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SEE INSIDE: Sumner School Board approves building for in-house alternative program, Page 5 . . . . Initial parks bond project list totals $15.8 million, Page 5 . . . Summer time means chip sealing in Bonney Lake, Page 4. . . . Bonney Lake Police Blotter, Page 10

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Jordan Raybon, 7, left, and Kiley Hanson, 9, get up close and personal with an alligator during the Reptile Man’s appearance at the Bonney Lake Kids Club, July 10 at Allan Yorke Park. The Kids Club continues next week with the Pacific Science Center at 6:30 p.m. Monday and Cap’n Arr at 11 a.m. Tuesday. See www.blscourierherald.com for a slideshow of the Reptile Man’s visit. Photo by Brian Beckley.

The floating dock’s days are numbered. The Allan Yorke Park swimming area fixture may have seen its last summer as the city is preparing to pull it out of the water as part of a series of new safety measures proposed by Mayor Neil Johnson in response to the June 21 drowning death of teenager Quentin Boggan. The mayor is also proposing a series of new signs, including a pair of digital water temperature signs to make sure swimmers know what they are getting into. In addition, a 911 call box will be installed at the park. Johnson detailed his proposals, including the cost of some measures, during Tuesday’s council workshop. “Hopefully it will just be some added safety measures for the park and hopefully we won’t

See SAFETY, Page 4

After battle against cancer, mayor is ready to take on lawn By Brian Beckley Staff Writer

For this one, let’s just forget the suspense and skip right to the end of the story. “I’ve been getting good reviews from doctor,” says Mayor Neil Johnson from his living room on a recent Friday evening. “He’s been happy.” Johnson’s color is coming back, as is his hair, and the mayor is starting to feel like himself again after spending the last year battling leukemia. “There’s been no cancer,” he says. “We couldn’t ask for it to be any better except to

be off all the meds.” The “meds” are still needed to prevent his body from rejecting as a foreign body the bone marrow he received as a transplant last August, an operation that saved his life and earned him a second birthday, complete with cards from his nurses at the University of Washington Medical Center. But that day is coming soon for Johnson and his family, followed, he hopes, by being allowed to mow his lawn again. That will be the day he is fully recovered. But for now, it is one day at a time.

See Battle, Page 2

Mayor Neil Johnson with wife MaryAnn, and daughters Rendi, 17, and Jadyn, 6. Photo by Dennis Box.

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In the battle against cancer, support makes the difference Battle FROM 1 “Everything would indicate I am on the right track,” he says with a broad smile. But it wasn’t always this clear and as Johnson and his wife MaryAnn prepare for this year’s Relay For Life, where MaryAnn will serve as the honorary chair for her role as caregiver, the family took a moment to look over the past year to thank those who helped during the difficult times and encourage others to never give up the fight against cancer. “Don’t be afraid to reach out,” MaryAnn said. “It helps a great deal.” The story begins in December 2010, when Neil, known for his seemingly boundless energy, would come home from catching a game at Husky Stadium or some other event and found he would need a nap to recharge. MaryAnn also noticed he was a little paler than usual. The Johnsons figured

Neil might be getting an ulcer so he went in for a checkup in January. The doctor took some blood and scheduled an ultrasound for his stomach. The results showed an enlarged spleen and some disconcerting numbers in his blood count. “I was kind of freaked

“I said ‘isn’t that a cancer doctor?’ and she said ‘Yes, I think you have leukemia.’” out,” Neil admits. “I didn’t know what to think.” But when his family physician recommended an oncologist, the reality of their situation began to take hold. “I said, ‘Isn’t that a cancer doctor?’ and she said, ‘Yes, I think you have leukemia,” he says. On Feb. 1, Neil saw the oncologist for the first time and got a “good news – bad news” report: yes, it was leukemia, but it was chronic mylelogenous leukemia,

which can usually be controlled, though the cost of treatment is around $8,000 a month. Neil’s tests showed him the middle of the spectrum for CML, in the “accelerated” stage, but not yet a “blast crisis.” The treatment was a pill form of chemotherapy, which he started. “We just kind of looked at each other and said OK,” MaryAnn said with a shrug. “It just turns your world upside down.” But though his treatment had begun, Neil and MaryAnn had yet to tell friends or the family, including Rendi, their 17-year-old daughter. “It was horrible,” Rendi said of the discussion. “It was sad. I was crying, of course.” MaryAnn said the news made them “numb for a bit,” but the family soldiered on for while, Neil taking his meds and seeming to do OK. But in March, Neil was out running after his regular morning mocha, but didn’t feel particularly well, even throwing up when he

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Mayor Neil Johnson uses Skype to preside over the Aug. 23, 2011 city council meeting from his hospital room at the University of Washington Medical Center. Photo by Brian Beckley. finished. Thinking it was a flu bug, Neil went back to work, though he says he still felt feverish. The next morning, it happened again. “I knew something was wrong,” he says. Still thinking it was the flu, Neil went back to see his doctor, who took some blood and sent him home to rest. At 3:45 p.m., a time burned into Neil’s brain, the phone rang with his doctor on the other end. “He says ‘Neil, you don’t have the flu. We need to make you a reservation at UW Medical Center and start receiving chemo,” the mayor remembers. “I couldn’t wrap my mind around it.” Neil’s leukemia had entered what is known as the “blast crisis” stage, the final stage of the disease. “When you get to that phase, it acts more like (acute myeloid leukemia),” MaryAnn said, citing the more dangerous version of the illness. “Yeah, that was a hard day.” MaryAnn said tests

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showed almost 80 percent of Neil’s blood cells were cancerous. “The doctor said ‘You don’t have time to mess around,” she said. The Johnsons were given two choices: a chemotherapy package with a 40 percent chance or a new, experimental drug the doctor thought would work. Having been through a similar situation with a family member before – one that did not end well – MaryAnn pushed for the experimental treatment. So Neil played “if you were me…” with the doctor and the Johnsons decided to go for the experimental treatment, which began to work immediately. “Each day I got treatment and they could see my cancer cell numbers drop,” Neil said. Neil spent seven days at the “country club,” his phrase for the UW Medical Center, but still, no one knew Neil was fighting the disease. The mayor had kept up his work and city schedule through it all so far, though the next phase would mean having to go

public with his illness. The first person he told was City Administrator Don Morrison. Johnson said he volunteered to resign from the part-time position, but the response from staff was overwhelming. “They didn’t want me to quit,” Neil said. “I was honored more than anything else that that’s how they felt.” Neil continued to stay in daily contact with Morrison through his entire treatment. The entire City Council voiced their support and staff overwhelmingly said the mayor was needed. As word started to spread through the city, the news made its way to the ASB club at Bonney Lake High School, where Rendi graduated in June. A group of students from the school one day showed up at the hospital with plans to do a fundraiser for the family. “I was floored,” he said. “I was just honored they’d spend the time to do that.” Meanwhile, members of the Panthers fastpitch team,

See Johnson, Page 3

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Relay For Life begins Friday at BLHS For the first time ever, the Bonney Lake/Sumner Relay For Life is moving up the hill to Bonney Lake High School for a 6 p.m. Friday start. MaryAnn Johnson, wife of Mayor Neil Johonson is this year’s honorary chair for her role as caregiver. This year’s event also features the opportunity to participate in Cancer Prevention Study-3 (CPS-3), a long-term study that will help researchers better identify the factors that cause or prevent cancer. For more information visit teambonneylake.org

Johnson shares a laugh with Glitterbug the Clown during the 2011 Relay For Life. This year’s Relay is Friday at Bonney Lake High. Photo by Daniel Nash thought. On Aug. 17, Neil received his transplant, a bag of plasma that slowly dripped into his arm over a period of three-and-a-half hours. His body accepted the transplant and even earlier than expected, his numbers started to show positive results. “That was an exciting day,” MaryAnn said. He was officially released to the Seattle Cancer Care Alliance Aug. 31. He and MaryAnn checked into the Marriott in Seattle where they stayed (officially, though not entirely) for the next three months. But Neil was able to get back to city business, even appearing that afternoon at the ribbon cutting for the state Highway 410 widening project. “From that point on, when I got out of the hospital, I didn’t miss a meeting,” he said proudly. He continued to commute to and from Seattle for the council meetings, returning for treatment, and his doctors were encouraged about his results, though they still didn’t want him staying at home. Not that it mattered for Neil and MaryAnn, who began staying at their house a few nights a week, returning to Seattle for test and checkups, with MaryAnn making the 60-mile roundtrip drive. “I was his chauffeur for three months,” she says

with a laugh. Friends and family helped out, watching the couple’s 6-year-old daughter Jadyn, and helping with housework, such as mowing the lawn, something Neil is still not allowed to do because of worries about his immune system dealing with what can be kicked up during mowing. He could still not return to his day job, but Neil kept busy with city business, attending council meetings and events, meeting with staff and continuing a role in city operations. “Everyone could see the mayor was back,” he said, but admits “I had to stay busy because I was just so bored.” In mid-March he went back to work three days a week. In April, he was back to four. Today, Neil is in full remission and back at work full time. And though he said he sometimes tires a little quicker than before the transplant, most days he doesn’t really notice. “I feel like Neil, except I’m in a little different body,” he said. He is expecting a full “allclear” from the doctor next week. “I can promise you July 30 I’m going to start pushing them for it,” he said with a smile. For the usually jovial mayor, however, the key was staying positive. Despite

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some dark periods during treatment, he said he is mentally “a lot better.” Though he admits sometimes his mind dwells on the “what ifs” of his cancer and treatment, something he said has to be shaken to beat the disease. “You can’t think ‘What if?’” he said. “Every day you are getting better.” For Neil, it was the support of his friends, family, city and especially his wife that made all the difference. “If it wasn’t for MaryAnn…” he said. “I can guarantee you there’s no other person that could have gotten me through this.” Because of her role beside Neil, MaryAnn has been named the honorary chair of this year’s Relay For Life as a caregiver and will speak before the Relay begins. The support of others can help keep a family going through tough times and treatments, MaryAnn said. It is a reminder of the care and love of friends; something to live and fight for. “It just gives you hope,” she said. “A huge part of healing is the attitude, the mindset. “That’s the hardest part: I tell my friends ‘we can never repay you for what you did.’” Neil said the fight with cancer has changed him for the better, helping him refocus on what’s important and learn to not sweat the small stuff. “I don’t get too excited over the little things,” he said. “Traffic jams don’t bother me as much.” Neil also said he is spend-

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ing more time with his girls than before, time he didn’t even know he had. “You don’t realize there’s more time to be spent,” he said. “It’s really made me solidify my positive outlook on all the things you can’t do.” The couple plans to “pay it forward,” staying involved and doing what they can to continue to raise awareness for the bone marrow registry that saved Neil’s life. But most important for the mayor and his family is the sense that they were given a new lease on life and the friends, family and city that helped them through it. “I can define Bonney Lake as a community right now,” Neil said of his city, which is considered by many to be simply a bedroom community of disconnected commuters. “They came together for me. They come together for others now.” The mayor is also thinking again about his future, about visiting Rendi at college in Minnesota and watching little Jadyn grow up. And you can bet Neil and MaryAnn will be there, living each day with a new perspective and a new lease on life. “My future is tomorrow morning,” Neil said. “Once I get to that day, the next day is my future.” Though there is still one thing he is waiting for. “When I can cut my grass, I know I’m back completely,” he said with a laugh. Reach Brian Beckley at bbeckley@courierherald. com or 360-825-2555 ext. 5052.

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where Rendi was one of the stars, made “NJ” bracelets and visited the hospital to show their support. Rendi said during her father’s treatment, she tried to stay focused on pitching to block out the chaos at home. Treatments went well but Neil was having trouble adjusting to the food. He wished for a box of Honey Comb cereal, a favorite, which one of his nurses overheard and brought him a box. “I can’t say enough about the nurses,” he said, smiling. The fundraiser for the family came together in May at Swiss Park and was exceptionally well-attended. A silent auction of dozens of donated items – ranging from Seahawks and Sounder tickets to bottles of wine and everything in between – raised thousands of dollars for the family’s medical expenses. It was very humbling,” MaryAnn said. “I was very honored,” Neil said, adding that he was amazed to see all the people from the various parts of his life all together in one room. “It almost felt like a wedding.” But there was a problem. “I wasn’t allowed to bid on anything,” Neil said. The event also featured a table from the National Bone Marrow Association, which looks for bone marrow donors to match with patients around the country. Though he has siblings, neither his brother or sister was match for marrow, meaning Neil, like millions of others around the country, would be at the mercy of the marrow donation list. Luckily, a donor match was found – a 32-year-old female. That is all the family knows. A cell transplant was scheduled for August. Neil said he spent the month after the fundraiser in remission and “doing what Neil does,” including attending the Association of Washington Cities conference in Spokane and going on a family vacation. “It was the best scenario to go into the transplant,” MaryAnn said. On July 30, Neil began a two-week pre-transplant work-up. The family hosted a barbecue for friends and family Aug. 7 and the following week, Aug. 13, Neil checked back into the “country club” for a few days of high-impact chemotherapy.

“That’s when my hair started falling out,” he said. “All over my pillow.” But city business still called to him and helped keep him going and stay positive. On Aug. 16, the mayor was scheduled to get his transplant, but an infection caused a fever spike and the transplant was postponed. That night, however, Neil made local and national news by Skype-ing into the City Council meeting from his hospital room “so they didn’t forget about me.” Appearing on a screen behind the council, the mayor conducted the meeting as if he was there, talking with staff and even reading a Beautify Bonney Lake proclamation. “It was really important for me to read the proclamation,” he said, adding that he wanted the council, staff and citizen to see that he was OK. “I just felt like I needed to do it.” “That was a really good day and I was very proud of him,” MaryAnn said. “His service to this community is very important to him.” For Rendi, that appearance showed her how determined her father was about his job and reinforced his work ethic. But it also showed her how the city could “put aside their differences and come together as a community” and how much her father meant to the city and how much it meant to him. In July, Neil walked in his first survivor lap during the 2011 Relay For Life, something he said was a struggle because he never really expected to be there. “You never think you’re going to get it,” he said, shaking his head. The event encouraged him and the family and reminded him - and anyone fighting cancer - that people care. Plus, seeing the luminarias – the lighted bags purchased in memory of those struggling with or who have lost their battle with the disease – gave him a new perspective. “I could easily have been one of those bags,” he

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Safety FROM 1 have a tragedy like we did a few weeks ago,” Johnson said. The council’s Public Safety Committee also agreed to look at the possibility of bringing lifeguards to the park, though due to costs and training, it will not be possible to have guards this year should the council decide they are necessary. But the floating dock’s removal will be the most noticeable change. “This one I’m kind of torn about,” Johnson told the council, adding that he worried about being a prude but thought the safety component was more important. He also said while the dock will be removed for the remainder of this summer, the move would be re-evaluated in the off season after the public had a chance to weigh in. “I think it might be the right thing to do,” he said. “And we can always put it back

next year.” Johnson said his decision to recommend the dock’s removal came because he worried it was an attraction for kids outside the general swimming area and that it is often quite crowded, leading to possibly unsafe conditions and unnecessary danger. “It’s a tough call, but I want to error on the side of additional safety until we can get a feel for what our community thinks of the floating dock,” Johnson said in an email. “Who know’s how many kids who are not strong swimmers (who try) to swim to the dock?” The floating dock was not installed in each of the past two summers. “It’s just not a safe place to be,” said Council member Katrina Minton-Davis, who said she often sees kids standing shoulder-to-shoulder and pushing and shoving while on the dock. The cost of removing the dock is approximately $300 and public works crews plan to take it out of the water as soon as possible.

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While many of the proposed measures are minor, including new stenciling and signs warning that the lake’s swimming area is unguarded and new personal floatation devices added to the life jacket kiosk, the temperature signs will cost the city approximately $5,000 each. According to Johnson and Facilities and Special Projects Manager Gary Leaf, the temperature signs will be the first of their kind. The signs will use probes in the lake to transmit the information wirelessly to the digital signs. One of the signs will be posted near the boat launch and the second in the swimming area, though a definitive location has not been decided. The temperature signs are particularly useful at Lake Tapps because the lake is constantly replenished by water from the White River, which is fed through glacial melt. The water under the surface of the lake is usually much colder than the top layer, which is slightly heated by the sun. Because of the nature of the lake water,

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Lake Tapps swimmers are at a higher risk of hypothermia than those in a pool or other, warmer lakes. The 911 call box will cost the city $400 annually and serve as a direct line from the park to police dispatch. Johnson said the box would not only help in lake emergencies, but would also give park goers an immediate link to the police if they were in danger. The Public Safety Committee has also committed to re-assessing the issue of lifeguards at the park. Johnson said staff has been researching the matter, including contacting other cities with lakefront parks, and figure the city will need two or three lifeguards working between 30 and 40 hours a week at a cost somewhere between $60,000 and $90,000. In addition to the safety improvements, Johnson said a memorial sign for Boggan is planned for the park, but will not be installed until “the family is ready.”

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center-line miles of roads in both directions, covering approximately 60,500 square yards of asphalt. Ac c o rd i n g to Transportation Supervisor Steve Willadson, city roads are on a seven-year rotation for work and the chip sealing is “much cheaper” than an overlay of new asphalt. Crews from Doolittle Construction will put down a layer of oil, followed by a a layer of 3/8 inch “chip rock” to create a “wearing surface” on the road. “It seals out all the old crack, the worn surface, with a shot of oil,” Willadson said. “Basically it’s like re-roofing your house.” This year’s work focuses on Inlet Island and around the lake, including work on Olympic Drive, South

Vista Drive, North Vista Drive, West Tapps Drive East, Church Lake Road, part of Bonney Lake Boulevard and a few streets in the Cedar View neighborhood. Willadson said signs would be posted a week ahead of time informing residents of plans and then re-posted the day before work begins as a reminder. The order of work has not yet been determined, but Willadson asked drivers to be patient and go slow on the freshly oiled roads. “The pain will be over soon,” he said. For more information, including a map of streets to be sealed, visit www. c i . b o n n e y- l a k e .w a . u s / goog le/projec t _ deta i ls. php?Project_ID=188

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District secures building for alternative program Daniel Nash Staff Writer

The institution of an in-house alternative learning program was finalized Wednesday night, when the Sumner school board signed the lease on its headquarters. Sumner School District will pay the City of Sumner $23,676 per year to occupy the former medical services building adjacent to the Sumner Pierce County Library. The district has negotiated a deal with the city that will allow for easy year-to-year renewal, according to Erin LaVerdiere, the district’s executive director of teaching and learning. “The board discussed (at last month’s meeting) using

the McAlder Elementary campus, but we decided it would be much more prudent to lease from the city,” LaVerdiere said. “The McAlder building needs much more work and is too big for the number of students in the alternative program. “The building’s proximity to the library and the options for employment at businesses downtown also make it a better choice, I think.” The city-leased building is fit to hold 50 students, approximately the same number of Sumner School District students enrolled in the White River Alternative Program. The Sumner and Enumclaw school districts were both part-

ners in WRAP, sending their non-traditional students to Buckley. But in March, the White River School District announced it would dissolve its outside partnerships in the alternative program, due to strains on the budget. Upperclassmen would be allowed to stay on and graduate as White River students, but no new outsiders would be able to enroll in CHOICE, Collins High School, or other WRAP subsidiaries. LaVerdiere’s department was aware of the closure possibility beforehand; the district formed a committee to design an in-house alternative program in October. Two full-time teachers have been hired to staff the program,

headed by veteran alternative educator Gina Longland. Classes will be available at both Sumner High and Bonney Lake High, and online classes are being contracted through OdysseyWare. OdysseyWare uses a dedicated teacher for each online course, and the district will use its on-site teachers as face-to-face educational support for students. Perhaps the district’s greatest obstacle in instituting its first alternative program is how the transition has been received by families established in the WRAP program. “We currently have 10 kids enrolled for our alternative program—which I think is a good

Park bond wish list totals $15.8 million

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trail extension to Garden Meadows. There is also $2.5 million listed for a new pavilion in the downtown civic center area. Johnson said he envisions a pavilion like the one at Puyallup’s Pioneer Park that can be used for multiple events, such as arts and music, and said such a project could help create “energy” for the city’s civic campus in the downtown core. Presently, Bonney Lake owns multiple parcels downtown in preparation

project while still enhancing the city’s parks. If the council decides to put a metropolitan parks district on the ballot, which would allow the city to pass a tax levy for parks funding, and voters approve the measure, the estimated effect on homeowners would be $0.57 per $1,000 assessed home value, or about $122.58 per year on a home valued at $215,500. The council will review the items again on Aug. 21.

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of building the civic center, though no date is set for construction. Johnson also proposed multiple uses for the Moriarty Property, a piece of land located adjacent to Allan Yorke Park the city purchased several years ago as an addition to the park and has yet to develop. Included for the Moriarty land is a playground, addi-

tional sport courts, a playfield, an amphitheater and a BMX facility. But while the plan includes many new facilities and items residents have requested through the city’s parks plan survey, it is also notable for what it does not include. “Nowhere you see here is a YMCA,” Johnson said. Johnson said he left a YMCA off the list because at this time and he’d prefer waiting to see if more money materializes for that

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A new list of items for a proposed metropolitan park bond includes money for trails, sports fields, a pavilion for the downtown core and even a BMX facility at a total cost of $15.8 million. The biggest dollar item on the mayor’s list of 15 projects is $6.5 million for a six-field sports complex to be located on the 20-acre Reed Property, located just east of city limits. Mayor Neil Johnson said he is proposing use of the Reed Property as park land because attempts to find water have come up dry and the most expensive part of any parks program is the purchase of land. “We have the property. We can start there and move forward,” Johnson said, adding that the land would have to be sold to the city by the city’s water utility, which paid $1.07 mil-

lion to purchase the land in hopes of finding a new source of water for the city. A trial well drilled on the site by RH2 this summer found no water, forcing the city to reconsider what to do with the land. Along with the sports complex, Johnson is proposing sport courts, a playground, picnic shelters and a concession stand at the property. In addition, the mayor’s proposal includes $2 million for a trail near Fennel Creek and an additional

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start—and a few others are reticent as to what they’re going to do come fall,” LaVerdiere said. “I think we’ll see a resurgence of enrollment in August and September. The families that have students in WRAP are comfortable there. All their connections are there, students have friends there. So there’s some anger about the change, and some families are having a hard time with having to make the transition. We’re understanding of that, and ready to work with them.” At least one former WRAP student has chosen to re-enroll at Bonney Lake High School rather than switch to a new alternative program.


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Question of the Week Do you believe violence in media is a major contributing factor of real-life violence? To vote in this week’s poll, see www.blscourierherald.com

The Bonney Lake Courier-Herald • Page 6

LAST WEEK: Were you shocked that a college sports team would cover up a crime to protect its franchise?

Yes: 25% No: 75%

Wednesday, July 25, 2012 • www.blscourierherald.com

1948 quote gets me Dewey-eyed

I’ve been reading “1948,” an interesting book by David Pietrusza. Pietrusza’s book is a well-documented account of the race for the White House in 1948 when Democrat Harry Truman pulled out a shocker over Republican Tom Dewey. Dewey has been characterized as something of an intellectual stuffed shirt through the years, which may have been true. I came across an interesting scene in the book Dennis Box where Dewey Editor and Harold Stassen were debating in Portland on May 17, 1948 prior to the state’s primary election. The two were locked in a pretty good battle for the Republican nomination. The serious effort to hunt down communists was just beginning to gather steam and would boil over when the Alger Hiss case hit in August 1948 and Sen. Joe McCarthy took center stage in the troubling period of tyranny for our country.

Our Corner

See corner, Page 7

Letters to the Editor

Volume 111 • Wednesday, July 25, 2012 • No. 38

1627 Cole Street, Enumclaw, WA 98022 253-862-7719 • Fax: 360-825-0824 E-mail: letters@courierherald.com Web site: www.blscourierherald.com

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The following is in response to Rich Elfers’ column in The Courier-Herald, July 4. I am a Christian Zionist who made the decision to be one based on JudeoChristian values and beliefs. I’m sure you’ve heard other Christians quote the Bible verse about those who bless Israel will be blessed and those that curse Israel will be cursed in return. Well, I believe that because I believe the Bible is God’s instruction manual, and that God doesn’t lie. God is not going to consult you before he moves, but he will judge you as you judge others. Maybe you think your opinion matters so much, but in reality you are just a speck on the earth, and why should God listen to you? When you can create the universe and all life in it, then you can tell your creation who you are and how they should live. In the meantime, you live in a universe that you did not create, and the creator has already told you who he is and given you his unchangeable rules for living in it. Should you choose not to comply, he will treat you like the disobedient child you are.

And in case you didn’t know, Jesus is Jewish. He did not convert to Christianity. Christians are adopted into God’s family, and that family is Jewish. Barbara Stowe Raymond, Wash. In regards to East Pierce Fire and Rescue special levy one has to wonder why they are the only fire district in Pierce County Voter pamphlet asking for an excess levy. It’s an easy answer – management. Go back to basic fire and EMS service and get all citizens receiving the service, paying one tax. Some citizens receive the same service without paying any taxes, others pay a smaller tax. If everyone paid equal share, the district would not need to be asking for some citizens to pay $2.38 in 2013 and $2.43 in 2014 (per $1,000 of assesed valuation). This tells the story they have no plans to bring the district to one tax levy. I believe in helping my neighbor but we have carried those areas for 10 to 12 years; now is time to stop service or have them annex into the district and pay the $2 per thousand.

The cities of Sumner, Edgewood and District 12 and 20 gave their station, equipment and property to District 22 (EPF&R) so why are three-fourths paying full bore and the other quarter paying a lesser amount, and will not vote on the levy or see increase in their taxes. Yet the district is paying for full maintenance and insurance on all fire stations in the covered area. Some stations are called unmanned, which means they are manned by volunteer; four years ago there were 80-plus volunteers now most have retired or just quit because of the way they were treated. East Pierce Fire and Rescue was formed because the area became a bedroom community and the volunteers were gone most of the day, leaving daytime calls unanswered. Now, volunteers are gone by union choice so there can be more six figure jobs and only work eight days a month. Each staffed station is equipped with bedrooms, large screen TV and recliners. When the average person goes to work he is paid by the hour but a firefighter is paid for a 24-hour shift with scheduled eight hours of training and meeting Monday through Friday. Saturday Sunday usually do not have training schedule

See letters, Page 7

Write to Us: Send letters to 1627 Cole St., Enumclaw, WA 98022, or fax to 360-825-0824, or email to dbox@courierherald.com. Deadline is 5 p.m. Thursday.

All letters should by typed, and must include a name and phone number for verification. Letters should not exceed 500 words. The opinions of the authors do not necessarily reflect those of the Courier-Herald.


Wednesday, July 25, 2012 • The BONNEY LAKE Courier-Herald • Page 7

Stassen was riding a populist movement based on a bill proposed by Republicans Richard Nixon, then a representative from California, and Rep. Karl Mundt of South Dakota. The bill established the Subversive Activities Control Board and outlawed the CPUSA, Communist Party USA. The easy thing was to jump on the “let’s hate the commies” bandwagon. It made for easy talking points and easy votes. Stassen’s point was the communist organization should be outlawed because “patriotic young Americans” were being drafted to fight the menace. I always get a bad feeling when a candidate uses “patriotic,” “young” and “hero” in a sentence. Dewey’s response was simple and based on the Constitution, which he clearly understood. “I am unalterably, wholeheartedly, and unswervingly against any scheme to write laws outlawing people because of their religious, political, social or economic ideas,” he replied. I have too often seen candidates and sitting political officials at the federal, state and city level fall to pandering for an easy slap on the back, because your friends like you better, or some other reason excluding

Letters FROM 6 those days have a couple hours checking equipment and cleaning house and then wait for 911 call, and there are days and nights with no sleep, then there are days with no 911 calls, too. The average firefighter wage is $60,000 to $180,000 plus benefits (sick leave, vacation. medical for all members of your family and retirement). Well over 85 percent of the budget is wages, like five chiefs bringing home a large six-figure check each year; then the commissioner receives a fee. The Enumclaw Courier-Herald newspaper had several articles on this same subject about King County Fire District 28 and when a citizen learned all the details and that the chief’s salary was

a reasoned and thoughtful position. The clarity of Dewey’s statement has something for everyone. Council members, representatives and community members are faced with difficult choices that often put them at odds with friends and neighbors. It may be most troubling for council members who will be seeing their neighbors in the grocery store, probably walking past without speaking. (It happens to me all the time after I write a column someone doesn’t like, but it cheers me up because… well, let’s not get into that.) National issues like hunting commies may seem remote from our little towns, but they are not. I remember my dad telling me about a teacher from Enumclaw who was pulled before a subversive activities board. There is nothing like a local group of tyrants screaming and waving their arms about how everyone else should think and act. Democracy in action, and I can say it is alive and well today. The best defense against the dangers of group-think are leaders like Dewey – people willing to think through an issue for the good of all, instead of handshakes of a few. It is well worth taking a look at Pietrusza’s book if you are at all interested in the Truman-Dewey race, where the country was at the time and some thoughtful prose on American politics at all levels.

raised to $180,000 which is comparable to East Pierce Fire and Rescue, and with all the feedback from the citizen, their commission decided not to run a levy and is maintaining service with less than $2 per $1,000. In years gone by, fire budgets were based on $1, then Emergency Medical Service added 25 to 50 cents, then paid personal added another 50 cents, for a total of $2 plus the fire department collects revenue from insurance companies for transporting citizens. Now that the valuation is declining the district needs more tax dollars to live like kings, while the taxpayer struggles to balance its own household budget. Let’s just check “no.” Thanks for your help in keeping our taxes in tow. Dick Willner

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Page 8 • The BONNEY LAKE Courier-Herald • Wednesday, July 25, 2012

Why do cats think outside the box? Welcome to Buckley Veterinary Hospital’s monthly pet care column. This month we are touching on litter box issues. Have you noticed your cat is no longer using the litter box? Are you frustrated?! There is likely a logical reason behind your pet’s inappropriate urinations and defecations and hopefully this article will shed some light on alleviating the situation. This piece is pulled from our network of information from IDEXXCornerstone Laboratories. Through our collaborative efforts, we strive to ensure your furry family members enjoy the longest, healthiest, and happiest lives possible. Eventually, every cat owner will have a feline family member decide the litter box is not the best place to

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Pets can cost a pretty penny

Hidden problems may cause a cat to quit using its litter box. The trouble could be medical or it could be environmental. Either way, the behavior needs to be corrected. do its business. All too often, a cat will decide it’s far better to use a discreet corner in your house, a favorite shoe or even the bathroom sink. It might seem like this is a random and meaningless change in behavior but, generally, you’ll probably be able to figure out the cause and get your cat back on track. Here’s the big question: why do cats, who usually like to be neat and clean about their elimination habits, decide to change? Firstly, make sure it’s not medical. The first thing you should do, particularly if this bad behavior is unusual for your cat, is see your veterinarian. The veterinarian will likely want to run some simple tests (urine, blood) to ensure there is nothing wrong with your cat’s kidneys, bladder or

digestive system.

Marking and Spraying

A common cause is the instinct to spray or mark, and this is most common among unneutered males, though also can happen in females and neutered males. Cats usually mark to lay claim to their territory, especially if there is a female in heat in the area. It also can be a reaction to stress. In the case of marking, if your cat isn’t neutered, get him neutered. It will often quickly stop inappropriate urination, but also it leads to better health and a longer life. Neutered males can’t develop certain kinds of cancer, are less likely to stray and are

See Cats, Page 9

If you’ve ever taken in a kitten found on the street or adopted a puppy from an unplanned litter a friends’ dog had, you know there is no such thing as a “free” pet. No matter how you acquire your new best friend, pet ownership comes with significant start-up costs and ongoing maintenance expenses. With regular and emergency health care, food and the occasional impulsive indulgence of a chew toy here or a scratching post there, you learn quickly that being a good pet parent requires more than love, treats and toys – it also requires financial planning. Often, people and pets come together unexpectedly. Maybe you brought home a kitten that was hanging out in your office’s parking lot or took in an older dog for a friend who was moving and couldn’t take the pooch with them. Sometimes, however, you do have the opportunity to plan ahead for pet own-

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ership. When that opportunity occurs, keep these considerations in mind: • What does your budget allow? Take a critical look at your finances. Do you have at least $100 a month extra to cover regular pet costs like food and grooming? You need to incorporate pet expenses – both regular and emergency ones – into your monthly budget, just as you include utilities, mortgage or rent and groceries for the rest of your family. The American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals provides a great breakdown of pet care costs on its website, www.aspca.org. • How will you fund your pet purchase? While adopting a pet from a shelter can be relatively low cost, purebreds purchased from a breeder can cost hundreds or even thousands of dollars. Paying for your pet purchase with a credit card can provide you with certain consumer protections.

(360) 825-3501 1209 Cole Street • Enumclaw


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cats FROM 8 often calmer and easier to live with. If your cat is neutered or spayed and marking anyway, look around and see if there might be something causing your cat to feel stressed or uncomfortable. This could be: new furniture or other large objects introduced into their environment; other cats coming into your yard or “visiting” your cat at windows in your house; or frequent or long-term guests or visitors in your house (human or otherwise) You can use nontoxic sprays to discourage marking or even use essential oils like peppermint, citrus and eucalyptus to repel your cat and discourage marking in a particular area. There are also some manmade and synthetic sprays and pheromones you can spray in areas your cat is eliminating that will help reduce stress. Your veterinarian can recommend products of this nature.

Random Inappropriate Urination and Defecation

Cats will choose to stop using a litter box for a variety of other reasons, some obvious and some not. Some of the most common causes include: • dirty litter boxes. Cats hate a dirty bathroom as much as we

Wednesday, July 25, 2012 • The BONNEY LAKE Courier-Herald • Page 9 do. You should scoop the box every day, at least once a day, removing any solid waste. If you use clumping litter, remove those clumps of urine every day, as well. Change the box as often as required to keep it clean and ensure that cat litter can do its job of absorbing moisture and bad odors. • litter box over-crowding. Cats don’t like to share their boxes with too many other cats. Ideally, each cat in your house should have his own litter box. While they may not exclusively use their personal litter box, it’s a good rule to follow to ensure that every cat feels like he has ample space to do its business. • bad litter box feng shui. Believe it or not, cats do care about where their litter boxes are located. Because the act of using the litter box leaves a cat temporarily vulnerable, they don’t like to feel as though they can be cornered or snuck up on while relieving themselves. Also, cats like a little privacy, so having their box in the middle of a busy place in your house isn’t a good idea. • litter type. Cats can be picky about what kind of litter they like. They might think one kind is too rough on their feet or not like the smell of another. Experiment with different types of litter if you think that might be the problem. When a particular kind of litter works, don’t switch. If you have to switch, do it gradually. Cats are generally wary of anything new

and might boycott the box just because of that.

Cleaning Up Messes

Cats have incredibly strong powers of smell (not as strong as a dog, but many times more powerful than humans). Normal household cleaners will not remove the smell or urine or feces. You will need to use special enzymatic cleaners to get the (awful) odor out of carpet, upholstery, wood floors and anything else that your cat’s waste might touch. The odor from the urine of an unneutered male is particularly difficult to get out of many materials (another reason to get your kitty neutered). Your veterinarian can recommend the best product for you.

Stay Calm and Patient and Show Lots of Love.

While it’s easy to let a problem like this get you really frustrated with your kitty, don’t let it get to you. If you get stressed or angry, it will cause your cat to feel the same way. Cats don’t do this to be bad, they just react to something that makes them break rules that they are normally happy to follow.   Thank you to our readers – we welcome you back next month. As always, send questions, comments, or suggestions for future columns to info@buckleyvet. com.

pet costs FROM 8 But if you won’t be able to pay off the entire purchase cost right away, and will have to carry the expense on your balance, you may want to reconsider the type of pet you wish to buy. After all, what best friend would want you to go into debt to spend time with him? • What kind of pet will fit your lifestyle? If you adopt a dog but work long hours, neither of you will be happy with the time apart. If you live in a small apartment, you might find a pet bird or some exotic fish will fit your home life better than a St. Bernard. • When a pet needs emergency medical care, loving pet owners may be tempted to reach for their credit cards. But just as you are cautious about credit use for your own needs, you should be careful how

you use credit for pet care. Before you adopt, build up a pet care emergency fund that can help ensure you don’t have to go into debt to give Fluffy or Fido the care they need. Research pet insurance to see if it makes sense for your financial situation. When an emergency arises and you don’t have the cash to cover it, research other options before you reach for the plastic. The Humane Society provides a state-by-state list of pet financialaid organizations on its website at www.humanesociety.org. Having a pet can be a wonderful experience. Families bond around pets, children learn responsibility, individuals find companionship, and pets can even help improve your health by lowering your blood pressure and improving your mood. With some advanced planning, you can help ensure pet-related money problems don’t detract from all the positives of owning a pet.

Bonney Lake Summer Events Kids Club at Allan Yorke Park on July 30 brings in Science on Wheels by the Pacific Science Center at 6:30 p.m. This program helps get kids involved and interested in science. The sound of the Caribbean Steel Drum can be heard at the Allan Yorke Park stage at 6:30 p.m. on July 25. Ian Dobson will be bringing the sounds of Pan Leggo (steel drum party) to this week’s Tunes at Tapps. Relay for Life begins on Friday July 27 at 6:00 p.m. and ends Saturday at noon. It takes place at Bonney Lake High School. A performance of Julius Caesar can be seen on Saturday July 28 at Allan Yorke Park. The play produced by Last Leaf Productions will start at 3:30 p.m. For a complete calendar of events visit www.citybonneylake.org/events Check us out at www.facebook.com/citybonneylake

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Page 10 • The BONNEY LAKE Courier-Herald • Wednesday, July 25, 2012

POLICE BLOTTER Bonney Lake ACCOUNT THEFT: On July 10, a citizen contacted Bonney Lake police to report that persons unknown had accessed her bank account and withdrawn $400. She guessed her debit card had been stolen two days earlier when she misplaced it at a Sonic restaurant. The day after that, she received a text

message alert that the withdrawal had taken place at the BECU in Bonney Lake, and came home to find her card laying at the end of her driveway. ATM surveillance photos of the reported time revealed the boyfriend of the victim’s daughter making a withdrawal. The man was with them at the

Sonic the day the card disappeared. The victim arranged for the suspect to provide a statement to police. He told an investigator that he withdrew the money to pay for car repairs, clothing and personal items. He knew the PIN from memory when the victim had told it to her daughter in the past. “OH BALLS”: On July 10, an officer on patrol in Allan Yorke Park’s woods spotted a group of people sitting on logs. The officer

www.blscourierherald.com witnessed one man taking a hit from a glass pipe. When the man realized a police man was watching him, he said “Oh balls.” The officer demanded everyone present hand over any marijuana or smoking paraphernalia in their possession. He obtained one pipe, one baggie containing a brown ball resembling hash, and a plastic container containing ashes. The smoking man handed over a sandwich bag of

what appeared to be marijuana. The man also handed over a bottle of a substance he called “spice,” and a homemade smoking apparatus. The smoking man was placed under arrest for possession, and the other people were released because they were not seen with their drugs or paraphernalia until asked for them; their illicit materials were confiscated to be destroyed. The “Spice” was tested for marijuana

and came up negative, so it was returned to the suspect. He was cited and released. WARRANT: On July 10 at 7:25 p.m., an officer on patrol in Allan Yorke was flagged down by several people who warned him about an impending fight. When the participating people saw the officer arrive, the crowd began to disperse. Several witnesses identified one man

Across 1. Light colored cigar 6. A scrap of cloth 9. Fluid used to cool a system 11. Abel’s brother (Bible) 12. Prohibitions 13. River in NE Scotland 14. Beige 15. Strongly opposed 17. Shoelace end 19. French caps 20. Sings jazz improvisations 21. Daisylike fall flower 22. Wild Asian goat 23. Beginning to end (abbr.) 24. Tell on 25. Location of White House 27. 1/60 minute (abbr.) 28. Tailless primate 29. Rt. angle building wing 31. Drunks’ disease 32. Gallivant about 33. To be necessary 35. Frosts 37. Newman’s “Winning” character 39. Dwarf buffaloes 41. Tenant or lessee 42. A citizen of Iran 43. Inner sole of a shoe 44. Tabloid papers 45. Sandhurst abbreviation 48. Egyptian Sun god 49. Give out radiation 50. Gives or contributes 52. Where wine ferments (abbr.) 53. Beaumont, Texas University

Down 1. The work of building 2. Misplaces 3. Atomic #13 4. Radioactivity unit 5. Smallest whole number 6. Subspecies (pl.) 7. Redirect 8. Wildebeest 9. Moved headlong at high speed 10. Impart knowledge 11. Early people of Britain 12. Moorings 15. Goat and camel hair fabric 16. Part of a three-piece suit 18. Store for lawn & plants 20. Dulled by surfeit 22. Spanish appetizers 24. Acts with violent anger 26. Frees from dirt 30. Tauon 34. Affaire d’honneur 36. Traveling tinker (Scot.) 38. They ___ 39. Potters white clay 40. Father of the Am. cartoon, Thomas 41. Lariat or lasso 42. Metric foot of two syllables 44. Confederate soldier 46. Mole’s unit symbol 47. Nursing organization 51. Morning time

See blotter, Page 11

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blotter FROM 10 as the primary aggressor. During a records check, the man’s identity returned with four misdemeanor arrest warrants, including an Orting Police Department warrant for $1,050. The man was placed under arrest on the Orting warrant and booked into Buckley Jail. CAR FIRE: On July 12, an officer was dispatched to state Route 410 to assist with a vehicle fire. A car,

Wednesday, July 25, 2012 • The BONNEY LAKE Courier-Herald • Page 11 with trailer, was blocking the outside lane and part of the inside lane. Some men who had stopped to assist said a woman—the apparent driver—had run eastbound on the highway, shouting that she was running to obtain help. The men did not know the woman beyond her first name and could not provide contact info. East Pierce Fire and Rescue arrived to finish extinguishing the fire. With the vehicle blocking the roadway and no driver on scene, the officer decided

it was best to have it and the trailer impounded by Cascade Towing. BROKEN WINDOW: On July 14, an officer was dispatched to a 74th Street East residence to respond to a window that had been broken. The homeowner reported persons unknown had broken her front door’s window with an airborne object just 15 minutes prior; she believed the aggressors may have been juveniles headed westbound on foot. The officer did not immediately find suspects

in the area. The victim advised she had been in her bedroom when she heard at least two youthful voices outside, then a bang. She rose and discovered the broken window. The officer observed the breakage and could hear dangling pieces crackling, consistent with recent damage. There were no holes, but the area of impact appeared to be the upper left corner of the pane. No thrown objects

could be found. There was no evidence nor witnesses, effectively closing the case. The officer left

a business card and case number with the victim.

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Cole Emmitt Kuzaro Cole Emmitt Kuzaro passed peacefully on May 13, 2012. Cole was born on May 9, 2012, along with his twin brother, Drew. During his five short days here on Earth, he touched many lives and was loved deeply by family and friends. Cole has touched our lives like we never thought possible and will always have a special place in our hearts. His life was a brief gift to us that will always bring a smile to us when we remember him. Cole is the son of Cory and Melina Kuzaro, of Bonney Lake, Washington. Cole is survived by his brother, Drew. His paternal grandparents are Gary Kuzaro of Black Diamond, and Jeannine and Mark Saelens of Auburn; and maternal grandmother Judith Smith of Bonney Lake. In lieu of flowers we would be honored to have you support the Tacoma General Neonatal Intensive Care Unit. Please mark donations “in honor of Cole Emmitt Kuzaro” and send to: Tacoma General-NICU, Attn: Deborah Leander, 315 MLK Jr Way, Tacoma, WA. 98405. 653239

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Page 12 • The BONNEY LAKE Courier-Herald • Wednesday, July 25, 2012

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Let your yard live up to its visual potential

653325

The end of July is when your lawn and landscaping may be in a midsummer slump. Renew and refresh by pinching back faded blooms, shearing overgrown hedges and thinning out the obviously bare and dead branches of trees and shrubs that were winter damaged. If you have a dead tree or tall stump in the landscape, consider planting a clematis or other vine at the base of the eyesore and letting it become a support system for a star player. Front yard fix-ups are all the rage for curb appeal and getting top dollar for new and old homes on the market.

are contagious. Be the change you seek in your The neighborhood and put Compleat some mulching magic, weeding wisdom and Home pruning power into Gardener your front yard miniMarianne Binetti makeover this week. Horticulturist

Here are the results from an unscientific poll about what makes a home look unkempt. If you see your landscape here, you had better get busy. Not only will real estate values go up but the simple act of adding potted flowers and keeping the lawn mowed has been proven to deter crime. The best part about front yard fix-ups is they

Top 5 Mistakes: What not to display in the front yard landscape

1.

Rusty nonfunctional autos, boats or heavy equipment. OK, an old wooden boat filled with flowers or a rusty tractor displayed as part of a country garden do have some charm, but we’re not talking garden accents

here. Parking dysfunctional vehicles on the front lawn for months at a time is not OK and in many communities it is against the law. Appliances, broken lawnmowers. Did you know a simple phone call to a metal recycling company can take care of those mowers and metal scraps? Sometimes you can even get paid to get rid of unwanted metal parts. Many communities will now help you recycle those old television sets that often end up stacked in the garage, so you can fit the lawnmower and even your car into the garage instead. Old toilets

2.

3.

Yes, I do know these are sometimes used as planters. But this type of planter is

better off in the back yard than the front. Piles of beauty bark, topsoil or gravel that have become mountains of weeds. I am guilty of ordering too much mulch, letting it sit too long in a pile and then harvesting a crop of weeds. Even the most highly-composted mulch will sprout weeds over time as wind-blown seeds blow in and put down roots. The trick is to get your neighbors to split the cost of a delivery of mulch so you can all be wheelbarrowing and spreading mulch at the same time and getting the mountain of mulch to disappear within one week. Overgrown shrubs, knee high lawns or piles of debris. Here’s some good news. If

4.

5.

there is an empty house in your neighborhood awaiting foreclosure and the lawn needs mowing or the shrubs need pruning you can make a call to your local mayor’s office and report the eyesore as a public nuisance. There are health codes to protect neighborhoods from rodents and nothing attracts rats like tall grass and piles of debris. Your local civic leaders can track down the owners of empty or bank-owned houses and request routine maintenance. Let the banks give a bailout to our neighborhoods to keep property values from going down. If a neighbor has let a yard go due to health or other personal hardships they may need a helping

See binetti, Page 13

If you don’t love your new Chevy, you can return it within 60 days. See us for details.

Click gamblinmotors.com or Call 360-825-3567

644965

1047 Roosevelt Ave E. (Hwy 410) • Enumclaw

Relay For Life of SUMNER-BONNEY LAKE

644705

July 27th, 6pm - July 28th Noon Bonney Lake High School Track & Field

cancer.org | 1.800.227.2345

Don’t spend your summer doing yardwork!

the price you see is the price you pay

Let our trained professionals take care of your yard.

653324

Come take a survivor victory lap and receive a free t-shirt!

652329

Bauer’s Landscape & Maintenance

360-802-9339

Click gamblinmotors.com or Call 360-825-3567 652299

The American Cancer Society Relay For Life® is a community gathering where everyone can join in the fight against cancer. We invite all cancer survivors in our community to celebrate life with friends and family at Relay For Life.

© 2012 Dickey’s Barbecue Restaurants, Inc. Cannot be combined with any other offers, discounts or coupons. Limit 1 coupon per customer per visit. Valid at Bonney Lake location only.

1047 Roosevelt Ave E. (Hwy 410) • Enumclaw

24 month lease for well qualified buyers, LS with automatic transmission, $2,079 due at delivery (incl. 1st payment) + tax & license.


www.blscourierherald.com

Three ways to add instant curb appeal to your home:

1.

Mow, then edge, the front lawn. Providing a barrier between the lawn and the

2.

CREATOR LUTHERAN

Community Presbyterian Church

Church & Preschool

Christ our center Love and service our purpose

Sunday Worship at 9:30am

152 S. Cottage St., Buckley, WA

Pastor Kim Latterell

644232

644231

Sunday School 9:30 am Worship Service 11:00 am www.cpcbuckley.org

253-862-7700

16702 S. Tapps Drive E., Bonney Lake

www.creatorlc.org

Please join us!

Our Redeemer Lutheran Sunday School 9am • Family Worship Sunday 10am Pastor: Dan Martin

253-862-0715

12407 214th Ave. E. • Bonney Lake OurRedeemerLutheran@hotmail.com

Pre-K and Kindergarten Now Enrolling! 644237

Marianne Binetti has a degree in horticulture from Washington State University and is the author of “Easy Answers for Great Gardens” and several other books. For book requests or answers to gardening questions, write to her at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. Send a self-addressed,

253-229-6782

12407 214th Ave. E. • Bonney Lake www.ConcordiaBonneyLake.com

To place your ad in the Church Directory call Jennifer:

644229

the

(360)829-1222

• • •

3.

Experience Joy Church Family of a

to house them once they grow too big and are no longer cute. There are no plant police to stop you from cutting back a rhodie that blocks all the light from the living room or the giant juniper that block the entrance to your front door. For security reasons, a wellpruned landscape, with good night lighting, makes the entire neighborhood a better place to live.

253-862-7719 Bonney Lake

Seventh-day Adventist Church

Worship Hour: Saturday 10:45 a.m. Bible Study 9:30 a.m. Wed. Bible Study 7:00 p.m. 644233

hand from those who live nearby rather than a government intervention. Often the simple solution is to knock on the door and offer to mow the front lawn. Our forbearers helped to raise barns and bring in the crops when a neighbor was in need. If you are blessed with good health, offering to mow a neighbor’s lawn is part of living in a community.

beds is like framing a picture. It just gives the whole place a more finished look. Add containers filled with flowers. Two pots on either side of the front door filled with red geraniums or a couple of hanging baskets on the front porch is all it takes to create a warm welcome. If you’re “maintenance challenged” and can never remember to feed and water blooming plants then plant drought-resistant yucca in a sunny yard or use shadetolerant hostas on a shaded front porch. Both the yucca and the hosta are perennial which means they will return year after year and thrive in the same pot. Remove the overgrown monsters. Your plants are not children – you don’t have

11503 214th Ave. E. (1 mile S. of Hwy 410) (253) 862-8620

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST

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

644235

binetti FROM 12

Wednesday, July 25, 2012 • The BONNEY LAKE Courier-Herald • Page 13

Everyone Welcome!

stamped envelope for a personal reply. For more gardening information, she can be reached at her Web site, www.binettigarden.com. Copyright for this column owned by Marianne Binetti.

1627 Cole Street • Enumclaw

360-825-2555

Obituary TROY REIMANN Troy Reimann, 47, died July 18, 2012. He is survived by parents Robert and Marcella Reiman of Buckley; brother Duane Reimann and wife Monica of Bonney Lake; and sister Nicole Brurs and husband Jason of Temecula, Calif. He loved camping, fishing, going swimming with his dog Sarah and playing pool with friends. He was artistic and liked to landscape his yard before his health declined. He was lovingly called “Uncle Buck” by his family.

Regional Medical Clinics

Welcome Rehman Siddiqui, MD Infectious Disease Specialist

Regional Medical Specialty Physicians Auburn Regional Medical Plaza 121 N. Division Street Suite 340 Auburn, WA 98001 Dr. Siddiqui is board certified in internal medicine and infectious diseases and has more than twenty-three years of post-medical school experience. He completed his internal medicine residency and fellowship training in infectious diseases at Wright State University in Dayton, Ohio, where he was also a clinical assistant professor. Dr. Siddiqui provides treatment for patients with very resistant, or recurrent, infections and for patients who have multiple antibiotic allergies. He also has a special interest in the care of HIV patients.

For more information, or to schedule an appointment, please call 253-288-3040.

644239

RegionalClinics.com Affiliated with Auburn Regional Medical Center


COURIER-HERAL

!PARTMENTS 4EXAS ĂĽ "EAUTIFULĂĽ -OUN ĂĽ !TĂĽAĂĽPRICEĂĽYOUĂĽCANĂĽ TAINĂĽ 6IEWSĂĽ -ONEYĂĽ "ACKĂĽĂĽ AFFORD 'UARANTEEĂĽ &REEĂĽ #OLORĂĽĂĽ www.blscourierherald.com !SKĂĽABOUTĂĽOURĂĽ "ROCHUREĂĽĂĽ   www.courierherald.com or www.blscourierherald.com SPECTACULARĂĽSPECIALS WWWSUNSETRANCHESCOM Food &   ĂĽORĂĽ

CLASSIFIE

Page 14 • The BONNEY LAKE Courier-Herald • Wednesday, July 25, 2012

Page 14 , THE ENUMCLAW, BONNEY LAKE & SUMNER COURIER-HERALD, Wednesday, July 25, 2012

SWAP MEET

Real Estate for Rent

Home Services Painting

Home Services

Carpet Clean/Install ExpandKing yourCounty campaign marketing coverage by advertisingFarmer’s Market %.5-#,!7 in community newspapers across'2%%.ü6!,,%9 !+ü0AINTINGü 'OSSTEKKü#ARPET ü ü ü "%$2//-ü APART ü at Cheney Stadium | Saturday, July 28th 9am - 4pm AND -%!43 üü5PHOLSTERYü M E N T S ü I N ü % N U M C L A Wüü the entire state of Washington #ONSTRUCTION ü)NC ü3%ü'REENü6ALLEYüü Come enjoy a day of bargain hunting at this monthly event 7ASHER ü DR YERü INü UNITüü 3PECIAL )NTERIORüTOü%XTERIORü at a low cost. 2Dü!UBURN ü7! #OVEREDü PARKINGü 3MALLüü at Cheney Stadium. Vendors will be selling everything from

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the current week’s issue of the #OVEREDĂĽ PARKINGĂĽ I AREA ĂĽ LAUNDRYĂĽ ROOMĂĽ ClassiďŹ eds WITHĂĽĂĽ A NHome D ĂĽ Mhas OUpside U NitT Aall. I NDown? ĂĽ V I EW S ĂĽĂĽ .%7ĂĽ SH /54$//2ĂĽ 3TOR ĂĽAFFORDABLE ĂĽCOZY ĂĽ2//-3ĂĽ ,OCKERĂĽ-EATĂĽ"EEF ĂĽĂĽ Employment 4 ROOMS & A P E T S ĂĽ O K ĂĽPainting,        ĂĽĂĽ Cedar & Chain Link W Hedge Trimming, Bark, At a price you can newspaper. They cannot be taken for the cur2EMODELS ĂĽ'UTTERĂĽ SLIDERĂĽ TOĂĽ BACKĂĽ DECKĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ  ĂĽ  0ORK ĂĽ"UFFALOĂĽĂĽ,AMB ĂĽĂĽ Remodels, Gutter AGEĂĽ &ACILITYĂĽ #LEAN ĂĽĂĽ  ĂĽ  From automobiles Should You Sell Now (!,,7!9ĂĽ MONTHĂĽ   PLANT SALE! HALLWAY $100 Repairs ~afford! Custom Gates Yard clean-up, Pavers, rent #LEANING ĂĽ$RYWALL ĂĽ issue after that time. Please arrange to 0OULTRYĂĽ#USTOMĂĽĂĽ Cleaning, Drywall,    #LOSEĂĽ TOĂĽ SCHOOLĂĽ As A Short Sale? 3 E CEverything U R E ĂĽ 3 I T E ĂĽ 26%.5-#,!7 S ĂĽĂĽ YARDĂĽ 360-829-4121 and ĂĽemployment Farm/Horse Fencing Patios, Retaining Walls, Ask about our have your classified ads into our office BEFORE %.5-#,!7 2OOFĂĽ#LEANING ĂĽ2OOlNG ĂĽĂĽ #UTTINGĂĽANDĂĽ7RAPPING ĂĽĂĽ Roof Cleaning, Roofing, for Rent    STOP ĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ Apartments ĂĽ ĂĽ ĂĽBUSĂĽ "%$2//-ĂĽ "OATS ĂĽ #AMPERS ĂĽ 6EHI ĂĽ It Go? 23AUSAGE ĂĽ*ERKY

A S P253-389-1698 B E R R Y ĂĽ 0 I C K E R SĂĽĂĽFOR to real estateLet and SodSCHOOLSĂĽ & APART ĂĽ Seed ANDĂĽ Bonded ~ Insured spectacular specials! PLUSĂĽ DENĂĽĂĽ 12:000RESSUREĂĽ7ASHING ĂĽĂĽ PM MONDAY, after which time we will ĂĽ "%$2//-ĂĽ RENT Pressure Washing, Pierce County SĂĽ INĂĽ % NUM C L APPTĂĽ A WĂĽĂĽ  ĂĽ #ALLĂĽ FORĂĽ ĂĽ E T C ĂĽ go!   ĂĽ  MĂĽEĂĽ N TPARKSĂĽ WANTEDĂĽ 3TAR TINGĂĽ AP ĂĽ C L E S must NCommercial H O U S E ĂĽ C L OOffices S E ĂĽ T OĂĽĂĽ 360-825-7050 Continue Free Estimatesor #OMMERCIALĂĽ/FlCES household goods, Paying 0EPPERONI be happy accept them for the following week. T O W &ORĂĽTHEĂĽYOUNGĂĽANDĂĽĂĽ 253-230-1235 7ASHER ĂĽ DR YERĂĽ INĂĽ UNITĂĽ ĂĽ SCHOOLS ĂĽ ĂĽ BATHĂĽ ,ARGEĂĽĂĽ 72)'(43ĂĽ3%26)#%3 "ONNEYĂĽ,AKE 100 chinookpark@investco.com O N TOver H ĂĽ for   Rent ĂĽ 2 A I N I#OVEREDĂĽ E RĂĽĂĽ   $AYĂĽORĂĽ.IGHT Until Values &ARMĂĽ3LAUGHTERING PROXIMATELYĂĽ ĂĽ FORĂĽ ĂĽ MEstate Call James Wrights Services Day or Night Real PARKINGĂĽ 3MALLĂĽĂĽ you’ll ďŹ nd everything 253-886-3357 YOUNGĂĽATĂĽHEART #ARPETĂĽCLEANING ĂĽ AREAĂĽ &ULLĂĽ SIZEĂĽĂĽ *OBSĂĽ"IGĂĽORĂĽ3MALL ĂĽ9EARSĂĽ%XPERIENCE 345$)/ĂĽ !PAR TMENTĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ Increase? GUARANTEED DELIVERY STORAGEĂĽ !VE NU E ĂĽ % NU M C L AWĂĽ ĂĽT S ĂĽ"5#+,%9 AOver P P R O40X Iyrs. M AExperience T E L Y ĂĽ O N EĂĽĂĽ King County Jobs Big or Small P E O K ĂĽ        ĂĽ ĂĽ Baskets! 253-831-9906 you need 24 hours a Bonded & Insured CARPETĂĽREPAIR 7$ĂĽ INĂĽ UNITĂĽ 73'ĂĽ PAIDĂĽ ĂĽ CALL TODAY!! ĂĽ9EARSĂĽ%XPERIENCE    +ARENĂĽĂĽ   7ASHERĂĽĂĽ Carpet Cleaning #OVINGTON Know LEASEĂĽ the Alternatives. ĂĽ "2 ĂĽ ĂĽ "!ĂĽ (/-%ĂĽ ĂĽatMONTHĂĽ    MONTHĂĽ   22MONTHĂĽ Years Experience MONTHĂĽ   Allamal921p7 Guaranteed delivery may be purchased at ĂĽ Lic# KKLANKL897MK   ĂĽ 3ERVINGĂĽYOURĂĽTOWNĂĽANDĂĽĂĽ day nw-ads.com. #ALLĂĽ+EN Lots of flowers View Videos & Reports at ĂĽ Upholstery Cleaning ĂĽ "%$2//- ĂĽ ĂĽ BATHĂĽ ONĂĽĂĽ %.5-#,!7 ĂĽ PERSONĂĽ SEPTICĂĽ Any proof NOTan annual RETURNED byKing these deadlines considered correct ASThe IS. Verandas Call Ken W I T H ĂĽ F I R E P L A C E ĂĽ . E WĂĽĂĽ DRYERĂĽ rate of $15 in our and Pierce NEIGHBORSĂĽSINCEĂĽ  will be    Apartment Homes Repair ACREAGEĂĽ INĂĽ Patio PotsĂĽ  ĂĽ / .FLOORSĂĽ #OVINGTONĂĽ www.Washington #ATĂĽ ONLYĂĽ  ĂĽĂĽ ,9   ĂĽ  B E D R O O MĂĽĂĽ,ARGEĂĽĂĽ DESIGNĂĽ WWWWRIGHTSSERVICESCOM (253)350-0982 ĂĽĂĽ WINDOWSĂĽ County delivery areas. Those to for corrections HomeCarpet Services Financial reimbursement will notwishing be made not meeting this deadline. AKPAINTING MSNCOM Restretching CarpetsĂĽ MONTH ĂĽ FIRST ĂĽ LAST ĂĽĂĽ DOWNSTAIRSĂĽ WA FIRSTĂĽ Rentals Vintage, ShortSaleHelp.com #ALLĂĽ4ODAY TMENTĂĽ ĂĽ PETĂĽ &2%%ĂĽ%STIMATES Services akpainting@msn.com ANDĂĽ LASTĂĽ REQUIREDĂĽĂĽ purchase guaranteed delivery should mail YARDĂĽHome ĂĽ APAR GARAGEĂĽ 3MALLĂĽ ĂĽ Misc. Unbelievably ,ICENSED ĂĽBONDED ĂĽINSURED Landscape Services Pet Odor Removal ĂĽ DEPOSITĂĽ #ALLĂĽ  ĂĽ 7ASHERĂĽ ĂĽ DRYERĂĽ INĂĽ UNITĂĽĂĽ Duplexes/Multiplexes #HINOOKĂĽ0ARKĂĽ    affordable, cozy! Licensed, bonded, insured Courtesy of Washington their check to: Courier-Herald, Circulation    Building Services ONĂĽ APPROVALĂĽ .OĂĽ SMOK ĂĽ +0!).0##"        ĂĽ BY ĂĽ A P P O I N T ĂĽ Squeaky Floor Repair low prices! !PARTMENTS ĂĽ MONTHĂĽ &IRST ĂĽ LAST ĂĽĂĽ !5"52.    (360) 825-7050 KPAINPC957CB Dept. PO box 157, Enumclaw, WA, 98022. +ĂĽĂĽ+ĂĽ INGĂĽ  ĂĽ -ONTHĂĽ  ĂĽ "5#+,%9Realty Group MENTĂĽONLY www.wrightsservices.com #ONTEMPORARYĂĽ Saturday, DEPOSITĂĽ   2 % !4 ĂĽ $ /7 . 4/7 .ĂĽĂĽ   ENUMCLAW !PARTMENTS Free Estimate %NUMCLAW %.5-#,!7 ,ANDSCAPING CLASSIFIED CATEGORIES Retired General 'LOCATIONĂĽ "ILLS !TĂĽAĂĽPRICEĂĽYOUĂĽCANĂĽ 1 & 2 BEDROOM apart- ,AWNĂĽ-AINTENANCE Excellent Service  ĂĽ " % $ 2/July ĂĽ BEDROOM ĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ Home Services / - ĂĽ 28th ĂĽ B A T HĂĽĂĽ ĂĽ "%$2//-ĂĽ "UCKLEY PLUSĂĽ DENĂĽĂĽ Yard and Garden AFFORD m e n t s i n E n u m c l a w. Competitive Prices HOMEĂĽ #LEAN,INEĂĽ FORĂĽ RENT ĂĽ ĂĽ ĂĽ T O W NĂĽ Real Estate for Sale 0RUNING ĂĽ7EEDING ĂĽĂĽ Real Estate for Sale H O U SContractor ĂĽ C L O S E ĂĽ TĂĽ OĂĽĂĽ"2 ĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ B A T H ĂĽ 7A S H E R  ĂĽ D R Y E RĂĽĂĽ 0100 Real Estate ĂĽE3PACIOUSĂĽ 12:00 NOON Tree/Shrub !SKĂĽABOUTĂĽOURĂĽCare Washer, dr yer in unit. (360)825-7877 &E N C E D ĂĽ B A CK ĂĽ YA R D

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N A L ĂĽ ĂĽ(360)825-0707 B O U Q U E T S ĂĽĂĽ CONSTRUCTION DISTANCEĂĽ FROMĂĽ ĂĽ HIS ĂĽ CEPTIONSĂĽ      500 ĂĽINGĂĽ MONTHĂĽ   ĂĽ TREE 3ODĂĽĂĽ3EED %.5-#,!7ĂĽ Reach the readers THE Enumclaw, WA TORICALĂĽ DOWNTOWNĂĽ WREATHSĂĽ ĂĽ OTHERĂĽ HAND ĂĽ Small jobs "RIGHT ĂĽĂĽ '2%%.7!4%2 0LATEAUĂĽĂĽ #!,,ĂĽ4/$!9    Financial SERVICE C RAFree the dailies miss. CallReal Estate98022 F T E D ĂĽ L O C A L ĂĽ I T E M S ĂĽ I NĂĽĂĽ All phases'ASĂĽ of lRE ĂĽ &52.)3(%$ĂĽ 345$)/ĂĽĂĽ for Rent OPEN ĂĽ UPDATEDĂĽ rent   ĂĽ and reduced    ANDĂĽ"EYOND %NUMCLAW 4HEĂĽ6ERANDASĂĽ All Aspects 2000 h4HEĂĽ 3HOPvĂĽ  ĂĽ " % $ 2/ / - ĂĽ  ĂĽ " A T HĂĽĂĽ County today Pierce )3ĂĽ4()3ĂĽ4(%ĂĽ9%!2ĂĽ4/ĂĽĂĽ !PARTMENTĂĽ 5TILITIESĂĽ IN ĂĽ rates at Aspen Glade 800-388-2527  ĂĽ B E PLACE ĂĽ D R O O MConstruction ĂĽPRIVATEĂĽ H O U S E ĂĽPATIO ĂĽ O NĂĽĂĽ 7$ĂĽ AT ĂĽ HOOKĂĽ (360)825-3151 or ĂĽ   Over 30 Years !PARTMENTĂĽ(OMES real estate "ONDEDĂĽĂĽ)NSURED UPS ĂĽ GARAGEĂĽ ĂĽ Contact Liam ĂĽ !#2%3ĂĽ &ORĂĽ 3ALEĂĽLARGEĂĽ "YĂĽĂĽ TACHEDĂĽ Announcements 2%0!).4ĂĽ9/52ĂĽĂĽ CITYĂĽ LOTĂĽ !PPLIANCESĂĽ ĂĽ Apartments where apartto place your ad in MONTHĂĽ ĂĽ GARAGEĂĽ ANDĂĽ PLAY ĂĽ Experience ,ICĂĽ++,!.+,-+ # L O S ECLUDEDĂĽ ĂĽ T O ĂĽ S C H O ĂĽ O L S ĂĽ A N DĂĽ ĂĽ 6INTAGE ĂĽ (360)825-1116 (425)891-6052 (/-%ĂĽĂĽ,%4ĂĽ53ĂĽĂĽ /WNERĂĽ #ANĂĽ BEĂĽ DIVIDEDĂĽ ĂĽ GROUNDĂĽ .EARĂĽ -ONTGOMERYĂĽ 0ARK ĂĽ"%34ĂĽ ĂĽ PARKSĂĽ 3000 m e n t l i v i n g fe e l s l i ke the ClassiďŹ eds. sale &IRSTĂĽ ĂĽfor DEPOSITĂĽ .OĂĽ SMOKING ĂĽ NOĂĽĂĽ2EFER ĂĽ FREE ESTIMATES ONĂĽ SITEĂĽ ĂĽ (253)862-0223 AFFORDABLE ĂĽCOZY (!.$9ĂĽ 4!#+,%ĂĽ9/52ĂĽ02/ ĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ PETSĂĽ ĂĽ  ĂĽ PERĂĽ MONTH ĂĽĂĽ I N ĂĽ T O ĂĽ   ĂĽ O R ĂĽ   ĂĽ P L OST CSĂĽHĂĽ O$O%L S! ĂĽ, ĂĽ ) .ĂĽ  4ĂĽ / countr y living with our real estate Legals 7 . ĂĽĂĽ E N C E S ĂĽ . O ĂĽ P E T S ĂĽ . OĂĽĂĽ Lic.# BRINNC*949NG T RY G A R DUTILITIESĂĽ    ĂĽ  *%#4ĂĽ!.$ĂĽ02/6)$%ĂĽ!ĂĽ (253)862-1700 b e a2!.$9 u t i f u l l a n d s c a p i n g WA Misc. Rentals 3C POOUR TNS M A N ĂĽ 0A RA D seaI SEENĂĽĂĽ MONTH ĂĽ DE ĂĽ 3ECTIONĂĽ ĂĽ /+ĂĽ #ALLĂĽ  ĂĽ Real Estate for Sale 3030 SMOKINGĂĽ   BOUQUETS offers 350%2)/2ĂĽ#534/-ĂĽĂĽ Food & Licensed~Bonded~Insured a n d m o u n t a i n v i ew s !   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(360)8254RIMMING ĂĽ0RUNING ĂĽĂĽ WindowCleaning Reach thousands 2ENTĂĽ Professional Services COUNTR YĂĽ LIVINGĂĽ WITHĂĽ OURĂĽĂĽ PRICEĂĽ )NCLUDESĂĽ UTILITIESĂĽ ĂĽ WWWZARANCOM Real Estate for Sale MEATS #%%$ĂĽ!,,ĂĽ9/52 (EDGEĂĽ7ORK ĂĽ"ARKĂĽĂĽ water, natural gas, CoERĂĽ 4RAILSĂĽ &AMILYĂĽ FRIENDLYĂĽĂĽ 3976 (253)332-9466 5000 Fencing & Decks B Efor A Ucars, TMusic I F U L ĂĽ Lpets A NLessons D Sor C A P I N GĂĽĂĽ ANDĂĽ BASICĂĽ CABLEĂĽ  ĂĽ h,OWĂĽ)NCOMEĂĽ(OUSINGv 12565 SE Green Valley ĂĽ%80%#4!4)/.3 Lots/Acreage of subscribers by "5#+,%9 3PREADING ĂĽ(AULING ĂĽĂĽ TOM’S WINDOW mcast to property. Call COMMUNITYĂĽ .EWĂĽ WIN ĂĽ ĂĽ ĂĽ ĂĽ 'RIF ĂĽ AN D ĂĽ M O U N Tin A I between, N ĂĽ V I E W S ĂĽĂĽ Misc. &2%%ĂĽ%34)-!4%3ĂĽ Rd. 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Contractor /N 3ITEĂĽ LAUNDRY ĂĽĂĽ ĂĽCOATĂĽlNISH DEPOSITĂĽ !VAILABLEĂĽ !U ĂĽ MUNITYĂĽ 9000  Karen (360)802-9314

ONE CALL • ONE BILL • STATEWIDE

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N INGTO

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ING WASH

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Page 20 • The BONNEY LAKE Courier-Herald • Wednesday, July 25, 2012

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Enumclaw

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CHRYSLER

JEEP

DODGE

RAM

er m m Su r u o Y G N I V I DR uarters q d a e H

War eho use Pri cing !

• 48,000 Sq. Ft. Warehouse • Factory Direct Savings

12 CHRYSLER 200

tooth Blue

MSRP: ................................................... $22,875 ECJDR DISCOUNT: ...................................... $887 CONSUMER CASH: .................................... $3000

SELLING PRICE

1 ONLY AT THIS PRICE #C12028 VIN# 1C3CCBBB6CN244939

$18,988

MSRP: ................................................... $29,690 ECJDR DISCOUNT: .................................... $1702 CONSUMER CASH: .................................... $2000

SELLING PRICE

1 ONLY AT THIS PRICE #C12029 VIN# 2C3CCAAG1CH245996

$25,988

12 TOWN & COUNTRY

her Leat

MSRP: ................................................... $34,625 ECJDR DISCOUNT: .................................... $2887 CONSUMER CASH: .................................... $1750

SELLING PRICE

1 ONLY AT THIS PRICE #C12006 VIN# 2C4RC1CG5CR250535

$29,988

• 1% Lower Sales Tax • Shop Inside & Out of the Weather

12 PATRIOT SPORT

29 MPG

MSRP: ................................................... $16,920 ECJDR DISCOUNT: ...................................... $932 CONSUMER CASH: .................................... $1000 BONUS CASH:.............................................. $500

SELLING PRICE

1 ONLY AT THIS PRICE #J12135 VIN# 1C4NJPBA8CD683886

$14,488

12 WRANGLER SPORT

11 CHRYSLER 300

31 ! MPG

1. Open your barcode scanner application 2. Scan the barcode. 3. Instant access to the ECJDR contact information right on your phone.

12 DODGE JOURNEY

rican Ame lue Va ge a Pack

SELLING PRICE

#J12131 VIN# 1C4AJWAG1CL193701

$21,988

SELLING PRICE

#CT345112 VIN# 3C4PDCAB8CT345112

$18,988

12 RAM 1500 REG CAB

RAM Box

MSRP: ................................................... $24,265 ECJDR DISCOUNT: .................................... $2227 CONSUMER CASH: .................................... $2500 BONUS CASH:.............................................. $750

SELLING PRICE

1 ONLY AT THIS PRICE #D12073 VIN# 3C6JD6AP3CG201325

$18,788

12 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 12 RAM 1500 CREW CAB

MSRP: ................................................... $22,945 ECJDR DISCOUNT: ...................................... $957 1 ONLY AT THIS PRICE

MSRP: ................................................... $20,985 ECJDR DISCOUNT: .................................... $1497 CONSUMER CASH:....................................... $500

1 ONLY AT THIS PRICE

rican Ame lue Va ge a Pack

4x4

• Shop Online 24/7 • Access to 100’s of New & Used Vehicles

MSRP: ................................................... $21,990 ECJDR DISCOUNT: .................................... $1502 CONSUMER CASH: ...................................... $500

SELLING PRICE

1 ONLY AT THIS PRICE #D12109 VIN# 2C4RDGBG3CR336296

$19,988

V8 er Pow

MSRP: ................................................... $35,595 ECJDR DISCOUNT: .................................... $2857 CONSUMER CASH...................................... $2500 BONUS CASH:.............................................. $750

SELLING PRICE

1 ONLY AT THIS PRICE #D12034 VIN# 1C6RD7KP1CS200898

$29,488

12 GRAND CHEROKEE 12 DODGE CHALLENGER 12 RAM 3500 REG CAB

4x4

MSRP: ................................................... $32,330 ECJDR DISCOUNT: .................................... $2342 CONSUMER CASH:..................................... $1000

SELLING PRICE

1 ONLY AT THIS PRICE #J12111 VIN# 1C4RJFAG2CC287587

$28,988

rican Ame le c u M s

MSRP: ................................................... $26,190 ECJDR DISCOUNT: .................................... $1702 CONSUMER CASH:..................................... $1500

1 ONLY AT THIS PRICE #D12113 VIN# 2C3CDYAG4CH258750

SELLING PRICE

$22,988

Max Tow lly Dua

MSRP: ................................................... $43,675 ECJDR DISCOUNT: .................................... $5187 CONSUMER CASH:..................................... $2500 RAM HEAVY DUTY TRADE ASSISTANCE: ...... $1000

1 ONLY AT THIS PRICE #D12002 VIN# 3C63DRAL8CG101793

SELLING PRICE

$34,988

Brand spanking used! We clobber big city prices!

2004 Jeep Grand Cherokee ... Stk#J12161A.................. $9998

2011 Dodge Avenger.............. Stk#DRAC174 ..............$13998

2010 Toyota Corolla ............... Stk#D12124A ..............$15998

$11998 2008 Pontiac Grand Pri .......... Stk#d12115b...............$12998 2007 Chrysler T&C ................. Stk#C12027A ..............$13998 2010 Dodge Caliber ............... Stk#DRAC167 ..............$13998

2008 Dodge Ram 1500........... Stk#11028...................$14998

2006 Chrysler Crossfire ......... Stk#C12011A ..............$16998

2008 Dodge Charger AWD ..... Stk#11033...................$14998

2007 Chrysler 300 .................. Stk#D12087A ..............$16988

2011 Dodge Caliber ............... Stk#CVC12017A ..........$14998

2007 Ford F-150 ..................... Stk#J11174B...............$17988

2011 Kia Forte ........................ Stk#11037A ................$14998

2007 Dodge Nitro ................... Stk#D12107A ........... $17998

652341

2007 Jeep Compass .............. Stk#CVD12067B ........

VISIT OUR 48,000 SQ FT SHOWROOM!

726 HWY 410

360-802-0200

ENUMCLAW

www.enumclawcjd.com

All prices plus applicable tax, license and a negotiable dealer documentary fee up to $150 may be added to the sale price or capitalized cost. All vehicles are subject to prior sale and one at the sale price unless otherwise stated. One advertised sale vehicle per household. No dealer purchases allowed. Pictures are for illustration purposes. Dealer is not responsible for typographical errors. Advertised specials my not be combined with other offers. Subject to prior sale.Trade in figures subject to our appraisal. See dealer for details. +EPA hwy miles. All specials APR’s with approved credit. All 2010 or newer vehicles pre-owned. Ad expires 7/31/12.


Bonney Lake and Sumner Courier-Herald, July 25, 2012