

day beginning at 8 a.m. and championship games concluding by 9 p.m. Teams of all ages, sizes, and genders are invited to take part. Teams will participate in their own division to crown a champion on Saturday night at Mount Si High School. The entry fee is $105 per team for all youth divisions and $110 per team for adult divisions. The fee includes a guarantee of three games, a Si View Classic Tournament T-Shirt, and, for all division winners, a championship T-shirt. Registration is available online at www.siviewpark.org or by phone, at (425) 831-1900. Entry deadline is June 20. Schedule will be emailed few days before the first round of games to team captains and tournament brackets will be posted on site. Si View Metro Parks youth sports programs currently serve 500-600 youth basketball players in the Snoqualmie Valley with two programs, the Wildcat Travel Basketball program and the Recreation Basketball League. The Si View Classic 3-on-3 Tournament will enhance these programs by introducing new players to the sport of basketball as well as through contributions for items including uniforms, basketballs, and sport-specific equipment. Call (425) 831-1900 for more information or email Aaron Colby, Youth Sports Coordinator at acolby@siviewpark.org.

“It has to be this age group, and it has to be girls,” Roberts said, but not simply because those are the grant requirements. “We’d love to be able to have the opportunity for girls to get out and do this!” The weeklong camp will feature four robotics challenges that the girls, working in teams, will have to address. Roberts and Warren have developed realistic scenarios for the robotic tasks the girls will complete, starting with the first one, building a robot that will stay on the surface of the water (a small pool set up in a science room at Mount Si High School, which represents the real-world Puget Sound) as it travels out into a shipping lane to rescue a kayaker, and then back. Other challenges include a surface-level search pattern, underwater retrieval, and underwater collection and distribution. “And at some point, they may decide, ‘OK, our bot is not

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working,’ and they have to rip their whole bot apart,” Roberts said, highlighting another lesson of the camp, on working together and deciding as a team how to finish a project. She is also arranging for several successful women scientists to speak during the camp, to show participants what’s possible for them. Roberts called them “amazing engineers and biologists,” adding “They’re pretty and normal and super-approachable. Plus, they’re moms!” Each day of the camp, July 23 to 27, will begin and end with a short quiz on the computer, Roberts said. It’s a way for the National Science Foundation to gather feedback on the camp and participants’ learning. “The kids don’t even realize it’s a survey,” she added. “It’s more like, ‘so, what do you know about this?’” The camp will run from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily, and is open to any girl going into grades 9-12 in the fall. Cost for the camp is $150 per participant, but Roberts said the grant included scholarship money, so anyone interested should sign up. Registration is online, at http://botsonthesound.weebly.com.

Many of these players have been lifting or competing for most of the school year, so spring camp is about mental training. “We can do more teaching, slow things down a little,” said Kinnune. “We should do real well,” said Malberg. For him, the week was about developing depth in the program. He’s looking forward to his senior season. “I’ve been playing with these kids for seven years,” he said. “It’s sad that it’s our last season, but we’re going to make it count.” • Mount Si football next holds its speed camp and Junior Wildcat program, starting July 9.


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SNOQUALMIE Valley

Scene

The Valley blues

‘Madagascar’ baby benefit at North Bend Theatre North Bend Theatre and Hauglie Insurance Agency are partnering for a movie benefit showing of “Madagascar 3: Europe’s Most Wanted, “to help the March of Dimes Foundation, 7 p.m. Thursday, June 21. A $10 ticket includes soda and popcorn. There will also be a raffle for prizes including an original signed Ichiro Suzuki bat, four sets of Mariners tickets and a year of free pizza. To learn more, call the Hauglie Agency at (425) 222-5881.

‘Long Walk’ puts artists on journey to Falls More than 50 artists will walk King County’s Regional Trails System over the course of four days, July 26 to 29, from Golden Gardens Park in Seattle to Snoqualmie Falls. The Long Walk explores the King County Parks slogan “your big backyard.” This slogan suggests that parks and trails are our home; that we should feel content here. We should stretch out and roam. That is precisely what the Long Walkers will do. It’s also a real-time art-making experience. Along the route, artists will experience a shift in their sense of time, a new understanding of the local geography, and the creation of an interstitial culture. Reservations for this timebased, open-source, and socially engaged art event are available to the public starting at 1 p.m. Wednesday, June 20, via Brown Paper Tickets. Participation is free and open to anyone 21+ who can hike an average of 18 miles/day. Learn more at www.thelongwalkseattle.com.

Music, barbecue and brews come to historic Snoqualmie

The blues are taking over downtown Snoqualmie this weekend. The Historic Downtown Snoqualmie Merchants Association is hosting the first annual Downtown Snoqualmie Blues, Brews, and BBQ Festival on Saturday, June 23 and Sunday, June 24. There will be plenty of beer and barbecue to go around, but what really defines the event is the large variety of blues musicians who are performing. All musical performances of the weekend will be free. Visitors need only pay for food and beverages. The festival features acclaimed headliners, as well as popular local musicians such as Late Summer Travelers. Performing on The Bindlestick patio from noon to 2 p.m. on Saturday, the Late Summer Travelers are North Bend resident Rich Helzerman, and Richard Stewart of Snoqualmie. Other performers include Brian Butler, Paul Green,

Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 20, 2012 • 29

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The Late Summer Travelers are a local blues band headlining the Snoqualmie Blues, Brews and BBQ Festival, June 23 and 24, downtown. Nick Vigarino, and Moon Valley Trio. Saturday at The Black Dog Arts Cafe, the festival includes a benefit concert for the Three Rivers Animal Rescue at 8 p.m., featuring local rock and roll band Dorian Blu. Kim Ewing of The Black Dog Arts Cafe said they decided to work together “to create the kind of environment that consistently draws economic traffic to our neighborhood.” Ewing also explained that this festival is only the beginning of the Association’s summer

Line dancing comes to senior center

Come and kick up your heels at the SnoValley Senior Center’s brand new country line dancing class, every Tuesday at 10:30 a.m. in the main hall. No experience is needed for this class, and instructor Cindy

plans to encourage tourists and locals to visit their businesses. The event is a collaboration between Snoqualmie Falls Brewery and Taproom, The Black Dog Arts Cafe, The Bindlestick Coffee & Beer House, Snoqualmie Falls Candy Factory, Carmichael’s True Value Hardware and other members of the Downtown Snoqualmie Merchants Association. For more information visit blackdogsnoqualmie. com.

Taylor, out of Fall City, puts the emphasis on fun. Participants should bring boots or hard-soled shoes and a good sense of humor. Cowboy hats and fancy jeans are welcome but not required. Drop-ins are welcome. To reserve a spot, sign up at the front desk. Cost is $5 for members, $7 for non-members.

Girl Scout troop gets second place in outdoor skills contest Valley Girl Scout Troop 42403 was awarded second place in an outdoor skills competition, April 28 to 29 at Camp River Ranch in Carnation. Competing against 12 other troops, the fifth graders tested their skills in first aid, knot tying, knife safety and outdoor cooking with a propane stove, fire, and box ovens. The girls wowed judges with a bench made from lashed ropes and twigs. They also cooked a brunch of eggs with cheese, onions and peppers, and apple sauce, sausages, fresh-baked muffins and coffee. The girls spent hours preparing for the competition, and it paid off with their medal finish during a sunny camping weekend. Troop members are from Opstad and North Bend Elementary Schools, or are home schooled. Laurie Edwards of North Bend is their leader.

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Girl Scout Troop 42403 of North Bend did well at an outdoor skills camp this spring. They wowed judges with a handmade bench, below.

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The North Bend Farmer’s Market’s summer concert series at Si View Park includes something for everyone. Free concerts are held outdoors, 6 to 7:30 p.m. every Thursday, sponsored by Si View Metro Parks. Bring a picnic basket, the whole family, and dance in your bare feet. Show include: June 22, Ranger and the Re-arrangers, gypsy jazz, retro swing June 28, Sno Valley Idol Jr Showcase, local young vocalists, July 5, Rose Laughlin, Celtic folk July 12, Cherie Blues, bluesy vocal jazz, R&B July 19, Fret Noir, contemporary Celtic folk July 26, True Romans, rock covers Aug. 2, Brian Lee Trio, blues Aug. 9, Brian Waite Band, pajammin’ party concert Aug. 16, String Kong, jazz Aug. 23, Ali Marcus, Folk/Americana Aug. 30, The Mediocres, rock, soul, blues Sep. 6, The Winterings, new folk Sep. 13, Convergence Zone Bluegrass, country, bluegrass

Carnation Farmer’s Market to begin cooking demonstrations Do you ever wish you could just grab a few items from the farmer’s market and turn them into a tasty, healthy meal? Or have you brought home produce and then wondered what exactly to do with it? Starting Tuesday, June 26, the Carnation Farmers Market is hosting a series of cooking demonstrations each week to help answer these questions, and more. Demos will be geared toward everyday cooking on a busy weeknight, and several will include children. Demonstrations will start at 5 p.m. Carnation Farmers Market is open every Tuesday from 3 to 7 p.m., through November in the heart of downtown, one block east of Highway 203/Tolt Avenue on Bird Street.

North Bend Theatre Showtimes Wednesday, June 20 • george of the jungle, Free summer matinee, noon • Madagascar 3, 3 and 7 p.m.

FRIday, June 22 • Brave (PG), 2, 5 and 8 p.m.

Saturday, June 23 • Brave (PG), 2, 5 and 8 p.m.

Sunday, june 24 • Brave (PG), 2 and 5 p.m.

Monday, june 25 • Brave (PG), 2 and 7 p.m.

Tuesday, june 26 • Back to the Future, Free summer matinee, noon • Brave (PG), 3 and 7 p.m.

Wednesday, june 27 Back to the Future, Free summer matinee, noon • Brave (PG), 3 and 7 p.m.

Thursday, june 28 Back to the Future, Free summer matinee, noon • Brave (PG), 3 and 7 p.m. located at 125 Bendigo Blvd. www.northbendtheatre.com

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Concerts all summer at Si View, North Bend Farmer’s Market

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Alternative transit? Metro to ‘right-size’ bus service in Valley, rural areas Recognizing that a one-sizefits-all approach to bus service may not meet every community’s needs, Metro Transit is proposing to find more costeffective, innovative transit options for rural King County. A proposed five-year plan, sent to the King County Council provides a framework for alternatives to fixed-route bus service in less populated areas. It is supported by Metro’s new strategic planning policies, and recommends three areas—Snoqualmie Valley, Southeast King County and Vashon Island—for initial demonstration projects. The goal is to provide transportation services of the right size, scale, and type that better reflect the needs of each community Metro serves. For instance, Dial-a-Ride bus service or all-day community shuttles may offer better travel options than traditional bus service that is less productive and more expensive. “This alternative services plan will allow Metro to work

directly with communities to come up with out-of-thebox approaches that are both affordable and tailor-made to meet the transit needs of more residents,” said Metro General Manager Kevin Desmond. “I look forward to reviewing the details of this proposal for more ways to improve the efficiency of our system,” said Councilmember Kathy Lambert, who represents northeast King County.

Flags at halfstaff Friday for fallen soldier The flag at Snoqualmie’s American Legion Post 79 will be lowered to halfstaff on Friday, June 22, in accordance with Legion traditions and Wash. Gov. Chris Gregoire’s directive. The governor directed that Washington and United States flags at all state facilities be lowered to half-staff in memory of U. S. Army First Lieutenant Mathew G. Fazzari, 25, of Walla Walla. He died June 6 in Afghanistan when his helicopter crashed after receiving enemy fire. Flags should remain at half-staff until close of business Friday, June 22. Residents and Legion members are encouraged to display their private flags at half staff or with a mourning streamer.

Sallal Grange’s Clark wins cake award The Sallal Grange is pleased and proud to announce that community member Laurie Clark won a ribbon in the King County Pomona Baking Contest for her cake. Her work, an artistic garden patch over an apple spice cake, was judged worthy of a Blue Ribbon. Laurie’s baking and candy artistry have graced many Sallal fundraisers over the past year. She said, “I can’t believe it. I was looking through boxes which were my grandmother’s from the 1940’s. She also won a Pomona Blue Ribbon when she was part of the Leavenworth Grange.”

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8 ITEMS FOR $8 EACH! Muckleshoot Casino’s “8” Asian restaurant is offering a special $8 menu featuring 8 delicious items for just $8 each. Offered every Monday–Thursday in June from 4pm–1am. Dine-in only. See “8” restaurant for details. Management reserves all rights.

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In Brief

Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 20, 2012 • 31


32 • June 20, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

www.valleyrecord.com

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Snoqualmie Valley Record, June 20, 2012