Valley Record SNOQUALMIE
Wednesday, oCt. 10, 2012 • Daily updates at www.valleyrecord.com • 75 cents •
Community meeting called on sex offender
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28-year-old man’s move to Fall City prompts October 16 talk at Library Fall City residents living in or near the 36400 block of Southeast 56th Street, are being cautioned about one of their neighbors. This area, across the Snoqualmie River from the Plum boat launch, is home to a Level 3 sex offender, Jonathan Steven Kindle, registered with the King County Sheriff ’s Office (KCSO), and under the supervision of the state Department of Corrections (DOC). Kindle, 28, is one of two registered sex offenders living in Fall City.
Proud night for Mount Si at annual homecoming Page 14
See OFFENDER, 3
Fashion show in the lunch room: DECA students show the trends Page 22
Index Opinion 4 5 Letters 9 Calendar On the Scanner 16 22 Movie Times Classifieds 18-21
Vol. 99, No. 20
Author of state’s archival history to share journey at history meeting By Seth Truscott Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo
Envisioning a wealth of kind acts during Pay It Forward Week, PIF committee members swap the cards that explain the week, along with the URL of the website for sharing their stories. Pictured from left are: back Debby Peterman, Kathy White, and Sue Mocker; front - Chris Fagan, Louise Wall, and Lindsey Oliver.
Forward movement Upper Valley week of kindness starts Oct. 14, free movie showing tonight sets the example A Valley committee offers ways to be kind at www.svwib.com. Pay It Forward ideas include: • Compliment people by name. • Let someone ahead in line. • Send a personal thank-you card
By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
Whether or not kindness is contagious, Debby Peterman’s enthusiasm about it has to be. Just hearing her talk about Pay it Forward, a week focused on Valley people doing nice things for others, friends and strangers alike, is enough to inspire almost anyone. See FORWARD, 7
“For the Fall City Historical Society—Enjoy this archival journey through history, though Washington’s documents,” writes Lorraine McConaghy, just before signing her name on the second page of Fall City’s copy of her new book. McConaghy, Public Historian with the Museum of History and Industry in Seattle, presented the local society lorraine with “New Land, North of the Columbia,” a hardcov- Mcconaghy er book that explores the seminal moments of Washington’s history through primary documents—everything from marriage certificates and telegraph receipts to newspaper clippings, blueprints and fruit box labels. See ARchive, 7
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Candle left burning led to early-morning evacuation
By Carol Ladwig
Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo
“The first of many!” was the refrain Monday morning on Boalch Avenue, where North Bend city officials gathered to cut the ribbon on a re-constructed road. Boalch Avenue, closed for the last several weeks while Lakeridge Paving crews tore down and rebuilt the road, was the first road construction project to be funded by the city’s new Transportation Benefit District sales tax increase of 0.2 percent. “This is the first of many projects that will be funded by the Transportation Benefit District, thanks to our citizens,” said Mayor Ken Hearing before the ribbon-cutting. “This is their tax dollars at work!”
offender FROM 1 Although his move to Fall City is what prompted a community meeting, scheduled for 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 16, at the Fall City Library, he will be a secondary subject at the meeting, discussed after the presenters provide general, but essential, safety information. “The King County Sheriff’s
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 10, 2012 • 3
North Bend officials celebrated the completion of the Boalch Avenue reconstruction project, the first city road project to be funded entirely by a voter-approved sales tax managed by the city’s Transportation Benefit District, with a ribbon cutting. Pictured from left are: Public Works Director Ron Garrow, City Councilman Ross Loudenback, Mayor Ken Hearing, Councilmen Jonathan Rosen and David Cook, and City Administrator Londi Lindell. Now complete, the $414,000 Boalch reconstruction will give drivers a seamless transition between the North Bend and Snoqualmie city lines. Snoqualmie completed an overlay of its stretch of Boalch several years ago, making the potholes on the North Bend stretch stand out even more. Public Works Director Ron Garrow
Office has been doing meetings for all Level-3 offenders for as long as I can remember,” said KCSO Detective Jessica Santos, Kindle’s case supervisor. She will conduct the meeting along with DOC staff and a sexual assault expert from KCSO. In Washington, sex offenders have been convicted of rape or child rape, and other acts that are considered felony
said drivers may not even notice that the lanes on the North Bend side of the road have been widened, at first, because the road is so smooth now. The second TBD-funded project in the city is already underway, the reconstruction of Pickett Avenue. Garrow estimated that the work should be completed by the first week of November.
sex crimes under state law. The local law enforcement agency, King County in Kindle’s case, determines the level of each offender. Level 3 designates a person with the highest likelihood to re-offend upon their release. Most of the meeting will cover community safety information and resources, and the laws about sex offender registration. There will be limited
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information about Kindle and his crimes, Santos said, to protect the identity of his victims, three girls ages 13, 14, and 15 whom he sexually assaulted or propositioned when he was 18 and 19 years old. Also, Santos says, people need to be aware that “Most sex offenders are going to be people that we know. They aren’t typically people who jump out of bushes and grab you, although there are some that do.” One valuable information resource that Santos will discuss at the community safety meeting is the KCSO website (www.kingcounty.gov/ safety/sheriff.aspx) and the sex offender search tool (www. kingcounty.gov/safety/sheriff/ SOSearch.aspx). Residents can request notifications on offenders within a one-mile radius of their addresses, and can refer to other information on the site such as frequently asked questions, and how to talk to children about having a sex offender in the neighborhood. Santos said that anyone who has concerns but can’t attend the meeting can contact her at the King County Sheriff’s Office, to talk further. Kindle is not expected to be at the meeting. He is described as 6’1” and 180 pounds, with brown hair and brown eyes. He knew each of his victims, and met them all while fulfilling a community service sentence he received after being convicted of Assault 4th Degree with Sexual Motivation. Santos could not provide details about Kindle’s background, but did say it was possible he’d been living in the area for some time, while her office was reviewing his case to determine his offense level.
An apartment fire Saturday, Sept. 22, was an early-morning wake-up call for the residents of a building in the 38500 block of Southeast Newton Street in Snoqualmie. The fire, reportedly caused by an unattended candle, set off a smoke detector at around 6 a.m. and within minutes, firefighters from Snoqualmie, North Bend and Fall City were en route to the building. “When we got there, the occupants had pretty much put out the fire with a portable extinguisher,” said Snoqualmie Fire Chief Bob Rowe. Residents had also spread the word of the fire, which was limited to one apartment, and had begun evacuating the residents. Firefighters completed the evacuation, and aid transported one patient suffering smoke inhalation to a hospital. Rowe said the firefighters basically only had “mop-up” duties since the fire had been small—an unattended candle had burned down and ignited some nearby fabric items— and residents had acted so quickly. “This time they did the right thing because the fire was very small,” Rowe said, but added that generally, “We don’t want people to try to extinguish larger fires and get hurt.” By 8:40 a.m., the fire investigation and clean-up were complete. All of the unaffected apartments were immediately habitable, and the apartment that originated the fire had sustained about $5,000 in structural and content damages.
Deputies use radio to track car stolen at North Bend King County sheriff’s deputies used quick communication to find a car stolen from North Bend and arrest the suspect. Just before 2 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 4, a woman traveling from Idaho to the Seattle area stopped at a store near North Bend’s exit 31. She went into the store for a few minutes, and when she came out, her 1993 Honda sedan had been stolen. Three King County deputies quickly responded, but the car was gone. Other deputies, monitoring the same radio frequency, also began to look for the stolen car. About 20 minutes later, a county sergeant spotted the Honda on Highway 202 near Duthie Hill Road, headed for Redmond. The officer forced the driver, a 27-year-old man, to stop. That man and his passenger, a 27-year-old woman, were taken into custody. Both subjects were booked into King County Jail for investigation of auto theft. The car was recovered and returned to the owner. The arrest slowed traffic on 202 for a few hours. North Bend Police Chief Mark Toner told the Record that the arrest was possible because all county cars working the area between Interstate 90 and Snohomish County use the same radio frequency, allowing officers near Redmond to be aware of calls in North Bend.
Hospital receives approval to begin construction Snoqualmie Valley Hospital received approval from the city of Snoqualmie last week to begin construction on their new site located off I-90 at exit 25. “The permit approval is a significant milestone,” Jim Grafton, Capital Projects Manager for Snoqualmie Valley Hospital District, said. “For the first time, it allows us to start building structures on the site.” The Engineering Plan Review process granted permission to construct water, sewer and storm drainage systems, roadways, sidewalks and paving. It also verified that environmentally sensitive areas (wetlands and streams) would not be affected by construction. Engineering plan review is one of several stages of review by the city that are necessary before building construction can begin. Utilities work and site improvement is expected to be done by mid-November. The new 70,000-square-foot facility will be more than twice the size of the existing hospital. Construction will allow for full occupancy of the hospital’s 25 licensed beds and better access and service to outpatients, CEO of Snoqualmie Valley Hospital, Rodger McCollum said. “We’re not changing anything that we’re doing, we’re just going to have more room to do it,” McCollum said. A groundbreaking ceremony for the building construction is slated for early 2013.
4 • October 10, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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Protect yourself by reaching out Self-defense class teaches us to build safety through community
n my first day of Rape Aggression Defense training years ago, I was an instructor’s nightmare. I knew everything, and was anxious to prove it. I may have implied that I was there only to cover this new self defense class that my local police department was so excited about. And I thought I already knew plenty about protecting myself. After all, I’d covered several self-defense classes for various papers, read a stack of books on the subject, and pursued, but not attained, a black belt in tae kwon do. I knew some stuff, had some skills, right? Thanks to me, the first half-hour of RAD class was a Carol Ladwig struggle for everyone. Then the Valley Record instructors scared me into a Reporter cold sweat. Sure, the police officers told me, I could probably get away from an attacker — if I didn’t freeze in terror and forget everything I knew (one aspect of the RAD class is doing the same things over and over to build a sort of muscle memory). Then what, they asked me. Where do I go? What if he follows me? What if he comes back? Worse, what if he doesn’t? What happens to the next innocent person to meet up with this guy? It had never occurred to me that I was responsible for protecting anyone outside of myself and mine. These career police officers had just told me that I had a role to play—everyone did—in keeping my community safe. That every call we make to the police helps them establish a record of incidents and concerns or a pattern of someone’s activity. That reporting a suspicious person may bring police to a neighborhood before he breaks into my neighbor’s van and steals all her baby shower gifts, or slashes my tires. That the mugger who tried to steal my cash, enraged that I got away, might assault or kill his next victim. That was my first lesson of the night. The next bubble to pop, almost as difficult for me, was answering a knock at the door. Don’t do it, the instructors said. Unless you’re expecting someone, there’s no reason in the world for you to open your home to whoever’s outside. They made me understand that I had no good reasons for opening my door to a stranger—and I had two big dogs then—or even to leave my door unlocked when I was home. I know we live in a safe place here, and I’m not suggesting we all hide behind our locked doors, suspicious of anyone who reaches out, because reaching out is really where it starts. By getting to know your neighbors, they get to know you, and you can look out for each other. In the modern RAD sense, that means your neighbors will call the police if they see lights on at your place when they know you’re away. In the old-fashioned sense, that means your neighbors helped you with the hay harvest, brought food when you were sick, and never kept accounts, because you’d do the same for them. Our modern Valley residents are launching small, but concerted efforts to keep that spirit alive, through things like Pay It Forward, a week dedicated to committing (and receiving) acts of kindness, then passing them on. Pay It Forward reflects many of the old fashioned values of the farm communities our towns used to be. Connect. Be kind. Change the world.
Would you be concerned if a Out of the wolf pack came to the Valley?
Past This week in Valley history
Thursday, Oct. 8, 1987
“Should I be? I don’t think I’m any more concerned about about wolves than I am about lynx and other animals, as an avid hiker. They’re pretty elusive and they don’t get very big.” John Hearn North Bend
“I think it was a mistake to reintroduce wolves into the environment. If they’re going to come back, they’re going to come back on their own, without human help.” Bryan Sletten Snoqualmie
• Al Tepper, who teaches at NorthBend Elementary School, has been named Physical Education Teacher of the Year for Washington. • Lori Brown, a 27-year-old employee at the North Bend Thriftway, and her husband, Pat, an unemployed construction worker, are the state’s newest multi-millionaires, because of the two Lotto tickets Lori bought before work Friday night. They will receive $200,000 a year for 20 years, and deposited the first check Monday at the North Bend Seafirst Bank.
Thursday, Oct. 11, 1962
“I would be. They are very predatory and a danger to pets. It would just not be good for the area.” Shawn Hamerly Snoqualmie
“I raise alpacas. I’d be concerned that I have to lock my animals up at night. But I am also a biologist. I think the wolves should be left alone.” Rebekah Brown Snoqualmie
• Dr. Irene Werthmann was selected by the Mount Si Business and Professional Women as the club’s Woman of Achievement for the year. Werthman, a physician and surgeon for almost 40 years, has a practice in Fall City. • A budget of $120,232.70 was approved by Mayor Roy Anderson and members of the Snoqualmie Town Council at a public hearing Oct. 8 at the Town Hall.
Letters SNOQUALMIE Valley
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. Letters should be addressed to:
Marriage referendum promotes freedom and families
We find the well-funded opposition to Referendum 74, which allows marriage to all, very disturbing and surprising. It is difficult to understand how the commitment and love of one human being for another is a threat to anyone. After over 35 years of marriage, we appreciate the value of a committed marriage and it would be very selfish and foolish of us to deny that opportunity to other citizens. R-74 promotes freedom, family, opportunity and equality, all core American (Republican and Democratic) values. Please join us in voting to approve Referendum-74. Barry and Patty Johnson Snoqualmie
Artists making a difference
Opinions expressed are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the position of the Snoqualmie Valley Record.
the future of our students and witness the celebrations of a new birth or 50th anniversary. You keep me informed of the growth of our Valley and give people an opportunity to air their grievances if need be. Your paper brings us all together and you are doing a wonderful job. As a member of the Snoqualmie Arts Commission (SAC), I’d like to thank you for your articles about the events and new opportunities the SAC has taken on. The opportunities for artists in the Valley are growing. We are rotating art in City Hall and the Chamber of Commerce and always looking for new artists. And we just started displaying artwork in the empty storefronts of Snoqualmie. I also thank you for reporting on our Plein Air Paint Out and Baroque Concert in the Park featuring our MSHS girls Chamber Choir. They were both huge successes and you helped get the word out. Another exhibit to note, the Snoqualmie Valley Historical Society has loaned the
SAC photos of the Valley back in the early 1900s. The public is invited to view them at Snoqualmie City Hall and the Chamber of Commerce & Visitors Center on River Street. They are beautiful and will hang through the end of October. Our November show will feature “Artists Choice” and submissions are currently being accepted. Good things are happening in this Valley and I thank you for sharing the news with us. I look forward to seeing your paper on my front porch. Lanice Gillard Snoqualmie
Hospital need has changed I would like to respond to Superintendent McCollum’s comments regarding a letter from Mr. Backues on Sept. 26. While the capital cost for the new hospital may be approximately $38 million dollars, this cost will be in addition to present public health district debt of $50 million that was presented at commissioners’ meetings held July 5 and August 2—a figure that to my knowledge has not changed. In addition there are outstanding funds due the district from the sale of the present hospital which had a contracted sale price of $30 million based on the property appraisal but was then reduced by vote of the commissioners
“for a discounted principal amount of $14 million in cash.” The issue of cost and finances is a significant issue, if not a greater one. The state auditor’s office recently released its finding of the 2010 audit. It states: “This financial position places the district at risk of not meeting its financial obligations or continuing to provide services at current levels… We recommend the District Board and management closely monitor and evaluate a comprehensive plan to address the district’s financial condition. The district should ensure the plan is followed, the desired results are achieved and revise the plan as needed.” The auditor expressed this concern while acknowledging that the hospital district is compliant with state law. I believe we should all have the same concern as the auditor’s office expressed. Yes, the conversation is old on both sides, but now the availability of other hospitals serving this area has also increased. These hospitals are in close proximity to Public Hospital District 4 boundaries and are fully staffed using the latest technology and emergent care. I hate to state the obvious, but the result is a decreased need for a hospital in District 4. Dariel Norris Preston
Dear Valley Record, thank you for keeping me informed about issues, events and good things that are happening in our Valley. You are the eyes and ears for those of us who can’t make it to every school board meeting, football game, or artistic event that is going on in the Snoqualmie Valley. I love reading about
Letters to the Editor The Snoqualmie Valley Record PO Box 300, Snoqualmie, WA 98065 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org
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New Tribal Council assumes leadership; Chiefs stay On Tuesday, Sept. 25, a newly elected Tribal Council will assume leadership of the Snoqualmie Tribe. Seven new council members were elected and one incumbent, Jake Repin, was re-elected, in the first election the tribe has held since 2010. The new 10-member council includes Repin, Lois Sweet Dorman, Sunny Clear and Alisa Burley, each with four-year terms; Rhonda Neufang, Robert de los Angeles, Steve de los Angeles, and Melynda Davis, each with three-year terms, and sitting members Shelley Burch and Nina Repin, whose terms expire in 2014. Burch had been the council chairwoman and Repin had been the Secretary. Katherine Barker is an honorary lifetime member. Neufang, Clear and Dorman each received 53 votes, prompting a straw-draw tie-breaker to determine who of the three would get the shorter term. Two alternates, Margaret A. Mullen and Melissa Lynn Strand, were also elected to two-year terms. Former council members included MaryAnne Hinzman, Frances de los Angeles and Robert Hinzman, who each received votes in the election, and Jo-Anne Dominic, who
Snoqualmie Tribe hosts first Youth Health Camp The Snoqualmie Tribe Health & Human Services departments hosted a Tribal Youth Health and Fitness Camp in August at North Bend’s historic Camp Waskowitz. Rhonda Neufang, a Snoqualmie Tribe member and Tribe employee organized the camp, as well as the leaders within the Tribe’s Health and Human Services departments.
did not run for re-election. Chiefs Pat Barker and Andy de Los Angeles are appointed for life. The new council held its first meeting Thursday, Sept. 27, and elected the following officers: vice-chairperson, R. de los Angeles; secretary, Burley; deputy secretary, Davis; and treasurer, J. Repin. Burch was elected as chairperson by the membership at large in 2010. About 120 of the roughly 650 Snoqualmie Tribe members cast votes in the Saturday, Aug. 25 election. Twenty-six candidates ran for election to the council; 16 ran as alternates. Tribal Council elections had been delayed while the tribe weighed the eligibility of its members. Membership in the Snoqualmie Tribe requires one-eighth Snoqualmie ancestry, referred to as a blood quantum. The former council suspended the election process until the question of membership and eligibility was settled. Three genealogists started work on the membership audit, but none completed the work before leaving the project, and no final determination has been made. The Snoqualmie Tribe was officially recognized by the federal government in October, 1999.
Thirty-three Native American youth attended; half of them were Snoqualmie Tribe members. The camp focused on educating tribal youth on the importance of making smart, nutritious choices with food and beverages, including traditional native foods, as well as the importance of staying active and physically fit. It also featured presentations and discussions with tribal and local medical and dental professionals. Native American culture was incorporated into the camp as much as possible to continue the cultural reconnection processes that the Tribe has invested in as a way to rebuild community and family
structures, as a mental health tool and as a drug-and-alcohol-abuse prevention tool. Members of the Washington Stealth, a professional lacrosse team based in Everett, also appeared at the camp. Stealth players talked to the youth about the history of the game, which is rooted in Native history, and spent an entire afternoon teaching the youth to play, while also stressing the importance of sportsmanship. Washington Stealth players Chris McElroy and Brett Bucktooth (who is of the Iroquois Tribe) autographed shirts and other memorabilia for the campers. The team also donated lacrosse equipment to the camp.
Ruby Richter smiles beside one of the young cedars she helped plant with a group from Snoqualmie United Methodist Church. Volunteers, below, planted four new cedar trees and removed invasive plants.
Little Si, beautified Inspired by their new pastor, several members of the Snoqualmie United Methodist Church spent their Sunday, Sept. 23, beautifying the parking area for the Little Si trail in North Bend. Pastor Paul Mitchell talked about the seasons of creation during the first four weeks of September, and “We just decided to do an action project,” explained retired pastor Mary Brown. Brown, pictured below, fourth from the right, along with (from left) Dave Olson, Fay, Mary and Pastor Paul Mitchell, Tim Hauser, Sue O’Donnell, Genie Fairhart and Angela, Ruby and Wyatt Richter, spent the day removing invasive plants, and planting four trees in the area. Olson contacted the Department of Natural Resources to get the OK for this project and Brown recruited the labor from her congregation, which, in 2005, became a greening congregation with Earth Ministry. “We try to do things to be good stewards of earth and nature,” Brown said.
Bird walk planned on Valley trail Expect a colorful fall morning and easy strolling on the Snoqualmie Trail as Eastside Audubon hosts a childfriendly birding walk in Duvall on October 20. Mike West, a popular instructor whose classes for beginning birders are perennial sellouts, leads the walk, 10 a.m. until noon. It starts at the parking lot for McCormick Park in Duvall, located at 26200 N.E. Stephens St. Everyone is welcome, and there is no fee. Families can easily leave the walk at any time. Details are available online at eastsideaudubon.org/calendar.
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The Friends of Youth organization has proposed a homeless shelter to provide emergency overnight housing (8:30 p.m. to 8 a.m.) for up to eight adults, ages 18 to 24, in its existing building at 7972 Maple, Ave., Snoqualmie. Occupants of the shelter would be allowed to stay for a maximum of 30 days, with some possibilities for extension. The shelter requires a conditional use permit, which was the subject of a public hearing held Monday, Oct. 8. For more information, see the Public Input, Surveys, Hearings & Meetings section on the right-hand side of the city of Snoqualmie’s website, www. ci.snoqualmie.wa.us.
“Just imagine, if we have a week of everyone doing these acts of kindness, helping each other and then passing it on, what kind of community would we be?” she asks. “What kind of reputation will we have to other communities?” Peterman is a member of Kiwanis, Snoqualmie Valley Women in Business, and the obvious choice for chairperson of that organization’s firstever Pay it Forward Week, coming up Oct. 14 to 21. Beaming, she describes the events already lined up for the week of kindness in the Valley, starting with the free showing of the PG-13 movie “Pay It Forward” at 7 p.m. tonight (Wednesday, Oct. 10), at the North Bend Theatre. The family-friendly movie is about a young boy who imagines solving world problems by doing three acts of kindness, then asking each of the three people on the receiving
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Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo
Modeling Pay It Forward activities, Mount Si High School Key Club members did service activities last week, including splitting wood and picking up the bark. From left, Jakob Cramer-Gallgos, Brandon Billett, and Vaughn Cornett, finish a project for Anna Ash, a former Key Club advisor when she taught on the East Coast. PIF’ing each other all week.” Churches are playing a
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end to “pay it forward” by doing three acts of kindness to other people, and so on. That’s the basic message for the week, says Peterman. What people do with the idea is entirely up to them. “Our concept is not that the Snoqualmie Valley Women in Business (group) tells people what to do,” she explained. “We just want to create the venue for them.” Peterman, along with fellow committee members and planners Louise Wall, Sue Mocker, Lindsey Oliver, Kathy White, Katie Hart, Megan Botulinski, Chris Fagan, Kim Arellano, Lindsay Masters and Heather Ryan, are promoting that message with things like the Pay It Forward cards they’ll distribute at the movie showing, and presentations throughout the community. “We’re taking it out to the schools, we’re taking it out to the churches,” Peterman said. And the schools and churches are responding. More than 400 fifth graders in the Snoqualmie Valley School District are participating in the Kiwanis-sponsored Pay It Forward essay contest, writing about acts of kindness they did, or received. Three award winners will be selected from each school. Also, Peterman noted that the fifth graders at St. Joseph’s schools “will be
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short video, from the SVWIB website, on the event “to give people a sense of what Pay It Forward is all about,” Peterman said. For many church-goers, it’s not a new concept. Peterman said one man told her “this is what church is all about,” and wondered why a special week was necessary. Peterman had a ready answer. “People may be afraid to help,” she said. They may think they have nothing to offer, too, but with an event and a card that explains it all — “You’ve been PIF’ed, Pass it on!” — they may be more willing to reach out. “It’s a wonderful thing to discover that you have a lot to offer,” says Peterman. Still more wonderful is the feeling you get from helping
someone. Take a donation to the food bank, for example. That food goes to help a family that can’t afford basic necessities, Peterman said. It’s vital to them, but “you feel so much better than that family could ever feel,” she said. Pay It Forward isn’t strictly about money or donations, she adds. There are lots of ideas on the PIF website (www.svwib. com/payitforward) and she hopes there will be more once people start sharing stories of how they PIF’ed someone, or were PIF’ed. “We just would like to get a concentrated effort in the community for that week,” Peterman said. “Maybe some new programs will come out of this, and people will get to know their neighbors better.”
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8 • October 10, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Preserving the past
ARCHIVE FROM 1
Images courtesy Lorraine McConaghy/Fall City Historical Society
To write it, she delved into the state’s many local archives. McConaghy shares the fruits of that journey as the featured speaker at the Fall City Historical Society’s annual meeting, 2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 21, at the Fall City Masonic Hall. Setting out “to create an exhibit between bookcovers,” McConaghy packed a scanner to 50 different state archives, scanning more than 2,000 documents—“letters, menus, diary pages, every kind of public record.” She brought them home, selected about 1,000, then taped them to the walls of her Kirkland house “so I could really see them face to face.” Winnowing the selections, she knew there were some milestones that had to be in the book, such as the antiChinese agitation of the 1880s to the civil rights movement of the 1960s. At other times, McConaghy sought items that stood alone. She asked, “What’s the best document that I can find, that speaks for itself?”
Researching Washington’s historic original documents, MOHAI Public Historian Lorraine McConaghy found a time book kept by an Eastside hop farm in 1898. The book, below, with the cover pictured at left, records quantities picked and wages due, at a time when most pickers were Native Americans. She included these scans in her book, “New Land, North of the Columbia,” (cover, below left). McConaghy will speak this month to the Fall City Historical Society, which keeps its own treasured primary documents, like the 1863 Daily Citizen (below center), or the only photos of the vanished Raging River Auto Camp (bottom).
Mosaic of history McConaghy’s work sprung from collections managed by others on a local level. “Archivists are the unsung heroes of every kind of research project,” McConaghy said. Local historians are the guardians of community heritage, and their work “is absolutely vital,” McConaghy says. “If you lose the primary documents of the 1880s, in many ways, you lose the 1880s.” While the Fall City Historical Society wasn’t part of McConaghy’s tour, it preserves the same sort of primary documents she relied on. Those include some early hand-written legal documents from the Hance Moore family. Hance was Justice of the Peace for the Falls City Precinct, Territory of Washington, in the 1880s. The society also keeps the only documentation, in the form of three glass plate negatives, of the Raging River Auto Camp, a brief but well-remembered camp site and swimming pool on the Raging River, before the dikes were put in place. Then there’s the digital scan of a one-page 1863 Civil War newspaper, printed on wallpaper and shared by the family of John Edward Herndon, who served in the war. “We share the mission of preservation of local history,” said Society president Ruth Pickering. “Public historians like Lorraine help raise interest and awareness in the importance of preservation.” “History is a grand mosaic of small bits that come together to make the whole picture,” Pickering told the Record in an e-mail interview. Most “of the historical materials about this country are in the collections of small historical societies like us,” Pickering added. “It is important to recognize the importance of carefully storing and preserving these materials.”
Documents for the future “New Land” begins with Washington’s territorial days, and delves into the printed words and pictures that accompanied statehood, boom times, busts and war. Two pages and a spread of reproduced text depict the Point Elliott Treaty of 1855, which acknowledges that Washington territory was Native American ground. Another page shows a time book from an Eastside hops farm. Much of what McConaghy documented came from Washington’s families, passing on items of interest about their family members. “All historical collections are basically family archival collections at their heart,” McConaghy said. “What people keep, give away, donate, that’s a case-by-case decision. Archives and libraries can so easily become overwhelmed with the obligation of caring for an archive. “A community should support their local historical society as they collect, not just archives, but three-dimentional materials, costumes and artifacts,” she added. “Without the local repositories, the stories go away. No one can remember them all.” Today’s increasingly paperless society poses some challenges for the archivist. “Like with everything, there is an upside and a downside,” McConaghy said. “More and more, everywhere, the archival heritage is digitized and available to everyone. It’s no longer the province of scholars. It’s becoming more open.” McConaghy’s journey went from the age of ink and vellum to the digital era. She found that new media have changed the nature of recording.
McConaghy searched online for U.S. patents, due to the sheer scale of the undertaking, and also searched for postcards in a Tacoma Public Library database. “Everything else was from a file folder in an archive at a wooden table, with a scanner by my side,” she said. “There’s only 400 documents in the book. There were 2,200 documents that I scanned. That’s one woman’s take. Anybody else would have done a different project that’s as unique.” This was a personal challenge for McConaghy, who doesn’t drive. “Could I go to Newport, Walla Walla, all of the places and just do this?” she said. “It was an extraordinary experience.” She learned a lot about Amtrak and Greyhound buses, and met a lot of friends along the way. “As you proceed, you learn and you change the way you work,” McConaghy said. “I worked on this two years, and I had a lot of time to get wounded and lick my wounds.” People often don’t know what to do with the archival material that they have. McConaghy’s hope is that her visit gives Fall City Historical Society an opening to introduce its collection and let the public know that the society is there to help. Pickering says the Society will use Lorraine’s appearance to emphasize the care they put into the preservation of their collections. The group welcomes the interest. “Get in touch with us,” Pickering said. “We are always looking for volunteers interested in history, and wanting to be involved and to bring new ideas.” In the coming year, the Fall City Historical Society plans to
expand its website, with more reference materials and items from the collection visible online, increasing its accessibility. The group is also actively fundraising through its newsletter announcing the annual meeting. You can follow the society on Facebook. • Fall City Historical Society’s annual meeting will include a brief membership meeting to vote on board candidates. There will also be a display of interesting objects in the collection, most from a donation by Fall City resident Jack Kelley. • “New Land, North of the Columbia” is available for $50 from Sasquatch Books, Seattle.
Calendar SNOQUALMIE Valley
Wednesday, Oct. 10 Anime Club: Teens can watch anime movies, eat popcorn and practice anime drawing, 3 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Library. All skill levels welcome. Study Zone: Children in grades K-to-12 can drop in for free homework help from volunteer tutors, 3 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. Tales: Young Toddler Story Time is 9:30 a.m. at Snoqualmie Library, ages 6 to 24 months with adult. Tales: Preschool story time is 10:30 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library, for ages 3 to 6 with an adult. Tales: Pajamarama Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at the North Bend Library. All ages welcome with adult. Computer Assistance: Get one-on-one help on the computer, 1 p.m. at the North Bend Library.
Thursday, Oct. 11 E-Reader Assistance: Learn how 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, Carnation. Sign-ups start at 6:30 p.m. 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. Live Theater: “See How They Run” is 7:30 p.m. at Valley Center Stage, North Bend. Tickets are $15 for adults, $12.50 for students and seniors.
Celebrity show for Old Hen B&B Deanna Morauski, a food blogger and owner of The Old Hen Bed & Breakfast in North Bend, made some kitchen time August 23 for television personality Joey Fatone. Fatone visited Morauski for his show, “My Family Recipe Rocks.” The episode will air some time in October. With Fatone, Morauski made scalloped potatoes, mud pie—“which he said was the best dessert he’d ever had.” she said—Northwest Salad and Saucy Balsamic Burgers. “I was overwhelmed with a team of six people to make the show happen, including a make-up artist,” Morauski told the Record. “I’m pretty sure we used up every fork in the bed and breakfast.” Deanna’s husband John taught Joey to use an ax and skip a rock on the Snoqualmie River. “Joey is an excellent host and the whole team was a bundle of laughs,” Morauski said. All of her recipes will be on the Live Well Network website and on her blog at www. theoldhen.com. A “behind the scenes” post is at www.theoldhen.com/2012/08/24/joeyfatone-visits-hen. The Old Hen, located in the Snoqualmie Valley, has won numerous awards and hosted celebrities.
Friday, Oct. 12 Live Theater: “See How They Run” is 7:30 p.m. at Valley Center Stage, North Bend. Tickets are $15 for adults, $12.50 for students and seniors.
Saturday, Oct. 13 Grange auction: Sallal Grange auction and music is 6 to 9 p.m. at the grange hall, 12912 432nd Ave. S.E., North Bend. Event includes a live auction with Bob Rivers, a silent auction, music by Retro Groove, food and drink, door prizes and raffles. Moon gala: Valley of the Moon gala auction for Sno Valley Senior Center is 5 p.m at the Center, downtown Carnation. Come for bottomless tapas, complimentary beverages and live and silent auctions. Tickets are $40 in advance, $45 after Sept. 30; visit www. snovalleysenior.org. Artist studio tour: See local artists in action in a self-guided tour of studios, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. For a map, go to www.fallcityarts.org, or visit Quirkz of
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 10, 2012 • 9
Art and Studio 202. Spanish stories: Spanish/ English Story Time is 10:30 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library. All ages are welcome with an adult. Live music: Bluegrass jam session is 2 p.m. at Sliders Cafe, Carnation. Special needs stories: Once Upon a Saturday Special Needs Story Time is 10 a.m. at the North Bend Library. Come for stories, songs and activities designed for children with special needs and their families. This program targets developmental ages 3 to 6, but children of all
ages and abilities are welcome with an adult caregiver. Live Theater: “See How They Run” is 7:30 p.m. at Valley Center Stage, North Bend. Tickets are $15 for adults, $12.50 for students and seniors.
Sunday, Oct. 14 Artist studio tour: See local artists in action in a self-guided tour of studios, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. For a map, go to www. fallcityarts.org, or visit Quirkz of Art and Studio 202.
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, Oct. 15 School safety: Survivors of Snoqualmie Valley School District No. 410 Foundation meets at 7 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Valley YMCA.
Tales: Afternoon preschool storytime is 1:30 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Library, for children age 3 to 6 with an adult. Tales: Merry Monday Story Time is 11 a.m. at North Bend Library, for newborns to age 3 with an adult. North Bend Home School Gathering: Homeschool families can gather for some library time, 1 p.m. at the North Bend Library. Learn English: English as a Second Language (ESL) Class is 6:30 p.m. at North Bend Library. Middle Schoolers Only: Middle-schools students can do snacks, homework and fun time, all rolled into one, 2:45 p.m. at the Fall City Library.
Tuesday, Oct. 16 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. Tales: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at the Fall City Library, for newborns to age 3 with an adult. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 11 a.m. at the Fall City Library. Live music: Twede’s Open Mic is 6 p.m. at Twede’s Cafe, 137 E. North Bend Way, North Bend. Tales in Spanish: Spanish/ English Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at the North Bend Library. All young children welcome with an adult. Study Zone: Children in grades K-to-12 can drop in for free homework help, 3 p.m. at the North Bend Library.
Wednesday, Oct. 17 Anime Club: Teens can watch anime movies, eat popcorn and practice anime drawing, 3 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Library.
Artists’ studio tour coming to Valley
All aboard the Halloween Train
Find out what inspires local artists by visiting them in their studios in October. There are more than 25 professional artists practicing their crafts in the Valley and many will open their studios to the public, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 13 and 14. See where the artists work, talk with them, and see works in progress, and finished pieces. The event, presented by Fall City Arts, is a self-guided tour of Valley art studios. Fall City Arts will provide art-lovers with a map and instructions to find each of the participating studios. Maps and additional information will be mailed to the 98024 ZIP code and the Fall City Arts mailing list. It will also be available on the Fall City Arts website, www.fallcityarts. org. Quirkz of Art and Studio 202 will also have maps in the store.
Gather the family, suit up in your costumes and take part in the fall festivities at the Snoqualmie Depot during the annual Halloween Train run, October 27 and 28. See the historic depot in autumn. Enjoy live musical entertainment. Watch an old-fashioned cider press in action and sip hot apple cider. Everyone in costume saves $2 on their train tickets. While in North Bend, visit George’s Bakery. Show your Halloween Train ticket and receive a free sugar cookie. Trains depart every 90 minutes beginning at 11:01 a.m. from the Snoqualmie Depot at 38625 SE King Street and at 11:26 a.m. from the North Bend Depot at 205 McClellan Street. Roundtrip fares are $10 for children ages 2 to 12, $15 for adults, and $12 for ages 62 and up. Halloween Train isn’t scary, and is appropriate for families.
10 • October 10, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 10, 2012 • 11
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12 • October 10, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Kanim V-ball earns wins The Chief Kanim Middle School seventh and eighth grade junior varsity volleyballs teams hosted a visiting Tolt Thunderbird team for some volleyball action. The eighth grade team came out ready to rock and roll. Madison Parrot and Becky Gendero led the Hawks with an impressive serving display to earn a 3-0 Hawk win. The seventh grade team started slow but finished with a flurry. Izzy Reese and Erin Maodelewvski led the Hawk charge. Coaches Townsend and Chris Blake were very pleased with the team’s efforts.
Red Wolf runners go strong at Samm On Saturday, Sept. 22, the Cedarcrest High School cross country team competed at the Bellevue Invite at Lake Sammamish State Park, one of their biggest meets of the season. Everything went according to plan, says Coach Bruce McClellan. The Red Wolves boys finished third in the overall team title, going up against many 4A and 3A schools—Cedarcrest is 2A. Five of the eight boys—Quinn Radbourne, Dominic Dams, Gage Catherman, Colton Green and Jonathan Gunderson— came away with shirts for finishing in the top 10 of their respective flights. The coach sees echoes from 2010, when the Red Wolves finished third here and ended up qualifying for state for the first time. He named five athletes of the meet: Cody Wanichek, Justin Mendoza, Diana Carr, Olivia Waterman and Maddy Buckmaster.
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
The Brick Wall: tight end Griffin McLain, a.k.a., “Squirt,” with Tyler “Hurt Locker” Rutherford, Stephen “Black Knight” Nnabue, Mitch “Respect” Rorem and Blake “Hermanator” Herman (Not pictured: Brad Christensen). Mount Si’s line is improving weekly, players say, as the undefeated ‘Cats gear up against top-ranked Bellevue.
Another brick in the wall
Undefeated Mount Si team punishing opponents, gathering strength for Bellevue test By Seth Truscott
ntensifying their routine every day in the run-up to a major showdown, first-string members of Mount Si’s offensive line took a break during the second half of last week’s punishing shutout of Lake Washington. They got to watch the second string slug it out during the second half, mindful of the coming test this Friday with Bellevue. Linemen Blake Herman, Tyler Rutherford, Stephen Nnabue, Brad Christensen and center Mitch Rorem collectively refer to themselves as the “Brick Wall.” They make it possible for skill players like Nick Mitchell, Trent Riley and Cameron Van Winkle to do their thing. “There’s a lot of focus on the skills,” says Rorem. “There’s us in the background, holding it down.” Nnabue condenses the offensive line’s mission to six words: “Protect and serve ‘Bird Dog,’” the nickname of junior quarterback Nick Mitchell. That’s just what they did Friday. Mitchell and company delivered as Mount Si dominated the Kangaroos, 51-0. Top of the scoring list was senior wide receiver Riley, with a pick and two long pass receptions to his credit. After a 69-yard pass from Mitchell in the first to score, followed by a 65-yard punt return to the end zone, Riley capped his night by snagging a Lake Washington ball and hauling it 85 yards for another six. “When we come out with energy at the start, and we get up like this, it makes it pretty easy,” Riley said. “Shout out to the offensive line,” Mitchell credited the group on Friday. “That’s where it all starts.” When Mount Si’s line is overestimated, “We show up and plow them over,” said Nnabue. The line is improving with every game, he adds. “We know we’ve got next week,” Rorem adds. “We’re dialing things in, getting ready for the big game.” “We’ve all come together,” says senior running back Joey Cotto. “We’ve been playing with each other since we were that big.” See FOOTBALL, 14
Photos by Calder Productions
Above, the Mount Si line holds off Lake Washington as quarterback Nick Mitchell fires a pass. Below right, a Mount Si defender wraps up the Kangs carrier in the second half; Right, Cameron Van Winkle makes his state record-breaking field goal Friday.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 10, 2012 • 13
Hole in one for Hibbeln at Cascade Golf Course
Mount Si soccer builds pressure as season continues By Seth Truscott
Call it beginner’s luck. Eastside resident Wei Hibbeln made a 120-yard hole in one on Saturday, Sept. 22, at Cascade Golf Course’s par-three hole four. Sh ejust started playing golf in June, and plays four days a week on average. Hibbeln used a three-wood to make the shot. Cascade is located at 14319 436th Ave. S.E., North Bend; www.cascadegolfcouse.com.
Mount Si girls soccer players knew they needed to find scoring opportunities. Last Tuesday, Oct. 2, they turned the corner on that need: Witness senior Miranda Rawlings’ homing instincts toward the Patriot’s corner of the field. The Wildcat captain fed both of Mount Si’s goals on the night. The Nevada-signed Rawlings is hungry for more. “I’m trying to shoot, but I’m also trying to get other people involved,” she says. That means frequent cross-passes to Mount Si players jockeying for shots on goal. Despite a few tough losses recently, Rawlings sees positives. “We’re playing together, and we’re playing long balls quickly,” she says. “We’re doing what works.” When things suffer, she says, is when Mount Si tries to do too much.
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Mount Si’s Miranda Rawlings jockeys for the ball with a Liberty defender in one of her mid-game pushes for the goal. “I appreciate the way we fought back as the momentum switched in a hurry,” Brown wrote on the team’s website. “If we had 90 minutes who knows what could have happened.” The coach wasn’t fased by the final score. “This, to me, was the best team they faced,” Brown told the Record. Plus, there’s half a season to go. If Brown had his druthers, Rawlings would get dozens of shooting opportunities a night. “If she does that, we’re going to get results,” he said. Now, “it’s getting everybody else going.”
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Kirby’s finish, tying with Sam Isen for fourth finisher among Mount Si boys, was among the highlights of the team’s finish at home against the Interlake Saints. Mount Si preston banks fell to the Saints in team scores. Mount Si boys’ top finishers were Preston Banks at second with 16.46, Tim Corrie at fifth with 17:14.8, and Dom Canady at seventh with 17:34.2. Among the girls, Bailey Scott, who took second in the girls race, was happy with her time of 19:47.4. “I think I’m starting to figure out my pacing,” said Scott— “When to push, when to speed up, and get better times.” Abbey Bottemiller was fifth with 21:10.3, followed by Ella Thompson at eighth with 21.59 and Elisabeth Johanson at tenth with 22:28.8.
By Seth Truscott
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Accelerating Mount Si XC tries out home course Treading new ground, Mount Si senior Tom Kirby was pleasantly surprised to see the fall scenery at Mountain Meadows Farm flash by at unexpected speed. “Not a bad season start,” he says. Kirby, who has been out with a stress fracture in his shin, finished his first varsity meet of the year 10th overall, at 18:21.09. Like any runner, he went over the ups and downs of the race—a fast start, a slower second lap—and wished he had stuck with his pace. “Still, not bad,” Kirby said. The farm’s terrain posed several challenges—rolling hills were deceptively tough, and straightaways needed special attention. But all things said, this is truly cross country running. tom kirby “Great scenery,” says Kirby, taking in a sunsplashed Mount Si. “Look at that. You’ve got the whole mountain. A great day for running.”
Mount Si fell 3-2 on Tuesday to the Patriots, one of the most physical opponents they’ve faced thus far. The Patriots scored first. Liberty freshman Jordan Hemmen managed to fire a deflected ball past Wildcat goalie Lauren Solene just before halftime. The Patriots struck again shortly in the second half, with Kali Youngdahl and Jaquelyn Anderson putting shots in. Youngdahl’s shot was deflected by Solene, but managed to find net. Then, a fired-up Mount Si team, led by Rawlings, got things going in response. A Rawlings pass to Claire Johnson got the Wildcats on the board around the middle of the second. Around the 71st minute, Rawlings fired a cross to K.K. Wallace, who scored the second goal. But, despite some intense bids around the Pats’ goal, time ran out on the chance at a win. Mount Si Head Coach Darren Brown named Rawlings, Wallace and Johnson his players of the match.
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Ella Thompson, Elisabeth Johanson and Angelina Belceto cross Mountain Meadows Farm during a home meet Oct. 3. Scott was among other runners, such as Tim Corrie, who prefered the Mountain Meadows course to the Wildcats’ old neighborhood course centered on Snoqualmie Elementary School. “It’s better to run on,” Scott said. Corrie liked it, too; he laced on spikes for speed. That’s tricky on paved courses. Sophomore Angelina Belceto disagrees—she prefers the hills. “I’m not a fan of flat surfaces,” she said. “I’m always on my toes— it pushes me up the hill faster.” Thompson had a good day—she PR’d—improved her personal record—by a second. Top boys finisher Banks also made gains. “The hills weren’t that bad, and the long stretch gave me the opportunity to race a couple of guys. That helped me get my time down. That’s an extremely good lifetime PR.” Banks is running the 5K more than a minute faster than he was one year ago. There are several reasons for that. At his old school, “I had no competition,” the Oregon transfer says. Here, he pushes himself against local vets Canady and Corrie. That spurs his competitive streak. “Running is a mental game now,” he says. “I’ve got to push through it. I know I have the ability to go farther than my body thinks.”
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14 • October 10, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Homecoming moments From left, Mount Si cheerleaders raise a ruckus for the royals; ; Moms Karen Fischer and Linda Deutsch pose with junior royalty Christina Fischer and Duncan Deutsch; Elizabeth Holmes and Alex Censullo, Homecoming king and queen, crowned in a surprise ceremony during halftime of Mount Si’s home game against Lake Washington; Mount Si’s brass section plays from the top of Wildcat stadium.
The golden-footed kicker Cameron Van Winkle also continued his amazing career, breaking a state record for total field goals in a season with 34. Van Winkle got a rare opportunity to bring down a Kang runner on a kick return, the last line of defense. “Don’t let him beat me,” Van Winkle thought to himself as he grabbed the runner. Aerial play was also in abundance, as No. 18 Tyler Button homed in on a 66-yard pass from Mitchell to score in the second quarter. “You’ve got to hope that you and your quarterback are on the same page,” he said. “When you are, great things happen like this.” He takes his role seriously enough to dwell on a dropped ball against Interlake, but otherwise is positive about his play. In the weeks ahead, Button wants “to see our air game pick up, have no mental mistakes. And stay undefeated.”
There were also some eye-popping interceptions Friday. “Once you get that ball, you’re up, you’re looking for your generals—Tyler, Trent, Hunter,” said senior Jimbo Davis, who snagged a pick of his own on the 30-yard line in the first quarter. “You get a wall from them, and try to take it to six.”
‘They prepare us’ Davis credits work by the Mount Si coaches for the team’s roll of undefeated success. “They prepare us, week in and week out, to be the best we can be,” he said. To head coach Charlie Kinnune, the current Mount Si team looks like the strongest he’s seen in six years. Friday’s matchup was another chance to build depth in the second string of younger players. “We’re getting lots of reps,” the coach said. “It’s all good.” The second string was “real hungry” for a touchdown in the second half, said sophomore middle linebacker Andrew Thompson—and they got it.
Junior running back Jordan Chapman claimed the touchdown in a 10-yard hustle. “I’m real happy that we’ve got a good enough team, that the first string can play the first half and rest up, and let the second string have some fun, get some depth,” Thompson said. “It’s good to see what they do, what they’ve got to do for our program,” Cotto said. “They’re all stepping up.” “We’re getting better and better,” Mitchell says. “That’s the real key going into Bellevue,” who is just above Mount Si in the rankings. “This is a huge game for us and we’re looking forward to it.” Mitchell also credits the hard work that goes on every day in practice. “It’s paying off, big time,” he added. “We’re just going to bring it all, give it all we’ve got,” he said. “I want to see us stand up with them,” Cotto said. “I know what they have to offer. I know we can play our game.” • The Wildcats face the Wolverines at home this Friday, 7 p.m.
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the benefit information provided herein is a brief summary, not a comprehensive description, of available benefits. for more information, contact the plan. Limitations, copayments and restrictions may apply. benefits may change on January 1 of each year. a sales person will be present with information and applications. for accommodation of persons with special needs at sales meetings, call 1-888-7343623, 48 hours in advance. ttY users should call 711. Regence blueShield is a Health plan with a Medicare contract. Regence blueShield is an independent licensee of H5009_SWPa4Wa aCCePted the blue Cross and blue Shield association.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 10, 2012 • 15
National program at Encompass focuses on early literacy
Andrew Alan Fancher
Gary and Jennifer Fancher of North Bend welcomed Andrew Alan Fancher, who was born at 12:40 a.m. Wednesday, June 27, at Overlake Hospital Medical Center in Bellevue. Andrew was 20 inches and eight pounds, 12 ounces at birth. He has a two-year-old brother, Nathan. Grandparents are Eloise and Robert Fancher of New Jersey, Marv and Gayle Riley of California, and Ted and Sharon Linow, also of California.
Encompass and United Way of King County are teaming up again this fall for the Parent-Child Home Program to support young children’s early literacy and school readiness. This national program bridges gaps in achievement, preparing children to enter school as ready to be successful students as their more advantaged peers. This is the second year that Encompass has offered the Parent-Child Home Program. The inaugural school year included 30 families, and it is expected to grow to 60 families in 2012-2013. “The Parent-Child Home Program impacts the whole family in a positive manner,” says Emili Fletcher, family support manager at Encompass. “Everyone in the household is invested in that child’s learning.” Low-income households with a child between 16 and 30 months old are eligible for this program. Families in the program enjoy free books and toys and are visited at home by a Parent-Child Home Program team member. Space is limited. To learn more about this program, contact Emili Fletcher at (425) 888-2777, ext. 1219, or visit encompassnw.org.
We believe every child should be treated the way we would like our own children to be treated.
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Bollywood wedding fashions Models Anjali and Neha show off Indian wedding fashions at the 2012 Bollywood Wedding Show, held Sunday, Sept. 16, at the TPC Snoqualmie Ridge. The event showcased fashions, food and accessories for traditional Hindu, Sikh or Muslim and Pakistani weddings. Fashions were by Kesudo YOUnique Style and designer Niki Shah, with cakes by MyCakes, a dance performance by Nalini Dance Group, See more photos at https://www.facebook.com/pages/ Ma-Belle-Vie/263800140340323.
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The Snoqualmie Planning Commission will host a workshop and pizza party to learn about and discuss the update of the city’s Comprehensive Plan, the primary guide for future growth and development in the city. The workshop will be at City Hall on October 15 from 7 to 9 p.m. Pizza and beverages will be served. A presentation about the city’s Comprehensive Plan will start the meeting, followed by citizen review and comments on the draft “Vision” and policies that address how the city will develop over the next 20 years.
Stewart Leonard Rose, Jr. Stewart Leonard Rose, Jr., of North Bend, died Friday morning, Sept. 28. He was born September 6, 1923, in Powers, Ore.,
...obituaries Thomas R. Courtney
Thomas R. Courtney of North Bend joined our Lord on Sunday, September 30, 2012, at the age of 64, after a long and courageous battle. He was a loving and faithful partner to Cathy Brown. He is survived by his son Thomas, daughters Nancy (Richard), Mary (Joshua), Colleen, and five grandchildren, all of the east coast, step son David (Denise), two step grandchildren, and extended family of Seattle/Tacoma. Tom will be greatly missed by his family and many friends who loved him very much. A celebration of his life was held at Snoqualmie Valley Alliance Church on Saturday, October 6 at 2:00 pm. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in his name to: SVA, 36017 Fish Hatchery Road SE, Fall City, WA 98024. (425) 441-8364 687390
Vasco Midkiff, 73, died October 2, 2012 in her home. Mrs. Midkiff was born April 10, 1939 in Arkansas. She married Edwin Midkiff, December, 30, 1959. Edwin’s work with Boeing took them all over the United States, wherein she met many friends and stayed in touch with each until her death. She was devoted to her family, friends and God. Vasco endured a long, painful illness; but always smiled and kept a positive focus. In her last days, she devoted time to praying and crocheting gifts for people. Vasco is survived by her husband, Edwin, of 53 years; son, Shawn Midkiff; daughter, Melody (David) McMasters; two grandsons, Sean and Michael. At her request, no service will be held. The family has asked for any donations made in her memory to go toward New Hope Farms: www.newhopefarms-usa.org/ 688493
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Wednesday Oct. 3 Bike stolen: At 3 a.m., a caller reported that her son’s BMX bicycle had been stolen from the back porch of her home, in the 400 block of East North Bend Way, some time early that morning. No evidence was found at the scene.
Saturday, Sept. 29 Change thief: At 2:20 a.m., a resident in the 1200
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block of Forster Boulevard South reported at theft at the home. Someone had walked into the garage, which was open, and had stolen the change cup from inside a vehicle. Broken window: At 1:40 p.m., deputies were called to the 700 block of Southeast 12th Street, for a report of vandalism. Someone had thrown a rock and smashed the window of a home. Triple play: At 8:11 p.m., a deputy stopped a vehicle which had expired license tabs. A records search on the driver revealed that he was driving with a suspended license, and further investigation showed he was intoxicated. He was arrested for driving under the influence.
Assault: At 10 p.m., police responded to the 4900 block of 327th Avenue Northeast, for a report of domestic violence. The caller said two women and a man had been fighting, but when officers arrived there was only one woman present. She was uncooperative, but said the other two people had left the area, and officers were unable to locate them. Found plate: At 12:13 a.m., police found a license plate dropped off at Carnation City Hall. Someone apparently found the plate and brought it there.
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and served in the United States Navy during World War II. Stewart loved Alaska and lived there, on Wrangle Island, for much of his adult life, working in the local sawmill. He later settled in North Bend, in the log cabin he had brought down from Alaska. He lived in it on the Snoqualmie River, where he loved to sit and pick his banjo for the rest of his days. He is survived by his wife Dorothy, his children David E. Thompson (Terry) of Aloha, Ore., Marilyn L. Tillman (Buddy) and Joy’e M. Willman (John) both of Portland, Ore.; two brothers, Raymond Rose and Arthur Rose; stepchildren Melanie, Don, Jackie and Fred; and many grandchildren. A memorial service will be held at 10:30 a.m., Thursday, Oct. 11, at the Eastridge Christian Assembly, 24205 SE Issaquah-Fall City Rd., Issaquah. A reception will follow. Sign the family’s guest book at www.flintofts.com.
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Shoplifting: At 8:08 p.m., police responded to the 31700 block of West Eugene Street for a report of a shoplift in progress. They arrested one woman for theft and removed her from the business. This was the second reported shop-
Tuesday, Oct. 2 Misdemeanor warrant: At 2:06 p.m., police were in the area of East Bird Street and Tolt Avenue, when they spotted a known warrant subject. They arrested the fugitive from justice and booked him into jail.
Sunday, Sept. 30 Assault: At 12:58 p.m., police were called to the 31700 block of West Entwistle Street, for a person reported missing. When police arrived, they learned more of the details of the issue, and began an assault investigation.
Tuesday, Oct. 2 Neck pain: At 10:42 a.m., the Fall City Fire Department responded to 315th Avenue Southeast for a report of a man with neck pain. The patient was treated and taken to a nearby hospital by private ambulance.
Monday, Oct. 1 Brush fire: At 6:26 p.m., the Fall City Fire Department, Duvall Fire Department and Eastside Fire and Rescue responded to the 35800 block of Southeast 27th Place for a brush fire. The fire was estimated to be five acres and took multiple days to contain and extinguish.
Sunday, Sept. 30 Brush fire: At 1:13 p.m., Fall City Fire Department and Eastside Fire and Rescue responded to the 6500 block of Lake Alice Road for a brush fire. The fire was extinguished.
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16 • October 10, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
PUBLIC NOTICE #686169 CITY OF NORTH BEND NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Subject: Proposed Energy and Sustainability Element of the Comprehensive Plan Public Hearing Date: October 25, 2012, 7pm at City Hall Description of Proposal: The City of North Bend is proposing to adopt an Energy and Sustainability Element of the City’s Comprehensive Plan. The element provides policies pertaining to municipal operations, new development, and outreach to the community on a number of issues surrounding energy use and sustainability. Policies address energy and fossil fuel use, greenhouse gas emissions, resource consumption, waste reduction and recycling, equity, and low-impact stormwater management. The draft Energy and Sustainability Element is available for public review on the City’s website at www.northbendwa.gov, under the sub-heading of Public Notices. Public Hearing: On October 25, 7pm at the City Hall Conference Room (211 Main Avenue N.), the Planning Commission will hold a public hearing to receive public comment on the draft Energy and Sustainability Element. Written comments may be accepted until 4:30pm, October 25, or in person at the hearing. Email or deliver comments to the contact below. For More Information: Please contact Senior Planner Mike McCarty at the Community and Economic Development Department at (425) 888-7649 or via email to email@example.com for questions. Comments may be emailed to the address above, or mailed to the North Bend Community and Economic Development Department, PO Box 896, North Bend, WA 98045. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on October 10, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #687417 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF NORTH BEND King County, Washington Notice is hereby given that the North Bend City Council at its October 2, 2012 City Council Meeting adopted the following Ordinances. The summary titles are as follows: Ordinance No. 1465 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF NORTH BEND, WASHINGTON, APPROVING 2012 AMENDMENTS TO THE PARKS ELEMENT OF THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN Ordinance No. 1466 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF NORTH BEND, WASHINGTON, ADOPTING AMENDMENTS TO NORTH BEND MUNICIPAL CODE SECTION 20.01.004 DEVELOPMENT PERMIT AND APPROVAL FRAMEWORK; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND ESTABLISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE The full text of the above Ordinances may be viewed on the web at http://northbendwa.gov, at the North Bend City Hall, 211 Main Ave., N. or to request a copy by mail please contact the City Clerk at (425) 888-7627. Posted: October 3, 2012 Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record: October 10, 2012.
PUBLIC NOTICE #687277 CITY OF SNOQUALMIE Public Notice The City of Snoqualmie Department of Public Works, 38624 SE River Street, Snoqualmie, WA 98065, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Falls Ave. SE and SE Cedar St. Rehabilitation and Infrastructure Improvements, is located at SE 90th St. (from SR202 to Falls Ave. SE); Falls Ave. SE (from SE 90th St. to SE Beta St.); SE Beta St. (from SR202) to Schusman Ave. SE; SE Epsilon St. (from Falls Ave. SE to Schusman Ave. SE) SE Cedar St. (from SE Fir St. to Silva Ave. SE) in Snoqualmie in King County. This project involves 5.66 acres of soil disturbance for roadway and utility improvements, including the installation of water main, sewer main and storm drain line; curb, gutter, planter and sidewalks will also be constructed as part of the construction activities. Stormwater will be discharged to the existing City of Snoqualmie storm drainage that outfalls to the Snoqualmie River, for the Falls Ave. SE Site; and to an unnamed creek for the SE Cedar St. site. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC173201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater PO Box 47696 Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on October 10, 2012 and October 17, 2012 PUBLIC NOTICE #687740 The Snoqualmie Valley School District Board of Directors will hold a Work Session on Thursday, 10/18/12, 5:00-6:15 p.m., in the District Administration Office Boardroom located at 8001 Silva Ave. SE, Snoqualmie, WA 98065. The Regular Session will be called to order at 6:30 p.m. The purpose of the Work Session will be to receive an update on the Freshman Campus. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on October 10, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #687655 LEGAL NOTICE NORTH BEND TRANSPORTATION BENEFIT DISTRICT NO 1 North Bend, Washington NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that the North Bend Transportation Benefit District No 1 (TBD) will hold a public hearing to receive comments on the 2013 Preliminary Budget. The hearing will take place during a Special Transportation Benefit District No 1 Meeting on Tuesday November
6, 2012, at approximately 7:05 P.M., at the Mt Si Senior Center, 411 Main Avenue South, North Bend, WA. Comments may be submitted in writing to the TBD Board of Directors, c/o City of North Bend, 211 Main Avenue N. (P.O. Box 896) North Bend, WA 98045, up to the close of business, (4:30 P.M.) Monday, November 5, 2012 or verbally during the public hearing. The Preliminary Budget is available for review at the North Bend City Hall, 211 Main Ave. N., and on the City’s website at http://northbendwa.gov. Further information is available by contacting City Hall at (425) 888-7630. Posted: October 3, 2012 Published: October 10, 2012 and October 17, 2012 in the Snoqualmie Valley Record. PUBILC NOTICE #687764 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF NORTH BEND, KING COUNTY, WA NOTICE OF VENDORS LIST Notice is hereby given that the City of North Bend maintains a Vendors List for the purchase of materials, equipment, supplies, or services pursuant to RCW 39.04.190 and Chapter 3.30 of the City of North Bend Municipal Code. Qualified Vendors who would like to be added to the list should obtain an application from http://northbendwa.gov under form center, by phone 425.888.1211, or stop by City Hall, 211 Main Ave. N. Notice is further given that Vendors who have submitted an application prior to April 1, 2011 will no longer be considered and should re-apply. Posted: October 4, 2012 Published: October 10, 2012, Snoqualmie Valley Record PUBLIC NOTICE #688189 SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 815 of the City of Carnation, Washington On the 2nd day of October, 2012, the City Council of the City of Carnation, passed Ordinance No. 815. A summary of the content of said ordinance, consisting of the title, provides as follows: AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF CARNATION, WASHINGTON, AMENDING CHAPTER 15.46 CMC ACCESSORY DWELLING UNITS; CLARIFYING AND CROSSREFERENCING OTHER CODIFIED REGULATIONS GOVERNING SUCH LAND USES; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND ESTABLISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The full text of this Ordinance will be mailed upon request. DATED this 3rd day of October, 2012. CITY CLERK, MARY MADOLE Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on October 10, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #688172 CITH OF NORTHBEND NOTICE OF APPLICATION (revised re-submittal) Proposed Project: 9-lot Short Plat The applicant has submitted for a short plat application for the division of two adjacent parcels on Maloney Grove Ave. SE (1023089077 and 1023089155) into a total of 9 single-family residential lots, through the short plat process. (This application was previously submitted on July 13 and noticed on August 22 as two adjacent short plats with 4
lots each. The applicant has now re-submitted the project as one short plat with 9 lots.) Owner/Applicant: John Day Homes. PO Box 2930 North Bend, WA 98045, (425) 831-4901 Application Type: Preliminary and Final Short Plat Approval Date Application Received: Original - July 13, Re-submittal – Oct. 4, 2012. Date of Notice of Complete Application: Original - August 20, Re-submittal – Oct. 4, 2012 Date of Public Notice of Application: Original - August 22, Re-submittal – October 10, 2012 Deadline for Public Comments: October 24, 2012 Other Necessary Approvals Not Included In These Applications: • SEPA Threshold Determination • Certificate of Concurrency • Stormwater Management Approval • Clearing and Grading Permit • Right-of-Way Use Permit • NPDES Construction Stormwater General Permit Environmental Review: A State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) Determination and 15-day comment period will be completed for the project. Local Government Contact Person/Availability of Documents: Additional information concerning the application can be obtained from Mike McCarty, Senior Planner, North Bend Community and Economic Development Department, 126 E. Fourth Street, North Bend, WA 98045; (425) 888-7649, fax (425) 888-5636, firstname.lastname@example.org. Relevant documents, including the application and site plan materials, can be reviewed at the same office. Applicable Development Regulations and Policies: The application will be evaluated for consistency with, and mitigation will be required pursuant to, the following City of North Bend development regulations and policies: North Bend Comprehensive Land Use Plan; North Bend Municipal Code Chapter 14.04 (SEPA), 14.16 (Stormwater Management), Title 17 (Land Segregation), Title 18 (Zoning), and Title 19 (Development Standards). Applicable permits and approvals governing the above referenced municipal code chapters will be required prior to development of approved short plat lots. Submittal of Public Comments: Public comments must be received in the North Bend Department of Community and Economic Development by 4:30 pm on the date shown above. Comments may be mailed, emailed, personally delivered, or sent by facsimile, and should be as specific as possible. Any person may request a copy of the decision once made by contacting Senior Planner Mike McCarty at the address, email and phone number set forth above. Appeal Rights: Any party of record may initiate an appeal of an administrative or quasijudicial decision within 21 days following issuance of the final decision, per NBMC 20.06. Posted at the site and in public places, noticed on the City’s website, published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record, and mailed to all property owners within 300 feet of the boundary of the subject property, and to potential agencies with jurisdiction.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 10, 2012 • 17
Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on October 10, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #688193 SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 816 of the City of Carnation, Washington On the 2nd day of October, 2012, the City Council of the City of Carnation, passed Ordinance No. 816. A summary of the content of said ordinance, consisting of the title, provides as follows: AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF CARNATION, WASHINGTON, AMENDING CHAPTER 15.64 CMC FLOODWAYS, FLOODPLAINS, DRAINAGE AND EROSION; REVISING AND UPDATING THE CITY’S STORMWATER MANAGEMENT REGULATIONS; CLARIFYING THE PURPOSE AND INTENT OF SAID REGULATIONS; ADDING NEW DEFINITIONS; REVISING AND CLARIFYING CERTAIN REGULATORY STANDARDS; SETTING FORTH LEGISLATIVE FINDINGS; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND ESTABLISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The full text of this Ordinance will be mailed upon request. DATED this 3rd day of October, 2012. CITY CLERK, MARY MADOLE Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on October 10, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #687646 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF NORTH BEND King County, Washington NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that the North Bend City Council will hold a public hearing to receive comments on setting the Property Tax Levy for 2013. The hearing will take place during the Regular City Council Meeting on Tuesday November 6, 2012, 7:00 P.M., at the Mt Si Senior Center, 411 Main Avenue South, North Bend, WA. Comments may be submitted in writing to the City Clerk’s Office at City Hall, 211 Main Avenue N. (P.O. Box 896) North Bend, WA 98045, up to the close of business, (4:30 P.M.) Monday, November 5, 2012 or verbally during the public hearing. Further information is available by contacting Finance Manager Stan Lewis at (425) 888-7631. Posted: October 4, 2012 Published: October 10, 2012 and October 17, 2012 in the Snoqualmie Valley Record.
PUBLIC NOTICE #688642 The Snoqualmie Indian Tribe, PO Box 969, Snoqualmie, WA 98065, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater General Permit. The proposed project, Interim Modular Offices is located at 9575 Ethan Wade Way, in the City of Snoqualmie, King County. This project involves 1.9 acres of soil disturbance for site development construction activities for an interim modular offices facility. Stormwater will be discharged to a local unnamed wetland and the roadside ditch on 384th Ave SE, which are both tributary to Kimball Creek. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in the Department’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing within 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology, Water Quality Program, P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 985047696. Published in the Snoqulamie Valley Record on October 10, 2012.
PUBLIC NOTICE #687665 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF NORTH BEND King County, Washington NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that the North Bend City Council will hold a public hearing to receive comments on the 2013 Preliminary Budget. The hearing will take place during the Regular City Council Meeting on Tuesday November 6, 2012, 7:00 P.M., at the Mt Si Senior Center, 411 Main Avenue South, North Bend, WA. Comments may be submitted in writing to the City Clerk’s Office at City Hall, 211 Main Avenue N. (P.O. Box 896) North Bend, WA 98045, up to the close of business, (4:30 P.M.) Monday, November 5, 2012 or verbally during the public hearing. The Preliminary Budget is available for review at City Hall, 211 Main Ave. N., and on the City’s website at http://northbendwa.gov. Further information is available by contacting City Hall at (425) 888-1211. Posted: October 3, 2012 Published: October 10, 2012 and October 17, 2012 in the Snoqualmie Valley Record.
18 â€˘ Oct 10, 2012 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record
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B E AU T I F U L , Q u i e t , peaceful double depth cemetery site in the Mountain View Garden of Greenwood Memorial Park in Renton. Granite blue pearl marker include d . L o t 4 8 , B l o ck 2 , Space 3. Price from G r e e n wo o d M e m o r i a l Par k: approx. $9,900. Our asking price: $5,999 OBO. Please call: 509670-2568, 509-470-6866 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org CEDAR LAWNS Memorial Park in Redmond. Eternity Lot 92-D, Spaces 3 and 4. $3,800 per s p a c e o r b e s t o f fe r. Please call 425-2225803 or 425-888-2622
flea market Flea Market
2 PA I R M e n â€™ s L e v i Strauss 505 jeans, Waist 36. Length 32. Straight F i t , N e w. $ 2 5 e a c h OBO. 253-235-5013 3 2 â€? J V C T V, n o t f l a t screen, works fine $80. Call after noon: 12pm. 425-885-9806 or cell: 425-260-8535. 4 BF GOODRICH Tires P205/60R15. Mud and snow. Excellent tread! $75 all. Por t Orchard. L e ave m e s s a g e 3 6 0 876-1082. 4 K I N G S TA R T I R E S P155/80R13 on Nissan rims. Like new! $75 all. Po r t O r c h a r d . L e a ve message 360-876-1082. D I E S E L S TA R T E R : Ford 6.9 $50. Port Orchard. 360-895-4202.
Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ Oct 10, 2012 â€˘ 19
ALL SEASON TIRES: Goodyear For tera, P245/65/R17, Perfect tread on Pilot Spor t 4WD. 2 available. $75 each. $150 both. 360598-2800.
Verseo.. Hollywood Detox Body Wrap..Home Kit.. Comes with 6 Detox clay. And Two Wraps.. Asking $ 5.00 Call (360) 692-7481.
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 first prescription and free shipping Diabetes/Cholesterol/ Weight Loss Bergamonte, a Natural Product for Cholesterol, Blood Sugar and weight. Physician recommended, backed by Human Clinical Studies with amazing results. Call today and save 15% off your first bottle! 888-470-5390 Gold and Silver Can Protect Your Hard Earned Dollars. Lear n how by calling Freedom Gold Group for your free educational guide. 877-7143574
Small Business for sale ask price $17,000 cash or trade. Called â€œHow To Workâ€?. Send me self addressed envelope with your inquiry for more information to Jeff Caldwell 517 3rd Ave, Seattle, Wa 98104 or leave a message @ 206-4641570. SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad.
BEDDING. 4 piece king size sheet set, floral patter n, $20. Full/ queen bedspread, yellow check, washable, cotton, $10. (2) Twin matching sheet sets: barley used; one autumn floral pattern: second aqua/ white/ violet stripe pattern: $15 each. (2) white fitted twin sheets $10 both. Twin bed spread, quilted, tailored, beautiful teal color, excellent condition, fresh from the cleaners $25. 425-3927809. CABINET FOR.... stereo equip., books or whatever you please! Light Oak finish with glass door. Cabinet measures 37.5â€? high x 17â€? deep x 20â€? wide. Very good condition! $10 or best offer. Call 360-697-5985. C a s t A l u m i nu m P l a n t Stand $25 & Trolley $15, 2 Bedroom Lamps $20, 2 Casual Living Room Lamps $50. Smoke free home, photos available, (360) 710-9546, cash or Pay Pal only. CEMENT MIXER, 3.5 CuFt, very good condition. Manual included. $150. (425)255-5010 location: Issaquah D B L S I N K : â€œ E L K AY; Gourmetâ€? stainless steel sink; 33â€?x22â€?. Good condition! $100 obo. Kitsap 360-779-3574. DRESSER: Beautiful Victorian style. 7 drawers, white with gilded h a r d wa r e, $ 9 5 . D o g Ke n n e l : ex t ra - l a r g e portable. Brand new in box! $55. 360-598-2800. F R E E Q U E E N B E D. Mattress, boxspring, bed frame and bed linens, if you pick it up. Vashon Island. 206-463-0919. HALLOWEEN Fun! Lighted Haunted House, $15. 18â€? Instant Par ty Black Light, Special Effects, New - Never Used, $15. 206-5518305 HP PRINTER, Copier, Scanner $50. Call after noon: 12pm. 425-8859806 or cell: 425-2608535.
Food & Farmerâ€™s Market
SAVE 65 Percent & Get 2 FREE GIFTS when you order 100 Percent guaranteed, delivered to the door Omaha Steaks Fa m i l y Va l u e C o m b o NOW ONLY $49.99. ORDER Today 1- 888-6973965 use code 45069TLS or www.OmahaSteaks.com/value75 SHARI`S BERRIES - Order Mouthwatering Gifts for any occasion! 100 percent satisfaction guaranteed. Hand-dipped berries from $19.99 plus s/h.Â SAVE 20 percent on qualifying gifts over $29! Visit www.berries.com/extra or Call 1-888-851-3847 Heavy Equipment
1979 John Deere 555A New Hoveround, will Loader. 4250 Hr. 4in1 hold up to 500lbs. You Bucket, Full Under Car- wonâ€™t find one better. riage, Good Street Pads, Cost over $9,000, sell Tu r b o , R u n s G o o d . for car, van, pick up or RV w o r t h a t l e a s t $6500. 425-255-8537 $2,500. Or sell cash 1995 VOLVO DAY CAB, for $1,450. Will bring 2 A x l e, D e t r o i t 6 0 , 9 to show you anyspeed, New Brakes. where. (425)256-1559 Runs Good! $4,800 OBO 253-872-3590 Miscellaneous C L E A R YO U R O W N Land and save $! 1985 John Deere 750 BulldozFREE er. Easy to use. Second owner. 5,300 hours. CarESTIMATE co 550 winch. Good confor Purchase of dition! $13,500. Anacor tes. Call Gordon at NEW Garage 360-375-6106 or 509525-5795. Doors MANTIS Deluxe Tiller. 1-888-289-6945 NEW! FastStart engine. Ships FREE. One-Year A-1 Door Serice Money-Back Guarantee (Mention This Ad) when you buy DIRECT. C a l l fo r t h e DV D a n d FREE Good Soil book! Gold Dredge, 4â€? Keene, n e w m o t o r, s l u i c e & 866-969-1041 hose. Excellent gold dredge. Air optional . Jewelry & Fur $1,500. (425)330-4773 Lucky Greenhouse Coupons 4 You & Light Go to www.littlenickel.com Print Your coupon for 1000 Watt Grow Light Package includes Ballast, Lamp & Reflector! $179 1000 Watt Digital Light I B U Y G O L D, S i l ve r, Package includes BalD i a m o n d s, W r i s t a n d last, Lamp and UpgradPocket Watches, Gold ed Reflector! and Silver Coins, Silver$249 ware, Gold and Platinum 3323 3rd Ave S. Antique Jewelry. Call MiSuite 100B, Seattle c h a e l A n t h o ny â€™s a t (206)254-2575 206.682.8222
L I T T L E T Y K E S TOY chest/ deck box. Large 37â€? x 23â€? x 20â€? high. Blue and white polyproMail Order pylene (heavy duty plastic). Clean and excellent ATTENTION DIABETICS condition!! $45. 425-392- with Medicare. Get a 7809. FREE Talking Meter and MENâ€™S XL Eddie Bauer diabetic testing supplies B e i g e C o a t , G o o s e at NO COST, plus FREE Down Filled, Like New, home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates $40 obo. (253)235-5013 painful finger pricking! Pilates Reformer, Stami- Call 888-903-6658 na Premier XP, like new, with legs, $125. Free Attention Joint & Muscle we i g h t s, $ 2 0 fo r s e t . Pain Sufferers: Clinically 2 0 6 - 9 4 9 - 4 7 7 5 ( B a i n - proven all-natural supplement helps reduce bridge) pain and enhance moQ U I K C H A I N T I R E bility. Call 888-474-8936 chains. New! Fit a Volks- to try Hydraflexin RISKwagon. $10. Kitsap. 360- FREE for 90 days. 779-3574. ATTENTION SLEEP APR i c h a r d s o n B r o t h e r s NEA SUFFERERS with H a n d m a d e O a k A d - Medicare. Get FREE justable 3-Shelf Book- C PA P R e p l a c e m e n t case (4â€™ x 4â€™ x 1â€™), no Supplies at NO COST, scratches, $150. Smoke plus FREE home delivf r e e h o m e , p h o t o s ery! Best of all, prevent ava i l a bl e, ( 3 6 0 ) 7 1 0 - red skin sores and bacte9546, cash or Pay Pal rial infection! Call 866993-5043 only. SADDLE FOR YOUTH. Buy Gold & Silver Coins American Saddlery: 13â€?. - 1 percent over dealer Great cond! $150. Port cost. For a limited time, Park Avenue NumismatOrchard. 360-895-4202. ics is selling Silver and Schwinn Airdyne Exer- G o l d A m e r i c a n E a g l e cise bike, excellent con- Coins at 1 percent over dition, $125. 206-949- dealer cost. 1-877-5454775 (Bainbridge) 5402
SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY CLAIM DENIED? No Recovery, No Fee!! Free Consultation. We Can Help!
Tucker & Boklage PLLC Today 800-431-3688
WO R K R E N T T R A D E w/fixer, woman/s welcome, exper ience not needed, not hiring help. Got winter housing yet? NW Washington details (360)312-1142 Musical Instruments
GETZEN ETERNA 700 Trumpet. Silver Plated, Intermediate Trumpet in Excellent Condition. $450. Call Janice at 206612-2880.
HAYNES FLUTE, solid silver, $1500 OBO. ROY SEAMAN wood piccolo with ster ling key s, $ 1 8 0 0 O B O. Both instruments professional quality. Excellent condition. Loc a t e d i n Po u l s b o. (360)394-1818 Piano, Wurlitzer, Model # 2611. Great Condition. Plays Well. Comes with Bench and Manuals. $400. 206-463-0302 Sporting Goods
O RV I S F LY F I S H I N G O U T F I T. N e w ; n ev e r used. Clearwater Graphite Rod 9ft., 4-piece, 8-wt. Tip Flex 9.5, incl. carrying case (catalog price $225); Pro Guide Mid Arbor Size 4 Titanium Reel (catalog price $ 1 6 5 ) ; S a fe Pa s s a g e Rod and Reel Case (catalog price $89). Total Catalog Price: $479. Selling only as full package, $375. Located on Vashon. Call Steve 206463-5499 or 571-2129793. Leave message if no answer.
Nordic Track, 3 yearsl o l d , l i k e b r a n d n e w. $200. Braided rug, 9x12, blue and white, great shape $25 (360)6981520
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20 â€˘ Oct 10, 2012 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record Cats
Adorable Himalayans Kittens CFA Registerd Purebred Seal Point and Chocolate point Males and Females $300 425-345-2445 or 360-793-0529
Pixie Bob Kittens $600 Bor n 7/7/12 Available Now 2 longtail females, 1 bobtailed male, 1 longtailed. Happy, rambunctious kittens. First shots Wellness checked. Registered. Call 360-8931493 7A.M. to 9 P.M.
AKC chocolate & black puppies. Great hunters, companions, playful, loyal. 1st shots, dewormed. O FA â€™s $ 4 5 0 & $ 5 5 0 . 425-350-1627
DESERT and HIGHLAND LYNX KITTENS Exotic, extra toes, many colors, shots, wormed al te re d. $ 4 00 a nd u p Email: email@example.com 360-271-7069
Ragdoll Kittens $100. Each. Males & Females. Just Gorgeous! Call 425870-5597 or 425-8701487 Dogs
MAINE COON Siamese M i x 3 Fe m a l e s $ 2 7 5 . MAINE COON Persian Mix Kittens, Adorable Fluffballs $300. BENGAL MAINE COON Mix $250. Shots / wormed, guaranteed. No checks. (425)350-0734 PERSIAN KITTENS in Ya k i m a . C FA R e g i s tered. 3 females, 1 blue, 2 t o r t i e s. 1 a l l bl a ck male. 10 months old. All shots. $350 each OBO. 509-576-4350 or 509575-3858
AKC English Bulldog Puppies for sale. 3 Males and 2 Females. Males $1600.00 and Females $1800.00. Puppies are 13 weeks old. Please call 360-581AKC BRITTANY PUP- 7746 PIES. Beautiful 10 week o l d r e g i s t e r e d p u p s . AKC German Rottweiler Tails docked and dew Puppies! Lifetime health c l aw s r e m o ve d . We l l guarantee! Health clearmannered parents on- ances are matched per site. Come from strong German standards, unhunting heritage. Only 3 like most breeding in the Females and 2 Males USA. Super looks & outleft. $700 each. To good standing temperaments. homes only. Call 360- Training star ted. Oak 825-6180 to set appoint- Harbor, Whidbey. Call 1-951-639-0950. ment to view them.
Take 5 Special
7/30/12. Gray & white. 2 Fe m a l e s, 2 m a l e s $450 each. 360-5203023 or 360-304-0939.
Farm Animals & Livestock
NEED A PUPPY?
FREE Rhode Island Red Rooster. Purchased two female pullets. One turned out to be male. Free to good home. 206201-3540.
AKC GERMAN Shepherd WWWNW ADSCOM ,OCALĂĽJOBSĂĽINĂĽPRINTĂĽANDĂĽON LINE puppies, bred for sound temperament and train A K C D O B E R M A N S . a b i l i t y. A l l G e r m a n Champions Sherluck, bloodlines. Parents onCactus Cash, Kimbertal, site and family raised. G l a d i a t o r bl o o d l i n e s. $900. 360-456-0362 Vaccinations, wormed, AKC GERMAN dews, tails done. Shepherd Pups Healthy, family raised 3 females, bi-color & $950 253-405-9106 Call 800-388-2527 today.
AKC SIBERIAN HUSKY puppies, Born
AKC COCKER Babies most colors, beautiful, s o c i a l i z e d , h e a l t h y, raised with children. Shots, wor med, pedigrees. $550 up. Terms? 425-750-0333, Everett
AKC BICHON PUPPIES For Sale! Only 2 Left! I Male, 1 Female. Ver y Lovable. non-shedding, DESERT LYNX kittens non-allergenic, can deDog like personalities. liver, terms available. Intelligent and loving. 406-885-7215 or 360Get the ball rolling... $100. 360-377-7214 490-8763
&INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT NW ADSCOM
bl a ck . 1 l o n g c o a t . One year hip and health guarantee, $500. 360-636-4397 or 360-751-7681, Poorboybud@earthlink.net
AKC Standard Poodle Puppies. Cream & Apricot, 2 Males Available. Bor n July 28th. For more info, please visit our web site at: www.ourpoeticpoodles.net or call 509-582-6027
AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD pups. Males and females. Bi-color & black sable. East Ger man working lines. Home c o m p a n i o n , S A R , & AKC YORKIES!! Tails, family protection. $1500. shots, wormed! Happy, 253-843-1123 healthy and playful. SchraderhausK9.com M/F available $800A K C G E R M A N $ 1 , 0 0 0 . P r o ve n A K C Stud available. Call S H E P H E R D p u p s . Tiny for details and pics. 360Very intelligent. Par- 923-0814 ents on site. Health POODLE in g u a r a n t e e d , f i r s t APRICOT Ya k i m a . F e m a l e . 6 shots. Top pedigree. months old. All shots. 8 $550 part reg., $650 lbs. Not fixed. No Pafull, 360-532-9315. pers. $250 509-576For pics email: 4350 or 509-5755-3858
ENGLISH BULLDOG PUPS - Gorgeous Red Brindle AKC Registered Puppies. Only 1 Female Left, 7 months old. READY to find a new loving home. Socialized, Healthy, Shots & dewormed, Potty & Crate trained. CHAMPION BLOODLINES $1,600. Call Kristy Comstock @ 425-220-0015 www.azsbadbullies.com Golden Retrievers Born Au g u s t 2 9 r e a d y e n d October good temper, lovable, playful pick out before gone potty trained, rope broke 425345-0857 Wayne GREAT DANE
*CHIHUAHUA *ITALIAN GREYHOUND *BEAGLE *LAB *CAIRN *LABRADOODLE *PEKINGESE *DOXIE *PEKE-A-POO *POM *PUG *SHIBA *WESTIE Photos at: FARMLANDPETS.COM
F Current Vaccination FCurrent Deworming F VET EXAMINED
Farmland Pets & Feed A K C G R E AT D A N E puppies! Health guarantee! Very sweet, lovable, intelligent, gentle giants. Males and females. Now offering Full-Euroâ€™s, HalfEuroâ€™s & Standard Great Danes. Dreyersdanes is Oregon stateâ€™s largest breeder of Great Danes and licensed since 2002. $500 & up (every color but Fawn). Also; selling Standard Poodles. Call 5 0 3 - 5 5 6 - 4 1 9 0 . www.dreyersdanes.com
9000 Silverdale Way
(360)692-0415 POMERANIANS Te a c u p a n d To y, Adults and puppies. Va r i e t y o f c o l o r s , s h a p e s a n d s i ze s. Health guaranteed, shots, wormed. $300-$600 Graham. 253-847-1029
BEGINNING HORSE Riding Lessons for ages 6 & up. 6 weeks for the price of 4! Horse & tack supplied. Come for fun! October 6 th - November 1 0 th o n S a t u r d ay s a t 1pm. Located at Harmony Hill, 737 Bush Point Road, Freeland, 98249. General Pets
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Sell it free in the Flea 1-866-825-9001 Services Animals
LOVING Animal Care Visits - Walks Housesitting Home & Farm JOANNA GARDINER 206-567-0560 (Cell) 206-228-4841
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AKC Golden Retrievers. Kennel Bred. Also Golde n D o o d l e s . Ve r y Lovable and Smar t! Blonde to Red. Not Just a Pet but a family member! Male Sale $399. 360-652-7148 AKC Labrador Retriever Pups for sale $600. T h e s e g o r g e o u s Fox R e d Ye l l ow L a b p u p s are ready to go to their new home. Born Aug. 7, 2012. Eight weeks old. Dew-clawed, Dewormed, Vet approved, received first shots. There are seven pups remaining from a litter of eleven. Four males and three females available. These will make great hunters and house pets. Check them out at â€œonioncreekredlabs. comâ€?. Parents are 58lbs and 68lbs. Call John 206818-3910 AKC MINI Schnauzer puppies. Variety of colors. $350 males, $450 females. Ready in November. Now taking deposits. Call 253-2233506 or 253-223-8382 AKC POMERANIAN puppies. Some ready now. Others ready by Nov 1st. Taking deposi t s. Va r i e t y o f c o l o r s. $350 males, $450 females. Two older male Poms, ready to go now. 253-223-3506 253-2238382 AKC REGISTERED Lab Puppies. Over 30+ titled dogs in the last 5 generations. Sire is a Master Hunter and Cer tified Pointing Lab. OFA Hip and Elbows, Dews Removed, First Shots, Dewor ming. 6 Males (1 Black, 5 Yellow), 6 Fem a l e s ( 2 Ye l l o w , 4 Black). $750 each. Call Mike, 360-547-9393
AU S T R A L I A N S H E P H E R D M I N I S. Tr i â€™s & Mer les. ASDR Registered. Shots, wormed, tails docked. $500-700. 360-482-0722. 360-5299126 We take PayPal. BORDER Collie pups, ABCA registered. Black & White & Red & White. Ranch raised, working p a r e n t s. 1 s t s h o t s & wormed. $500-$600/ea. 509-486-1191 or 1-866295-4217. www.canaanguestranch.com BOUVIER AKC FAWN PUPS 8 weeks M/F $800 and up. PARENTS O N S I T E . WO R K I N G AND SHOW LINES. 360-275-7501 C h i h u a h u a p u p p i e s, Family loving pets! Very cute, fun loving and seei n g i s b e l i ev i n g ! 1 s t shots, wor ming. $100 (360)691-2770 C H I H UA H UA P U P S, $400. $100 hold fee for pups available to take home at eight weeks, welcome to visit in meantime. Inky-girl almost pure black, Chocolate-girl chocolate brown, Brown-CheeksGirl tri-point, Caramelb oy c l a s s i c t a n . F u l l blooded unregistered. 360-377-6661 DOBERMANS or ROTTWEILLERS: all ages. Show or breed q u a l i t y. A d u l t s a n d puppies. 35 years experience. Free training available: 253-6511737: 360-893-0738; 253-770-1993 English Mastiff/Neo Mastiff mix for sale $400 born Sept.4th Call: 206 391 1829 MALTESE PUPPIES, 10 weeks old, shots & wor med. Males $400. Parents on site. 253761-6067
garage sales - WA Garage/Moving Sales
POM PUPS, goldIsland County en/orange female $375, black male $350, paper Oak Harbor ADORABLE Chocolate trained, shots, wormed. 702 SW LONDON TerLab pups! Ready 10/20 Very playful. 425-377- race, Oak Harbor. Saturfor new homes! Great 1675 day, October 13th, 8am with young kids & other to 1pm. Kâ€™Nex, Mustang dogs, well socialized. RAT TERRIER and Ford Engine Parts, Perfect for family pet, Puppies, toys & tiny Air Hockey Table and b r e e d i n g o r h u n t i n g . toys. Registered, ex- LOTS More! A K C r e g i s t e r e d , d ew c e p t i o n a l l y n i c e . Oak Harbor claws removed & first BARN SALE. Commershots. Loveable, loyal Shots, wormed, start- c i a l S ew i n g M a c h i n e ing at $250. Ready to temperment! 4 females 1 1 1 W 1 5 5 , C h o p S aw $ 5 5 0 / e a . 2 m a l e s go! 360-273-9325 with Stand, Power Tools, $500/ea. Clinton, Whid- Hopespringsfarms.com Downrigger and Fishing bey Island. Chris or MarM o l d s, L e a d , S h r i m p Rottweiler Pups AKC cie 360-341-2136. Pots, Fly Fishing Gear, Rottweiler Pups, G r i n d e r, G o l f C l u b s , German Vom SchwaiLABRADOR Power Winch, Camcorger Wappen & Vom d e r a n d Tr i p o d . To o EXCELLENT HUNTING Hause Neubrand Much To List! Saturday, Lab Puppies. Father is bloodlines, hips guarOctober 13th, 9am out of top line Pointing anteed, Born Aug 7th 4pm, 840 Quail Lane. kennel. Mother is top & 14th, robust health, registered. davycrockwww.nw-ads.com shots, wormed and email@example.com. 360ready to go. $900Weâ€™ll leave the site on for you. 432-8290 1500. Garage/Moving Sales 425-971-4948. Advertise your service King County firstname.lastname@example.org 800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com Also ask about our 5 KIRKLAND year old Male. Lost Chinese Crested Collectible Powder Puff, resembles Annual Sale! miniture poodle, cream Shih Tzu Puppies, Pure- October 13rd, Saturday, colored. Answers to the bred, wormed, 1st shots 9am- 3pm. Better than name of Kirby. Please & dew claws removed. ever! 100â€™s of items and Females $700, Males more. call (425)239-5532 $600. Call (425)361Lake Washington 9818 MINIATURE United Methodist Church Australian Shepherd T O Y P O O D L E S , 7525 132nd Avenue NE.
Puppies; 2 red tri males available $700. each. Registered, health guaranteed, UTD shots. 541-5189284 Baker City, Ore.
MINIATURE PINSCHER Puppies For Sale. I have 5 adorable puppies waiting to come home with you. 3 Boys and 2 Girls. Tails cropped and Dew Claws removed. Bor n 07/30/12. Boys: $300, Girls: $400. Please call A m b e r To d ay a t 3 6 0 682-5030 or 775-4555979
AKC red male, 2lbs, not fixed, $900 and AKC white female, 3lbs, not fixed, $800. (360)537-9188. WEST HIGHLAND WHITE TERRIER PUPPIES Registered APR, $900 each, 2 males & 1 female. 360-4360338 White Lab Puppies 1 Male 2 Females, Both Parents on Site. First Shots, Dewormed. Ready for new homes 9/29/12. 360-593-1525
S AT U R DAY, O c t o b e r 13th and Sunday, October 14th, 9am - 4pm, 8 1 0 8 1 2 6 t h Ave N E , 98033. Dave Ramsey said to sell! You will find Electronics, Appliances, Furniture, Clothes, Etc. Sunday only 9am-5pm, 4935 131st Pl SE, Bellevue. Lots of girls clothes & shoes age 15-20. .50 a n d u p. H o u s e w a r e s and home decor, kitchen & misc items, antique glassware, toys, games, some furniture & 6â€™x10â€™ chain link dog kennel $150 minimum.
www.nw-ads.com Garage/Moving Sales King County
Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ Oct 10, 2012 â€˘ 21
LIONâ€™S LAKE CITY Community Center 12531 - 28th Ave NE
Sat...Oct 13th 9am - 3pm
For Information Call
FREE ADMISSION 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.
2001 PONTIAC Firebird C o nve r t i bl e. R e l i a bl e communter or toy! 19 MPG in the city. 26 MPG on the highway! 130,000 miles, 3.8 Liters, 200 HP, V6, 4 speed automatic. Always garaged, well cared for!! Maintence records included. Professional Services G o o d s h a p e. $ 5 , 8 5 0 . Attorney, Legal Services Covington. Call Cur tis 206-849-9356. Pickup Trucks Ford
$135, $165 w/Children No Court Appearances Complete Preparation. Includes Custody, Support, Property Division and Bills. BBB Member
2007 FORD RANGER, 4 W D. E x t e n d e d c a b. Canopy included. 138k miles. New engine, running boards, wireless remote entry, power locks and windows. Dark grey 503-772-5295 www.paralegalalternatives.com exterior, black/grey email@example.com Garage/Moving Sales t e r i o r. T i r e s i n g o o d s h a p e. $ 9 0 0 0 O B O. Kitsap County (253)859-8838 evenings &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T BAINBRIDGE ISLAND ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE and weekends. GARAGE SALE ON SatOFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE urday, October 13th from Auto Service/Parts/ WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY 9am to 12pm located at Accessories Bay Hay and Feed in the Professional Services greenhouse. Lots of Farm/Garden Service great deals, proceeds will go to Helpline House!! Bainbridge Island
Cash JUNK CARS & TRUCKS
Free Pick up 253-335-1232 1-800-577-2885 Motorcycles
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ISLAND TIME Activities 2nd Annual Rummage Sale. Saturday, October 13th, 8am - 3pm. Seabold United Methodist Church, 6894 NE Seabold Church Road, right o f f o f t h e h i g h w a y. Bigger and Better Than Ever! Furniture, Sports Equipment, Baby Clothes, Toys, Kitchenware, Antiques, Tools, Camping Gear and Much More. All funds raised from this event go to support Scholarships for our Non-Profit Program. Check us out at:
1999 HONDA Goldwing 1500SE Lehman Trike. Two tone Green. Only 9,000 miles. Has floor board, drivers backrest, light bar and disc brakes. $10,000. 253862-2371 Bonney Lake
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ESTATE SALE! Dining table for 12, chairs, chin a c a b i n e t , s i d e b a r, dressers, ar moire, all house hold items must go!! Power tools, garden equip, books, and much, much more! Preview Friday, 4pm - 6pm. October 13 th and 14 th , 10am till 6pm, 1295 Dunlap Dr. Honeymoon Bay Road, go 1 mile from Highway 525.
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2004 KOMFORT 25TBS in excellent condition! $ 1 2 , 9 5 0 . G a ra g e d o r covered when not in use with low miles (4 trips per Summer). Length: 26â€™x8â€™0â€?. Axles: 2. Weight: 6018 lbs. Slides: 1. Queen and 3 bunk beds. Sleeps 9. New tires with spare tire and carrier. Weight equalizing hitch with sway control bar. Power Tonque Jack. Four manual stabilizer jacks. Large awning, luggage rack and bike rack attachment. Air conditioner, furnace and lots of accessories. Great deal! Call 425445-0631 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more info. Currently located in Fall City, WA.
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22 • October 10, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Comedian Don Friesen to do benefit show at Twin Falls Middle School Twin Falls Middle School PTSA presents “Comedy Night 2012”, a benefit performance on Sunday, Oct. 21, featuring Don Friesen and two local comics. Proceeds will benefit the programs and activities of Twin Falls PTSA. The show is 6 p.m. and the cost is $15 for adults and $10 for youth under the age of 16. Recommended age for this event: 6th grade and older. Anyone under 16 must be accompanied by an adult. To purchase tickets, visit www. twinfallsptsa.org. Tickets will also be available for purchase at the door. For more about Don Friesen, and to see a clip, visit www.donfriesen.com.
North Bend Theatre Showtimes Wednesday, Oct. 10 • Hotel Transylvania, 11 a.m. • Pay it Forward, Free showing, 7 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 11 • Hotel Transylvania, 7 p.m.
FRIday, Oct. 12 • Hotel transylvania, 2, 5 & 8 p.m.
Saturday, OCt. 13 • Hotel transylvania, 2, 5 & 8 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 14 • Hotel transylvania, 1 p.m. • Mt. Film Series ‘40 days at base camp,’ 5 p.m.
Monday, Oct. 15 • Hotel Transylvania, 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 16 • Hotel Transylvania, 7 p.m.
Fashion, Wildcat style
Difficulty level: 10 Carol Ladwig/Staff Photos
This all-DECA lineup at the Homecoming Fashion show Wednesday included, from left: Bryce Crowe, vice-president of merchandising; Drew Hadaller, vice-president of inventory; Kaitlyn Gate, treasurer and CFO; Troy Chriest, vice-president of design; and Matt Mahler, president.
See answers, page 23
Students walked the runway wearing fashions for all seasons last Wednesday, Oct. 3, at Mount Si High School. The annual DECA Club Homecoming Fashion Show featured both casual and formal wear, modeled by students of all grade levels. The popular show was presented at all three lunch periods, and again in the evening, for parents and other community members. Above: Cheerleader Amanda Smith, right, broke out in song between comments from fashion show announcers, senior Jaidyn Mallory, center, and sophomore Troy Chriest. Left: Brianna Bilotta and Cory Cotto prove you don’t need formal wear to dance at Homecoming. Bottom left: Paige Neether and Bryce Crowe dance on stage in their Homecoming fashions. Bottom right: Lauren Solene and Fred Benedix enjoyed their stint on the runway during the DECA Club’s annual Homecoming fashion show.
Across 1. Bust maker 5. Halftime lead, e.g. 9. Lawn mower’s path 14. Gulf V.I.P. 15. Cut of meat between the ribs and rump 16. Cliffside dwelling 17. “Green Gables” girl 18. Put through a sieve 19. Buckwheat pancakes 20. Smoking accessory (2 wds) 23. Out of fashion 24. Box 25. Circumvent 28. Blue book filler 32. Bandy words 35. Breed 37. Ancient city NW of Carthage 38. Images of distant mountains, e.g. 41. Clear, as a disk 42. Bit 43. Angler’s hope 44. Has coming 46. Kind of position 48. Video store section, shortened (2
wds) 50. Gyro wrappers 54. A tense used to narrate past events (2 wds) 59. Bartender on TV’s Pacific Princess 60. Pink, as a steak 61. “Aquarius” musical 62. Post-toast sound 63. “Cut it out!” 64. “___ quam videri” (North Carolina’s motto) 65. Britons or Gauls (var. spelling) 66. “Bill & ___ Excellent Adventure” 67. Abstruse
Down 1. Civil rights org. 2. Embryonic sacs 3. Finger jewelry 4. Permanent press (2 wds) 5. “... or ___!” 6. “Go ahead!” (2 wds) 7. Paper present (2 wds) 8. “Come in!” 9. Deliberate destroyer 10. Having permanence (hyphenated)
11. Bone-dry 12. Food sticker 13. Prince of Wales, e.g. 21. Gun, as with an engine 22. Pillbox, e.g. 26. ___ Wednesday 27. Bad end 29. Native American tent (var. spelling) 30. Real 31. “___ on Down the Road” 32. Check 33. French father 34. Apple spray 36. ___ bag 39. Drain valves 40. “___ lost!” 45. “Dear” one 47. “Tarzan” extra 49. Blue-ribbon position 51. Bait 52. Biscotti flavoring 53. ___ throat 54. Bumpkin 55. “Cast Away” setting 56. Attack, with “into” 57. Egg on 58. Gym set
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 10, 2012 • 23
See How They Run: Center Stage comedy in final week Valley Center Stage’s new play, the comedy “See How They Run,” by Phillip King, is on stage Thursday, Friday and Satuday evenings, through Oct. 13. Showtimes are 7:30 p.m. The play takes place in the English village of Mertoncum-Middlewick, circa 1942. The inhabitants are braced for an imminent Nazi invasion. But Miss Skillon, the spinsterish village busybody, considers that a far greater danger threatens the Reverend Lionel Toop. Not
only is his new young wife Penelope thoroughly ‘modern’ — and worse, an actress — but Miss S. is also convinced she’s having an affair The blameless Penelope, meanwhile, is delighted when an old actor friend drops in. Clive Winton, now in the army, has a day’s leave from guarding German POWs at a nearby camp. Spotting that “Private Lives”—which holds fond memories for both—is playing at the local theatre, Penelope suggests a night out. But as army regulations prevent Clive from visiting town, Penelope dresses him in one of her husband’s spare clerical suits, so he can visit the production in disguise. Tickets are $15 for adults, $12.50 for seniors and students, and are available online at www.valleycenterstage.org. Or, call (425) 831-5667.
Puzzle Answers FROM PAGE 22 2
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The Valley of the Moon 9th annual Benefit Auction Gala, helping the Sno-Valley Senior Center and its adult day health program, is 5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 13, at the center. Come for bottomless tapas, complimentary beverages and live and silent auctions. Tickets are $45. Buy tickets online at www.snovalleysenior.org or at Sno-Valley Senior Center Featured auction items include exotic trips (like Bali, Africa, Tuscany) and weekend getaway packages, gift certificates, spa packages, food, wine, art and specialty gift baskets. Or, win game prizes at a wine toss, treasure chest, raffle and pop-a-prize balloon game. All proceeds benefit the Sno-Valley Senior Center and Adult Day Health Program which inspires, supports, and empowers seniors to lead healthy, enriched lives. The center helps fulfill needs for seniors including transportation, nutrition and health, socialization and fitness.
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Convenient Community Clinics Committed to Safeguarding Your Health
Flu Vaccinations Available at 3 of our 4 Clinics* *Snoqualmie Ridge Medical Clinic (425) 396-7682 *Snoqualmie Ridge Women’s Clinic (425) 831-1120 *Primary Care Clinic (inside Hospital) (425) 831-2333 Snoqualmie Specialty Clinic (425) 831-2313
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24 • October 10, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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