Valley Record SNOQUALMIE
Wednesday, oCt. 24, 2012 • Daily updates at www.valleyrecord.com • 75 cents •
In the hot seat
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State rep., senate hopefuls square off on reform, economy in Chamber forum By Carol Ladwig
Mount Si volleyball rising to take on top competition for postseason Page 4
The 2012 spotlight on historic Snoqualmie Valley
PUBLISHED AS A SUPPLEMENT TO THE SNOQUALMIE VALLEY RECORD
Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo
Candidates Brad Toft, Mark Mullet, David Spring and Chad Magendanz spoke at a Snoqualmie Valley Chamber forum Friday. Toft and Mullet are running for state Senate, Spring and Magendanz, for House, Position 2.
The five candidates for three positions in the 5th Legislative District aired their views on education, reforms supporting small business, and transportation issues at a Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce lunch forum held Friday, Oct. 19, in Snoqualmie. Brad Toft (R), Snoqualmie mortgage manager and Mark Mullet (D), Issaquah business owner, are both running for the 5th District State Senate seat left vacant by Cheryl Pflug’s withdrawing from the race in May. David Spring (D), North
Inside this issue
Toft: The first dollar of our budget should be going to education. What’s happening in Olympia now is false choice being put in front of the voters. Education is being mixed in with other social services, and then we’re being told that there’s not enough money. So the dollars need to go to education first, and then we can have a discussion about raising revenues. See SEAT, 27
Levels of service
Historian Jerry Mader explores the faces, and the tales, behind Tolt’s first century. Page 11
Focal point Fall City’s 117-year-old Masonic Hall remains a centerpiece for Lodge, wider community. Page 12
Hops odyssey After boom and bust a century ago, wild vines linger on in Snoqualmie, and in local beer. Page 15
On the books
How would you fully fund education?
Fireworks, curfews, speeders—and smallpox. North Bend laws have come a long way. Page 17
Valley’s past comes to life at Meadowbrook Farm, Tolt Pages 9-20
Si View Parks ponders hard decisions as proposition goes back to voters By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
Index Halloween 3 5 Opinion 7 Calendar Classifieds 21-24 21 Obituaries On the Scanner 21
Vol. 99, No. 22 Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo
A youngsters shows her drawing to Michael Bodwick, lead instructor in the Si View after-school program. About 40 students a day come to Si View after school, for snacks, play, study time and adult supervision.
Fridays are special at Si View Community Center. On Fridays, every child involved in the after-school program there, plus the ones in the satellite program at Fall City Elementary School, can go swimming, and then enjoy popcorn and a movie. That’s on top of the arts and crafts, games, snacks, homework time and, on this particular October Friday, a costume box to explore, built into every other day of the Si View Metro Parks District program. “Everybody who can hear me, put your hands on your head!” That’s program leader Michael Bodwick, trying to quickly settle about 20 youngsters from North Bend Elementary School down so he can take attendance before the buses from other elementary schools begin to arrive, about 10 minutes apart. See SErvice, 6
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Bend activist, and Chad Magendanz (R), Issaquah software consultant, are competing for the 5th District Representative seat, Position 2. Position 1 Representative Jay Rodne (R) is running unopposed. Bill Shaw, publisher of the Valley Record, led the forum. Candidates took turns answering his questions:
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 24, 2012 • 3
Treats and tricks
Veterans needed for assemblies All military veterans, including those still active duty, are invited to attend Veteran’s Day assemblies and lunches at Snoqualmie Valley schools. Students plan big presentations this year to honor veterans for their service. To learn more or get involved, contact Suzy Cassidy at firstname.lastname@example.org. Veteran Assemblies for this fall include:
utumn and Halloween happenings for local families, teens and seniors are plentiful this month. Get your spook on at the following local events:
Snoqualmie Elementary School, 2:30 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 7 Cascade View, 10 a.m. Chief Kanim, 2 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 8 Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
The cast of the Night on a Dark Trail return for a family-oriented haunting on Snoqualmie Ridge. Two nights of the performance and walk are planned, Oct. 26 and 27. Begin at the parking lot at 35131 S.E. Douglas St. Middle School, 9200 Railroad Ave. S.E. Night on a Dark Trail: There’s something out there! Night on a Dark Trail, set for 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, Oct. 26 and 27, offers a haunted trail with interactive scenes and dance performances by Cascade Dance Academy on Friday and Ignite Dance and Yoga on Saturday. Starting from the parking lot at 35131 S.E. Douglas
St., Snoqualmie Ridge, the trail is a benefit for the Mount Si Food Bank. Learn more at http://nightonadarktrail.weebly.com and on Facebook. the Halloween Train: 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, Oct. 27 and 28. Trains depart every 90 minutes beginning at 11:01 a.m. from
the Snoqualmie Depot at 38625 S.E. King St. and at 11:26 a.m. from the North Bend Depot at 205 McClellan St. Roundtrip fares are $10 for children ages 2 to 12, $15 for adults, and $12 for ages 62 and up. Ridge treats, tricks: A free Trick or Treat on Snoqualmie Ridge is 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, October 27, beginning at Sno Falls Credit Union at the IGA.
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Harvest Carnival: Mount Si Lutheran Church Harvest Carnival is 4 to 7 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 28, at the Benson Barn, 14120 424th Ave. S.E., North Bend. Learn more at www.mtsilutheran.org. Downtown Snoqualmie Treat Harvest: Join Snoqualmie merchants for the seventh annual Downtown Snoqualmie Treat Harvest. Children 6 and under can gather goodies, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 31. Look for the balloons. Valley Christian carnival: A free candy carnival will run from 6 to 8 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 31, at Valley Christian Assembly Church, 32725 S.E. 42nd St. in Fall City. Children can collect candy in a safe, warm, dry setting.
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Senior potluck: A free Active Older Adults Fall Festival Potluck is 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. Wednesday, October 24 at the Snoqualmie Y. Pumpkin swim: Pumpkin Patch Swim & Dive-In Movies start at 3:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 26, at the Si View Pool, North Bend. Registration is required. Haunted High school: A Haunted Hallows Eve is 4 to 9 p.m. Friday, Oct. 26, at Mount Si High School. Family friendly carnival and haunted house with“adjustable scare factor.” Haunted House: Si View Haunted House is 6 to 8:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 27, at the Si View Community Center. Meadowbrook Farm tour: A guided tour of Meadowbrook Farm is 10 a.m. to noon Saturday, Oct. 27. Meet at Snoqualmie
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4 • October 24, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Double wins for Red Wolves hustlers On Saturday, Oct. 20, the Cedarcrest High School cross country squad competed at the Cascade Conference Cross Country Championships, held at South Whidbey High School. The Red Wolves set out to be double team champions, and they succeeded, for the third straight year. Cedarcrest’s top three girls, Amelia Anderson, Olivia Waterman and Diana Carr, earned First Team AllConference status, while Molly Hammontree and Megan Brimley took second-team status. Maddy Buckmaster and Stephanie Busch had their best races of the season in their last races of the season. Logan Orndorf became the first Cedarcrest boy to win an individual conference title. Quinn Radbourne and Jonathan Gunderson ran good races, and Logan, Quinn and Dominic Dams all finished with First Team All-Conference status. Cody Wanichek and Gunderson earned Second Team AllConference status. Athletes of the Meet were Quinn Radbourne, Jonathan Gunderson, Amelia Anderson and Megan Brimley. Cedarcrest now goes into Bi-District Championships as the 2A schools from our Cascade Conference, the Northwest Conference and the Kingco Conference convene on October 27 at Lakewood H.S. The top four girls teams, top 20 individual girls, top three boys teams and top 20 individual boys qualify for state. “We have done it before,” coach Bruce McClellan says. “We can do it again.”
Getting down and dirty Mount Si V-ball sets sights on top competition as post-season nears By Seth Truscott Editor
When the opposition’s outside hitter leaps up for a lethal shot, Genevieve Knoppi is in the line of fire—right where she wants to be. With split-second reaction, the Mount Si libero braces herself to pop that ball up with her cupped fists. “That hitter is going strong. They’re going, ‘I am going to sink this into the floor,’” Knoppi said. “Not today.” Knoppi can be seen in the tough matches, calling out and communicating with teammates in the think of it, crouching for digs, and diving when she has to. The senior defensive specialist isn’t afraid to encounter the floor. “Getting down and dirty, I love it,” she says. The verve and reaction of Knoppi and her teammates helped keep Mount Si in a hardscrabble five-set battle with Mercer Island last Thursday, Oct. 18. But Mount Si fell in the short fifth series by two, 15-13, to an athletic Islander squad. In a series that echoed the two teams’ first encounter this season, Mount Si won the first set, Mercer the second and third, Mount Si the fourth. Both teams rallied at times, fell from mistakes, but the final moments were tense in the crowded Wildcat home gym, as Mercer put it away. Some spirits were low among the Wildcat ranks, but a thirst for payback, and the will to get it, were also evident. “These matches are my favorite,” Knoppi said. “Fifth game, 13-all—it’s the do-or-die moments that make our team who we are, and show who we are. We just need to get a little bit better.” Seth Truscott/Staff Photo Outside hitter Lindsay Carr has massive power, and drilled the ball several times in the set. Liz Larson is Above, Anna McCreadie working on her tipping skills, and Knoppi expects to see leaps up for a kill as Liz Larson keeps an eye on the that tactic help against tough foes like Mercer. This season, the Mount Si volleyball squad has ham- competition. mered every opponent but the Islanders. The Wildcats Top left, Gen Knoppi demonare now second in league play, 11-2. strates her dig style. “It means nothing,” Wildcat head coach Bonnie Foote said of Mercer’s new bragging rights. “What means Below, Lexi Read watches as Lindsay Carr digs a ball dursomething is the league tournament.” Now, she wants the Wildcats to rise to competition. ing play Thursday, Oct. 18. “Action is what gets you there,” Foote said. Following the game, Mount Si players took stock of what they need to do Carr on Thursday saw strong defensive and offensive play, but too many errors. She wants to see the Wildcats improve serving and passing. Without that, there’s no game, she said. “We’ll bounce back,” promised Lexi Read. “We’re going to fight back this weekend, in a tournament.” Mercer may be tough, but “We’re tougher,” she assures.
On the hunt First round of state championship play at home for Wildcat football after Mercer victory
Photo by Calder Productions
Mount Si’s Trent Riley makes his way through the Mercer Island defense during play Friday, Oct. 19, on the road. Riley reached the end zone twice on connections from quarterback Nick Mitchell.
Mount Si continued its run toward greatness this season with a 38-7 win Friday, Oct. 19, on the road at Mercer Island. The lopsided win over the Islanders helps the Wildcats secure a first-round home game on Friday, Nov. 2, in the Washington State Championships round of 32. While the Wildcat defense kept Mercer under pressure for the entire game, Mount Si pushed to a lead early, as junior linebacker Evan Johnson snagged an Islander pass early in the first quarter. Mount Si pushed to a 21-point lead quickly, as quarterback Nick Mitchell kept up his aerial attack, connecting with Trent Riley, twice, and Tyler Button in the second quarter. Kicker Cameron Van Winkle kicked a 27-yard field goal and narrowly missed a 53-yard attempt. Van Winkle is in the hunt for a 50-yard kick for his senior season. Mount Si visits Liberty on the road this Friday. Game time is 7 p.m.
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Votes that connect, rebuild
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 24, 2012 • 5
had the opportunity to moderate a 5th District candidate forum recently. While the candidates came from different backgrounds and certainly held different perspectives on many issues, there is common thread that unites them all—the desire to serve their community and to make it a better place. Moderating that debate and pondering the overall dynamics of this upcoming election, I was reminded of my trip to our nation’s capital two years ago this week. At one point on my sojourn, my nose was mere inches away from the most important document in America: The Constitution. In 1787, our founders permanently expressed in ink and sheepskin what had slowly formed in their hearts, minds and action during the 11 very challenging years before. This four-page document was the legal blueprint and defining principle of our nation—a radical ethos that started with just three very simple words. It wasn’t ‘We the Republicans’ or ‘We the Democrats.’ It wasn’t ‘We the Tea-Party’ or ‘We the SuperPACS’ and especially not ‘We the William Shaw Millionaires (or their Corporations). Valley Record It was ‘We the People’. Publisher Well, in two weeks, ‘We the People’ have an opportunity to boldly affirm our nation and our state’s direction. Or, to change it. But it all begins with you, and with your vote. But before you start filling in the circles on the ballot, please set aside some quality time and truly educate yourself on the people running for national and state office. Not to mention the state initiatives and judicial candidates as well. The State of Washington Voter’s Pamphlet is probably still sitting on your dining room table or in your in-box. Do yourself and your community a favor: Splash some cold water on your face, get a cup of coffee or tea, pick up a highlighter and don’t just idly leaf through the voter’s pamphlet—study it. And ask yourself: Who are the candidates? Why are they really running? Is out of a selfless willingness to truly serve the needs of their community or state? Or just another ideologue from their party’s ‘Central Casting Dept.’—appointed to carry the elephant or donkey banner? Take a few moments to check out the candidates’ Web sites and Facebook pages and see what they are for and what they will do and who they will work with—not just what or who they are against. Take some time to also explore the pros and cons of our state initiatives. Who do they help and why? Ask yourself: Does this add a positive element to our state? What is the motivation in the initiative? Better government? Sound fiscal policy? Enhanced life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness? Or, mere politics? Note the small print, both the folks who wrote for and against the initiative. That says a lot. When the dust settles on November 6, there will be much to do to continue to rebuild the integrity of our country and our state’s divided political system. Regardless of whose name or preferred party ends up in the win column, once again, I urge our new or renewed representatives to remember that they were sent to Olympia and Washington D.C. to do the people’s business. Our business. That can only be done by doing two simple things: 1: Be brave enough to set aside the politics of divisiveness. Reach across to the aisle to your political opposites and take up the challenge of forging common ground and a mutual purpose to get things done. True politics is the art of consensus building. Pragmatic compromise to achieve action does not mean defeat. 2: Do what is right for our nation, our state and our community, and not just for your party’s agenda. Voting in a free election is not only our right, it is our duty as citizens of this great land. Do yourself, your community, and those that fought for your freedom to vote the honor of voting wisely.
What from today’s Valley will future historians remember?
Out of the
Past This week in Valley history
Thursday, Oct. 22, 1987
“Restoration of the Sno-Valley Senior Center in Carnation. It’ll be remembered because it’s going to expand services for seniors and the community at large.” Kathy Wheeler Lake Alice
“The Fall City Roadhouse & Inn (The former Colonial Inn). I see it as an institution. It isn’t going anywhere.” Scott McLlarky Fall City
• North Bend resident A.J. Winegar grew two whopper pumpkins, keeping them well watered this summer. His biggest measured 72 inches around and weighed 289 pounds. • A fire caused by construction workers did close to $200,000 in damage at the historic Si View Parks building in North Bend. Children in the preschool were safely evacuated, but two North Bend firefighters suffered minor injuries.
Thursday, Oct. 25, 1962
“The Fall City Art Walk. There is a lot of history in town, and a lot of historical influence on the art walk.” Christine Johnson Fall City
“Several groups are working hard to share the history of Fall City. There is a large group that is sharing the arts. We have a parks system now to bring people together.” Silvermoon Fall City
• The annual Halloween Costume Party at the YMCA Hall in Snoqualmie is on Halloween night. All children are welcome, and costumes will be judged for prizes. • A chimney fire at the home of Mrs. George Stone was answered by members of the Snoqualmie Volunteer Fire Department. The only damage reported was from smoke, firefighters say.
6 • October 24, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
service FROM 1 “North Bend is our biggest group,” he said, later. Roll call complete, it’s snack time, and the best-behaved students get their first choice of snacks. A girl named Mia, in a gold-trimmed brown cape, skips to the snack table then back to her seat, curtsying before she sits down. She’ll wear that cape, snagged from the costume box as soon as she arrived, for most of the afternoon. Before snack time ends, another group has arrived, and the process begins again. There are 48 students signed up for today’s program, says Bodwick. Program director Jessica Fischer said “We have 120 different kids in the program between here and Fall City,” but only about half of them come on any particular day, averaging 40 at Si View and 20 at Fall City Elementary. The numbers aren’t huge, not when compared with the 550 students who participate in one or more of Si View’s basketball programs each year, or the nearly 800 who attend day camp, but the program is significant, and its loss would be more so. No one wants to eliminate the before- and after-school program, says Park District Director Travis Stombaugh, but dropping property values and Si View’s low position in the rankings for a share of property taxes levied may force the district to consider program reductions. “We would have to look at everything and see what we could provide the public, but there would have to be reductions,” Stombaugh said, if district voters don’t restore Si View’s funding by approving Proposition 1 on the November ballot. The Si View Metropolitan Parks District receives about 51 percent of its $2 million budget from property taxes – the other 49 percent comes from user fees. As a junior taxing district, Si View is in the third round of distributions of
and mark their votes on Proposition 1. A 60 percent yes vote is needed for Proposition 1 to pass, along with a minimum voter turnout of 2,347. If either requirement isn’t met, Stombaugh and the Si View commissioners will have some very difficult decisions ahead. Stombaugh said the district does have $75,000, roughly a few months’ worth of operating costs, in reserve, which “would buy us time to make the necessary reductions in the level of service that we provide.” He was reluctant to speculate on possible program cuts, saying the commission would have the final vote on them, but some programs are more likely than others, based on participation and on “cost recovery,” or how well they pay for themselves. Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo “You might have a combination of less open Counting off her Kindergartners, after-school program instructor Lisa Bryant gets ready to take time. Maybe the community center closes earher group into the Fireside Room, for age-specific activities. The older students will stay behind lier, or the pool doesn’t open as early… Maybe for more free time, games in the gym, and then spend some time on homework. we cut back on all programming that’s less property tax money. Entities like cities and the Proposition 2, approved by 75 percent of than 85 percent cost recovery,” he said. The pool, offering swimming lessons to county are first in line for the funds, capped voters , authorized the district to levy for the more than 300 children each session, operates by state law at $5.90 per $1,000 of assessed rest of the 53-cent Si View levy. value. As assessed values fall, their tax rates rise This year, another Proposition 1 is on the at only 65 percent recovery. Also, he said, the district delayed hiring a to compensate, leaving almost nothing of the ballot, to restore the amount of the Si View recreation program coordina$5.90 for the junior districts. levy not covered by the six tor last year when the funding In other words, “The pie is only so big, and year levy approved in 2011. crisis began. He had hoped to it used to be that the pie was big enough that “It should be no more than fill that position this year, but everybody got a slice,” said park district com- 27 cents,” said Stombaugh, that might be put off again. missioner Mark Joselyn. although the final number will By next year, however, Last year, when Si View learned that it would be calculated next year when Stombaugh hopes they won’t get only about 9 cents per $1,000 as its share of the taxes are actually levied. be asking the voters to again the levy (an amount that had dropped to zero It’s not a tax increase, he maintain their tax levy. Si by the time of the elections as Joselyn recalled) says, “it’s a renewal.” View is partnering with sevit responded the only way it legally could – by “The important point of Mark Joselyn, eral other metropolitan parks asking the voters for help. this is it’s not an increase. Si View Parks Commissioner districts to lobby the legislaProposition 1 in 2011, approved by about 88 We’ve been very mindful of ture in its next session, for a percent of voters, protected 25 cents of Si View’s spending our patrons’ dollars more reliable funding source, funding. In effect, it allowed the district to levy wisely,” said Joselyn. 25 cents per $1,000 throughout its district, On that point, Stombaugh points out not just for parks districts, but for all junior including in the district’s unincorporated com- that “We don’t take our max.” Since voters taxing districts. “We’re not an island out here,” he said. munities that had already exceeded the cap, for resoundingly approved the creation of the Joselyn said the commission is also doing its the next six years. parks district in 2003, “we have always been best to increase funding. For example, the 2013 authorized to take 75 cents per thousand.” Stombaugh says he is optimistic that the vot- budget projects a 10 percent increase in serers will restore the parks district funding again vices and user fees, but no increase in staffing. “We need a sustainable long-term funding this year, although he is concerned about being “drowned out” by all the other items on the mechanism,” Joselyn said. “The 5.90 cap does ballot in a presidential election year. He hopes not enable revenues that are generated locally voters will remember to turn over their ballots to be spent locally.”
“We’ve been very mindful of spending our patrons’ dollars wisely.”
don’t wait too long.
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Big S Passes starting at $229 til October 31st
Wednesday, Oct. 24
PJ Fundraiser: PJ’s Sip & Social Charity Fundraiser is 6 to 9 p.m. at Fall City Bistro, 4050 Fall City-Carnation Rd. S.E. Support local school custodian fighting Leukemia. Tickets are $100. Learn more at http://winefidence.eventbrite.com. 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 dropin for free homework help from volunteer tutors, 3 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Library. Tales: Pajamarama StoryTime is 6:30 p.m. at the North Bend Library. All ages are welcome with adult. One-on-One Computer Assistance: Get extra help on the computer, 1 p.m. at North Bend Library.
Thursday, Oct. 25 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. 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.
Friday, Oct. 26
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 24, 2012 • 7
Haunted trail: Night on a Dark Trail is 6:30 to 9:30 p.m., starting from the parking lot at 35131 S.E. Douglas St., Snoqualmie Ridge. The haunted trail with interactive scenes and dance performances by local troupes; $10. Fair sale: Our Lady of Sorrows Church in Snoqualmie hosts a fair trade sale after all masses. Sales provide life-changing opportunities for marginalized artisans and farmers in the world.
Sunday, Oct. 28 Vasa dinner: Upper Preston Vasa Lodge’s Swedish meatball dinner is noon to 3 p.m., $12 for dinner; 10530 324 Pl. S.E., Preston (Issaquah). Harvest Carnival: Mount Si Lutheran Church Harvest Carnival is 4 to 7 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 28, at the Benson Barn, 14120 424th Ave. S.E., North Bend.
On Stage: November 7 - December 30
Haunted High school: A Haunted Hallows Eve is 4 to 9 p.m. at Mount Si High School. Family friendly carnival and haunted house with“adjustable scare factor.”At 7, the choir will perform a free 30-minute concert. Come in costume, if you’d like. All ages welcome Admission is $5. Proceeds support Mount Si High School Choir. Haunted trail: Night on a Dark Trail is 6:30 to 9:30 p.m., starting from the parking lot at 35131 S.E. Douglas Street, Snoqualmie Ridge. The haunted trail with interactive scenes and dance performances by local troupes. Admission is $10, to benefit Mount Si Food Bank.
Saturday, Oct. 27 Live music: Bluegrass jam session is 2 p.m. at Sliders Cafe, Carnation.
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8 • October 24, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE #690429 DETERMINATION OF NONSIGNIFICANCE (ECF12-007) WAC 197-11-970 Determination of nonsignificance (DNS). Description of proposal: Installation of approximately 180 linear feet of 12 inch ductile iron water main across SR203 at Commercial Street Proponent: City of Carnation Location of proposal, including street address, if any: SR203 and Commercial Street in Carnation, WA Lead agency: City of Carnation The lead agency for this proposal has determined that it does not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment. An environmental impact statement (EIS) is not required under RCW 43.21C.030(2)(c). This decision was made after review of a completed environmental checklist and other information on file with the lead agency. This information is available to the public on request. This DNS is issued under WAC 197-11-340(2); the lead agency will not act on this proposal for 20 days from the date below. Comments must be submitted by November 6, 2012. Responsible Official: Linda Scott Position/Title: City Planner Phone: (425) 333-4192 Address: City of Carnation 4621 Tolt Avenue PO Box 1238 Carnation, WA 98014-1238 Date: October 8, 2012 Date Issued: October 8, 2012 Date Mailed: October 9, 2012 Date Published: October 17 and October 24, 2012 in the Snoqulamie Valley Record. PUBLIC NOTICE #690720 KING COUNTY DEPT. OF PERMITTING & ENVIRONMENTAL REVIEW (DPER) 35030 SE Douglas St., Ste. 210, Snoqualmie WA 98065-9266 NOTICE OF PERMIT APPLICATION REQUEST: Clearing and Grading permit File: L09CG291 Applicant: L&L Dev. LLC Location: At the end of improved North Fork Rd SE Proposal: Construct private roads & drainage facilities to rovide access to 4 shortplats & construct assoc. RD pond SEPA Contact: Mark Mitchell PPMIII 206-296-7119 COMMENT PROCEDURES: DPER will issue an environmental determination on this application following a 21-day comment period that ends on November 19, 2012. Written comments and additional information can be obtained by contacting the SEPA Project Manager at the phone number listed above. Published in Snoqulamie Valley Record on October 24, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #693231 “The Board of Commissioners of Fire District 38 will hold a Public Hearing on Monday, November 5th, 2012 at 10:00 a.m. at the Wilderness Rim Fire Station, 43204 SE 172nd St, North Bend, WA, for the purpose of disclosing the Revenue Sources under which the District operates”. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on October 24, 2012 and October 31, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #692965 2012-0103 METROPOLITAN KING COUNTY COUNCIL NOTICE OF HEARING
Proposed Ordinance 2012-0103 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Metropolitan King County Council (the Council) will hold a public hearing in the Council Chambers on the 10th Floor of the King County Courthouse (516 Third Avenue, Seattle, WA) on Monday, November 26, 2012, beginning at 1:30 PM. The purpose of this public hearing is to consider adoption of Proposed Ordinance (PO) 2012-0103 (hereinafter, the “subject legislation”) adopting amendments to the 2008 King County Comprehensive Plan, and as amended in 2010 (KCCP). Public Hearing: King County encourages public comment at the November 26 public hearing. Testimony is limited to two minutes per speaker. If you submit written materials for the Councilmembers’ review, please provide 15 copies to the Council Clerk. The chambers are equipped with an audio/visual system capable of displaying overheads (transparencies are not necessary) and computer displays. If you plan on utilizing audio/visual aids, please contact the King County Clerk’s Office by November 15, 2012 at 206-296-1020 to advise them of your intent. Audio/visual presentations are included in the 2-minute timeframe. Testimony signup will begin at 1 PM on November 26 in the lobby outside the Council Chambers. Please call the Council office at (206) 296-1000 if you need directions to the Courthouse. If you prefer to call, write, fax, or e-mail your comments to Councilmembers, please call the Council office for addresses and/or numbers. For more information: The complete text of the subject legislation, as well as the Comprehensive Plan Review Committee (CPRC) Chair’s proposed amendments to the subject legislation (Striking Amendments) and amendments to the Striking Amendments are available in the Council Clerk’s office (Room 1200, King County Courthouse, 516 Third Avenue, Seattle, WA). A copy will be mailed to you upon your request to the Clerk at (206) 296-1020. Proposed Ordinance 2012-0103 can also be viewed on the Clerk page, at http://www.kingcounty. gov/council/clerk/ordinances_ advertised.aspx. By October 26 complete public review copies will also be available at the following locations: • on the Internet, at http://mkcclegisearch.king county.gov/LegislationDe tail.aspx?ID=1078551& GUID=4AFCB076-E042 -42AB-AE35-895AAC2B8D 52&Options=ID|&Search= 2012-0103 or • on the Internet, at http://www.kingcounty.gov/ council/issues/comprehensive _plan.aspx • at all King County branch libraries For background information on the 2012 proposed updates to the KCCP, please visit the Council’s 2012 Comprehensive Plan Update home page, at http://www. kingcounty.gov/council/issues/ comprehensive_plan.aspx. You may also contact Kendall Moore at 206-296-1631 or Rick Bautista at 206-296-0329. Summary: Proposed amendments to the KCCP were transmitted by the King County Executive on March 1, 2012 and reviewed by the Council’s Transportation,
Economy and Environment Committee (TREE). The TREE completed its review on July 31, 2012. The 2012 Comprehensive Plan Review Committee (CPRC) met on September 19, 2012 and reported out to the full Council a striking amendment to the subject legislation, without recommendation. Proposed KCCP policy amendments, contained in Attachment A to PO 2012-0103, which was reported out of the Committee of the Whole on October 8, 2012 for full Council consideration, would affect the following chapters in the Comprehensive Plan: Introduction; Regional Planning; Urban Communities; Rural Area and Natural Resource Lands; Environment; Parks, Open Space and Cultural Resources; Transportation; Services, Facilities and Utilities; Economic Development; Community Plans; Implementation; and the Glossary. Proposed amendments to the land use map and/or zoning atlas are contained in Attachment A to PO 2012-0103. Final Consideration: In addition to the proposed amendments contained in the subject legislation, Councilmembers may offer additional amendments for consideration by the Council. As a result, persons interested in any of the issues raised in the subject legislation should make their views known at the public hearing on November 26, 2012. Amendments that may be considered for adoption by the Council on November 26, 2012 or thereafter include, but are not necessarily limited to: • any amendment contained in the Executive’s proposed versions of the subject legislation; • any amendment to the subject legislation passed out of CPRC or the Committee of the Whole; • any amendment offered or discussed during the review of the subject legislation in the committee • any matter preserved by a member at the September 19, 2012 CPRC meeting; • any amendment regarding the timing of the GMPC’s recommendation to move the UGB in the County’s comprehensive plan updating process; • any amendment reflecting Department of Ecology required or suggested changes to Shoreline Master Program; • any amendment to the timing for considering updates to the Shoreline Master Program; and • any other proposed amendment that is within the scope of the alternatives and has been available for public comment. Dated at Seattle, Washington, this 24th day of October, 2012. METROPOLITAN KING COUNTY COUNCIL KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON Anne Noris Clerk of the Council Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on October 24, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #693049 CITY OF SNOQUALMIE NOTICE OF DECISION FOR CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT PROJECT: Emergency young adult Shelter Application #: CUP 12-03 Applicant: Friends of Youth Property Owner: Friends of Youth
Zoning: Constrained Residential Submittal Date: September 21, 2012 Date Complete: September 21, 2012 Notice of Application: September 26, 2012 Decision Issued: October 16, 2012 Notice of Decision: October 24, 2012 Project Description: The applicant is proposing to provide overnight emergency shelter for up to eight young adults ages 18-24 for the hours between 8:30pm – 8:00am. The youths are allowed to stay overnight for a maximum of 30 days with an extenstion being possible with the presence of a goal plan. Project Location: The proposed project is located at 7972 Maple Ave SE. Hearing Examiner Decision: The Hearing Examiner approved CUP 12-03 subject to conditions. A copy of the Hearing Examiner Findings, Conclusion and Decision is available for review at the City Planning Department, located at 38624 SE River Street. Appeals: Appeals must be filed within 14 days after the publication of this Notice of Decision in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 14.40 SMC, and must set forth the factual and legal basis for the appeal. Published in Snoqulamie Valley Record on October 24, 2012 PUBLIC NOTICE #693085 SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 817 of the City of Carnation, Washington On the 16th day of October, 2012, the City Council of the City of Carnation, passed Ordinance No. 817. A summary of the content of said ordinance, consisting of the title, provides as follows: AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF CARNATION, WASHINGTON, AMENDING THE CARNATION COMPREHENSIVE PLAN; CLARIFYING THE GOALS AND UPDATING AND ESTABLISHING NEW LEVEL OF SERVICE STANDARDS IN CHAPTER 6 PARKS AND RECREATION ELEMENT; UPDATING INFORMATION REGARDING THE CITY’S WATER UTILITY AND OTHER UTILITY REFERENCES IN CHAPTER 8 UTILITIES ELEMENT; UPDATING AND REORGANIZING THE CITY’S CAPITAL FACILITY INVENTORY IN CHAPTER 9 CAPITAL FACILITIES ELEMENT; 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 17th day of October, 2012. CITY CLERK, MARY MADOLE Published in Snoqualmie Valley Record on October 24, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #693154 LEGAL NOTICE -CITY OF CARNATIONNOTICE OF FILING OF THE 2013 PRELIMINARY BUDGET; AND NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS ON THE 2013 BUDGET AND REVENUE SOURCES. Notice is hereby given that the 2013 Preliminary Budget will be filed with the City Clerk on Friday, November 2, 2012, and
made available to the public during normal business hours at Carnation City Hall located at 4621 Tolt Avenue, Carnation, WA. PRELIMINARY BUDGET HEARING: The Carnation City Council will hold a legislative public hearing for the purpose of considering the 2013 Preliminary Budget and Revenue Sources, and possible increases in property tax revenues, at their regular meeting on Tuesday, November 6, 2012, beginning at 7:00 PM or soon thereafter. FINAL BUDGET HEARING: The Carnation City Council will hold a legislative public hearing for the purpose of fixing the 2013 Final Budget at their regular meeting on Tuesday, November 20, 2012, beginning at 7:00 PM or soon thereafter, and may continue said hearing to subsequent Council meetings. The hearings will be held in the City Council Chambers at Carnation City Hall located at 4621 Tolt Avenue. The hearings are open to the public. Any taxpayer may appear at the public hearings and be heard for or against any part of the budget. All persons wishing to comment on the 2013 Preliminary or Final Budget may submit comment in writing or verbally at the scheduled public hearings. This notice published pursuant to 35A.33.060 RCW & 1.14.010 CMC. CITY OF CARNATION Mary Madole, City Clerk Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on October 24, 2012 and October 31, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #693206 Notice is hereby given that the Board of Directors of Snoqualmie Valley School District #410 has adjusted the following meeting dates and venues. Meetings during October and November, 2012 will take place, as follows: Tuesday October 30, 2012 6:30 p.m. MSHS Thursday November 8, 2012 6:30 p.m. Thursday November 29, 2012 6:30 p.m. Beginning with the November 8, 2012 meeting, all Snoqualmie Valley School District Board of Directors meetings will take place in the City of Snoqualmie Council Chambers located at 38624 SE River St., Snoqualmie, WA. Thank you. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on October 24, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #693214 LEGAL NOTICE PUBLIC HOSPITAL DISTRICT NO. 4 KING COUNTY, WA 98065 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Public Hospital District No. 4, King County will be holding a Public Hearing regarding the District Operating Budget and tax levies for 2013 on Wednesday, November 7, 2012 at 6:30 p.m. at Snoqualmie City Hall, Council Chambers, located at 38624 SE River Street Snoqualmie, WA 98065. Published in Snoqulmie Valley Record on October 24, 2012 and October 31, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #693240 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF NORTH BEND King County, Washington Notice is hereby given that the North Bend City Council at its October 16, 2012 City Council Meeting adopted the following
Ordinance. The summary title is as follows: Ordinance No. 1467 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF NORTH BEND, WASHINGTON, ADOPTING 2012 AMENDMENTS TO THE TRANSPORTATION ELEMENT OF THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND ESTABLISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE The full text of the above Ordinance 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 17, 2012 Published in Snoqualmie Valley Record: October 24, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #693244 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF NORTH BEND King County, Washington NOTICE OF INVITATION TO BID The City of North Bend is accepting bids for the City’s “Official Newspaper” for the year 2013. The successful bidder will receive legal notices and notices to bid, as required by law, for publication. Bidders must meet the qualifications set forth in RCW 65.16.020, as well as have the ability to provide the City with an Affidavit of Publication within two weeks of the publication date. A qualified bid will consist of a Statement of Qualifications and Publication Rate per column inch. Qualified Sealed Bids should be delivered to the attention of City of North Bend, City Clerk, clearly marked “Official Newspaper Bid” on the outside of the envelope, and addressed to P.O. Box 896, 211 Main Ave. N, North Bend, WA 98045. Bids will be accepted until 10:00 A.M. November 16, 2012, at which time the City Clerk will open the bids. All bidders will be notified of the results. Posted: October 17, 2012 Published: October 24, 2012 in the Snoqualmie Valley Record. PUBLIC NOTICE #694450 SNOQUALMIE TRIBE General Membership Meeting Notice Pursuant to Article III, Section 3(b) of the Snoqualmie Tribal Constitution. Saturday, November 10, 2012, 10am-5pm in Monroe, WA at the longhouse on the Evergreen State Fairgrounds. For Questions Contact Tribal Secretary, Alisa Burley at 425-888-6551 ext. 1005 or via email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on October 24, 2012.
To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers. com
10 • October 24, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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The Tolt Tales
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 24, 2012 • 11
Historians, photographer look back on Carnation’s first century By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
Carnation, or Tolt, as some of the city’s long-timers prefer to call it, celebrates its 100th year as a city in December, but Tolt/ Carnation was a community long before it was an official city. By the time incorporation papers were signed, Dec. 31, 1912, the little community at the confluence of the Tolt and Snoqualmie Rivers had a post office, general store, hotel, creamery, mill, logging company, mining company, a cannery, land office and its own local newspaper, the Tolt Enterprise. The landmark Tolt Congregational Church had been there since 1895, according to the Tolt Historical Society book “A History of Tolt/Carnation: A Town Remembered.” In the next 10 years, up to about the time that Isabel (Larson) Jones was born on the Larson Homestead, even more had sprung up to support the growing community of logging camps, farms, and businesses. “We have always had a doctor here, in fact, at one time — I don’t remember it — they had a little hospital behind Ixtapa’s,” said Jones, in an interview about the city’s centennial year. “And we always had a drugstore. Dr. (William) Cheney in Fall City… he came down here by horse and buggy, and he built the drugstore. His son Walter ran it.” Jones, as director of the Tolt Historical Society Museum, and editor of “A History,” is the go-to source for all things historic in Carnation and the Valley beyond, but she’s also part of the city’s history. The farm where she lived, which her grandfather, John T. Larson homesteaded, Jerry Mader, is now in the city’s Swiftwater Carnation author neighborhood. She grew up in and with many of the city’s founding families and future leaders — and she has the scar on her forehead to prove it, from the ricochet of a rock that a young Nick Loutsis, future mayor of Carnation, had been trying to hit his brother with. “I’m probably the only person who has a scar on their forehead from the Mayor of Carnation,” Jones says, laughing. When artist Jerry Mader asked in 2005 who he should talk to about a project highlighting some of Carnation’s oldest residents, Jones was probably the only person people suggested. “You need to talk to Isabel Jones, they all told me,” said Mader. He’d moved to Carnation in 2004, and had soon become fascinated with some of the people he saw in the community -- their faces first, but soon he was fascinated with their stories, too. “Meeting these people was sort of like old home week,” Mader said, explaining that his parents had been older when they had him, so he grew up with an older generation, in a sense. “They had the same traditions,” Mader said. “They’d say ‘You come back any time you want, the door’s always open,’ and at each interview, I got bags of vegetables and home-made preserves!” What’s more, “These people were completely and unabashedly honest,” Mader said. Over the next two years, he created “Carnation Verbatim: A Snoqualmie Valley Memoir,” a series of black-and-white portraits of 28 (“I missed a few,” Mader sighs) of Carnation’s senior figures, along with recordings of them telling their own stories, in their own words. In the book, or on the website (www.toltriverpress.com/ Newrelease.html) you can hear Robert Andraelli, aka “Tractor Bob” (1923-2008) talk about fishing with his brother when he was younger: “One weekend we caught 70 whitefish in two days. But the only thing, they’re a nuisance, them whitefish. They follow the salmon around, they want to eat up all the eggs — the whitefish. Same with the steelhead.… We used to give the fish to everybody that wanted ’em — we had too many. My hands usually get cold, and feet. We had to stop at one place all the time, invite us in to eat. We give ’em some fish. I liked to go by that place, because they always wanted to give us a dinner and warm us up.” Or listen to Garnet Paar (1912-2007) talk about growing up in the Valley: “I was born in a little house next door to where I live. It’s still here. That was built in 1900. And so my roots are very deep…
“Meeting these people was like old home week. They had the same traditions.”
Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo
Jerry Mader sits at Pete’s Club in Carnation, surrounded by some of his portraits of elders. Mader captured the stories of 28 of Carnation’s 80-or-older residents in Carnation Verbatim, and learned a lot about the joys of the simple life. It was like one great big family, growing up here. You knew who people were, because there weren’t so many of us. It seemed like everyone watched out for everyone else’s kids. They knew what they were doing, you know. My grandmother and my father raised me. There were three children in the family, because when my mother died, my grandmother promised my mother she would raise us. So my father then lived with us with my grandmother. They had moved into living with grandmother earlier, before I was born. So that’s why we were all born in that house.” Originally platted in May, 1902, by William and Eugenie Lord who came to Tolt in 1889, the town was a picture of the idyllic rural life. Elmer (C.E.) Sorenson was mayor, governing the city along with councilmen A.H. Lemon, A.J. McDonald, William Ince, John (Jack) D. Bird and Charles Knecht. One of the city’s first actions, reported in the July 17, 1913 Tolt Enterprise, was summed up with the headline “Frank E. Harte, Tolt, to show movies in Grange Hall. Admission 10-15 cents.” Jones is among several in Carnation Verbatim to fondly remember how they used to charge all their groceries for the month at the Grange store. “They sliced your bacon off of the slab, and cut your cheese off the big wheel, and when you paid at the end of the month, they gave you a great big Hershey bar,” she said. Even Mader’s seemingly scandalous announcement “Howard Miller’s claim to fame is that he knew the bra size of every woman in Carnation,” is a simple, wholesome truth — he ran Miller’s Dry Goods and so had to order these items for his customers. But Tolt, or Carnation, was an ordinary town, so challenges arose, including the name of the community.
“In 1912 it was Tolt,” said Jones, but it changed to Carnation in 1917, to acknowledge the growth of Carnation Farm, founded by E.A. Stuart. By 1928, the city voted to switch back to Tolt, but the post office and railroad stations kept Carnation in their names, causing much confusion, according to “A History.” Finally, in 1951, the name went back to Carnation, and it’s stuck so far. The city was Carnation when a bank robbery plot was spectacularly foiled there. Reports in the Seattle Daily Times and “A History” on the incident described in detail the Aug. 13, 1924, robbery that featured a scrappy County Sheriff who liked to knock people out with his fists, Matt Starwich, a brave bank vice-president, Isadore Hall, and a would-be robber turned hero, Ted Lashe. According to the story, Lashe tipped off authorities that his crew was planning to take the $25,000 in the Snoqualmie Valley Bank, and Starwich hid, with deputies, in a building across the street. He planned to stop the robbery in progress. Hall acted as teller so the employees could be safe at home, and was advised to act naturally. “So confident was Starwich that he invited all newspaper reporters and photographers attached to the Court House to go to Tolt, warning them to remain in hiding until the bandits were caught,” the Daily Times report read. When the robbers, Lashe, William Sant, and Dan Malone, alias A.J. Brown, arrived at the bank at about 2 p.m., Sant stayed in the car while the other two went inside. Starwich then knocked out Sant in the car, and deputies emerged from a room inside the bank, opening fire. See TOlt, 18
12 • October 24, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
The focal point Contributing writer
The following is an excerpt from Tina Steven Mix’s article on the Falls City Masonic Hall, published this month in the annual Snoqualmie Valley Historical Museum magazine. The Fall City Masonic Hall stands as the tallest building in downtown Fall City. Located on the corner of Southeast 43rd Place and 337th Place, it has been home to the Falls City Lodge No. 66 since it was built in 1895. The hall has hosted thousands of events and involved itself in Valley life for over 100 years. Among the Masons, the word “Lodge” refers to the group of men, while the “hall” refers to the building. With the coming of railways, a bridge over the Snoqualmie, and a thriving hop industry in the 1880s, Fall City was soon experiencing a boom. In this climate of growth, seven men petitioned the Most Worshipful Grand
which occupies two building lots. The interior of the building clearly reflects the original 1895 construction, with fir floors, four-panel doors, beaded tongue-and-groove wainscot and plaster walls. The hall is oriented according to Masonic ritual and this is most evident in the second floor meeting room. The east wall with its highest pedestal flooring is reserved for the Master of the Lodge. The west wall, with flooring one step lower is reserved for the Senior Warden and the south wall is where the Junior Warden resides. No one sits at the north end of the building, because symbolically, it is a place of darkness.
Frank Schumacher, Worshipful Master of Falls City Masonic Lodge holds one of the lodge’s 1890s-era record books. The lodge has met since 1895 in the Falls City Masonic Hall, still the tallest building in town and a connection with times past.
See HALL, 17
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Lodge of Free and Accepted Masons of Washington for a dispensation to form a lodge in Fall City. The dispensation request was dated December 10, 1889 and in subsequent correspondence between the Freemasons, the name was written as Falls City Lodge and thus it remains today with the added ‘s’. The brethren began meeting on February 21, 1890 in the hall above Taylor’s store on River Street in Fall City. Because of the difficulty in traveling at night, the group decided to follow the common practice of scheduling meetings near the full moon, allowing for safer travel at night. It became known as a “Moon Lodge,” and remained so, until 1920. On Sunday, September 2, 1894, a fire destroyed Taylor’s store, including the hall with the property of Falls City Lodge in it. The Lodge now sought a new home, and when a plan to purchase the Odd Fellows Hall fell through, the process of building a new hall began. This hall, completed in December, 1895, is a twostory, wood-frame building with a rectangular floor plan
117-year-old Falls City Masonic Hall still draws a crowd
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ers, boxes and shelves, to store and stabilize them until further processing. The museum has worked with partners for many years to assemble and make available a complete collection of newspapers from the Valley. The society obtained bound copies of the Snoqualmie Post and the North Bend Post, predecessor papers to the Valley Record, and worked with the Washington State Archives to photograph those papers. These mayfacebook.com/ be the only extant BayanMongolian copies of those newspapers.
The museum has raised and spent thousands of dollars in materials and staff time to preserve these resources, cataloging and making them available to genealogists, governments, citizens doing research and, ironically, newspaper reporters. They're also used to prepare exhibits and articles for the annual magazine. • You can learn more about the local museum’s collection at www.snoqualmievalleymuseum.org, or e-mail to info@ twitter.com/ BayanMongolian snoqualmievalleymuseum.org.
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The museum is working to sort, protect and catalog the images from the Record's collection, some of which were in good condition, others less so. Last year, the board met with Nicollete Bromberg, of the University of Washington's Special Collections Library, who helped them form a plan to process the collection in a cost-effective way. The society is now seeking additional support for archival materials for the photos, such as negative sleeves, fold-
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Every photo tells a story. For Shannon Moller, a graduate student at the University of Washington, who is helping sort the Snoqualmie Valley Historical Museum's burgeoning photo collection, one snapshot in particular seemed like its story needed to be told.
Snoqualmie Valley Record collection of over 30,000 photographs from the Valley between the late 1970s and early 2000s. The public is invited to bring a family photo or image of interest to share with guests to tell a personal story. The museum will also display photos from the collection that invite comment. In 2011, the Record presented the museum with some 19 boxes of negatives and prints, its film archives from 1970 to 2004.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 24, 2012 • 13
Explore family, historic photos at museum talk
Moller looked into the details of a museum photo of Irene Scott, a Valley school teacher, church organist and mother who farmed the Valley in the 1940s. Moller found rich historic detail behind that one photo, and will share her journey in a talk, "From the Record: Photos Tell a Story," at the Historical Museum's annual meeting, 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 18, at the North Bend Library, 115 E. Fourth St., North Bend. Moller's talk explores her efforts in archiving the
Tell your story
14 • October 24, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 24, 2012 • 15
Photos courtesy Snoqualmie Valley Historical Society
Top left, hop pickers gather at the Snoqualmie Hop Farm, what is now Meadowbrook Farm, in the late 19th century. The annual harvest drew in Native American tribes from across the Northwest in an economic and social melting pot. In the modern era, volunteer picker Bob Jeans, top right, plucks hops in September at the Meadowbrook Farm Interpretive Center, for a local beer batch. The center’s hops are descended from vines introduced in the 1880s.
An odyssey of hops
Wild hops survive 110 years of time, change to flavor Meadowbrook ale By Seth Truscott Editor
Hops from the fields of today’s Meadowbrook Farm once traveled the globe and enlivened European beers. But a century after time and trouble all but erased the Snoqualmie Hops Farm from the Valley, beer is once again being flavored with the wild descendants of those original Meadowbrook vines. In September, volunteer pickers collected hops from vines preserved at the farm’s interpretive center. Those flower buds were used to flavor a special, limited edition dry-hopped Meadowbrook Farm Ale, now on tap at Snoqualmie Brewing Co. in downtown Snoqualmie. Tasting the ale, “It captures the sort of golden fall Snoqualmie Valley weather,” says Mary Norton, president of the Meadowbrook Farm board. The farm hops, and Meadowbrook farm itself, have had a long odyssey. The coincidence that hops have maintained themselves, wild for the most part, for more than 110 years, only to come to fore again thanks to a
local beer-brewing operation, is fun, exciting even, Norton says. “It’s coming full circle,” she said.
The farm Hops aren’t native to North America. But early farmers quickly discovered that the valleys of Washington and Oregon were ideal ground for transplanted vines. “It’s a European vine that loves it here,” says Snoqualmie resident and historian Dave Battey. “Once you planted a field, you never had to replant it. Every year, the vine comes up.” The place we call Meadowbrook today was, in past ages, an important gathering place for tribes from Puget Sound and Eastern Washington. Caucasian settlement began when an adventurer named Jeremiah Borst hiked there in 1858, deciding it looked like a good place to start a farm. He brought in supplies, married a Snoqualmie tribal woman and homesteaded. In 1882, he sold much of the property to the Hop Growers Association, who created what has been described as the world’s largest hop farm at Meadowbrook. When the crop failed in Europe, hops boomed here. At Meadowbrook, some 900 acres were planted, and a ranch arose with hop kilns for drying
the picked product, camps for the workers, barns and a threestory summer hotel. The annual harvest drew some 2,000 pickers to the Valley, about 1,200 of whom were Native Americans. They came from the Puget Sound, from across the Cascades, and as far as the Fraser River in Canada. The tribes camped on the island defined by the circular slough next to Mount Si Golf Course. “It was a big deal,” Battey said. The harvest was a major gathering, in which the tribes would mix socially, gamble, and sometimes intermarry. “The international sale of hops was such a big deal that German beer was being made with Snoqualmie hops,” Battey said. Yet, “so many people grew them in Washington and Oregon that it destroyed the market.” Falling prices and pests ended the boom, causing a local recession. By 1900, hop farming was finished here. Farmers plowed under their vines, but the hardy hop lingered on in the fencerows.
Re-emergence Twenty years ago, one of Battey’s jobs was to mow the fields of the future Meadowbrook Farm. He had been hired by the Snoqualmie Valley Land Company, a group of investors
who were trying to guide the farm into a new era. After the crash, hops growing operations moved from western Washington and Oregon to New York, and eventually, back to eastern Washington, where they thrive today. Here, a first attempt to grow potatoes at Meadowbrook failed. But the dairy that followed that, succeeded for more than 50 years, closing in the 1960s. Battey said it was done in by new regulations that made it tougher for small milk handlers to compete. The farm was sold to a group of local investors, who marketed the property for the next 30 years, selling parcels for schools and businesses, while leaving the core intact. When a prospective buyer came along, Battey mowed and get things ship-shape. On the job, he noticed wild hop vines in a spruce grove on the farm. Battey asked for permission to dig up a few and plant starts. He received permission, drove out in his pickup, and collected starts on a wet day. He grew Meadowbrook hops on his own farm at Indian Hill, and later at the Snoqualmie Valley Historical Museum in North Bend. Meanwhile, the new incarnation of Meadowbrook Farm was being created. Several development proposals had been floated, and Meadowbrook came within a single North Bend City
Council vote of becoming a mall. Butanewvisionhademerged: To keep the remaining farm as public open space, complementing recent public purchases at Three Forks Natural Area, the Mount Si Conservation Area and Rattlesnake Ridge. In 1996, Meadowbrook Farm was bought for the public by the cities of Snoqualmie and North Bend. The 460 acres are now managed by the nonprofit Meadowbrook Farm Preservation Association as a public space for wildlife viewing, hiking, limited agriculture and community gatherings. After the public Interpretive Center was built off Boalch Road, Battey planted vines there. The hardy hops are still there, growing on some of the vertical timbers outside the building. Home brewers have known about, and picked, wild Meadowbrook hops for years. The hops have survived in outof-the-way spots on the farm, and at the Interpretive Center, they’re protected—elk can’t push over the timbers, so the vines freely climb. “They’re growing very strong,” Battey says. This year saw a bumper crop, one of the best for hops that Battey’s ever seen. To Battey, who led a group of Meadowbrook volunteers in picking hops at the center on a sunny Friday in September, the historic nature of the occasion was clear.
Meadowbrook Farm Ale Light and crisp, Meadowbrook Farm Ale tastes like the good late summer beer that it obviously is. By mid-October, the Sno Falls Brewery was on its last tank (“for now,” server Bridgette Kane assures) of the brew made with the wild hops that were once grown on Meadowbrook Farm. The kolsch-style beer is lightly carbonated, pale yellow and has a noticeable scent of hops, mainly orange citrus and sweet floral notes. The hop flavors are prominent with the first sniff and sip, but slowly fade to give the tasty ale a smooth finish, neither bitter nor sweet. “It’s wonderful to be making beer with those 1882 hops,” says Battey. “It’s good,” he pronounces the brew. • You can learn more about Meadowbrook Farm history, nature and public events like hikes and classes at http://www. meadowbrookfarmpreserve. org. The next Meadowbrook guided tour is Saturday, Oct. 27.
16 • October 24, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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Fall City Historical Society shines a spotlight on the “Pillars of the Community” in its 2013 calendar, for sale in November. The calendar will be available at the Dec. 1 Fall City Holiday Market. The society is also selling its collectible glasses, including ones depicting the Falls City Masonic Hall (built in 1895) and the historic hop drying shed at Fall City Community Park. The society is also offering Jack Kelley’s history of the community. The Fall City Historical Society collects, preserves and interprets the history of the unincorporated town of Fall City and the surrounding area, from the arrival of the Native Americans until the present day, with special emphasis on the period since the first white explorers came through this area (1840). The society is a collection point for books, photographs, documents, artifacts, and other cultural objects that pertain to Fall City history and will strive to make local history visible and accessible in the community. You can contact • H O R S E B A C K • the society at P.O. Box 293, Fall City, WA 98024 or email@example.com.
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Simpler days, tougher rules
Photo courtesy Snoqualmie Valley Historical Society
Two men linger by the North Bend jailhouse circa 1910.
The North Bend of 100 years ago was a simpler place. But the rules were a bit more stringent. Minutes from North Bend’s council meetings circa 1909 to 1914, when the town was first created, show that the modern world was still coalescing.
The city had to deal with the phenomenons like electricity, speeding automobiles—and smallpox. Strong winds in 1909 prompted the council to appoint two night watchmen. The next year, the city was dealing with local smallpox cases. In June of 1910, the city paid $5 to the North Bend Hospital, Inc., for care of Alex Anderson, $2 to Thomas
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 24, 2012 • 17
Liddle for a stove for a smallpox patient, $3 for services for a smallpox patient, and $55 to a G.S. Moore for “putting a big tree in place.” In March of 1910 the town council held a special session to discuss a businessman’s proposal for a local electric lighting franchise. A newspaper was also being published. That year, the Snoqualmie Valley News was named the official paper
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for the town of North Bend. May 18, 1912, was chosen as North Bend’s Park Day.
Bans and curfews On June 12, 1911, the town council decided to ban “fireworks, torpedoes, sky-rockets, Roman Candles and explosives of any sort,” anywhere in the city, with the sole exception of the area “southwest of the Railway tracks.” The same day, it was decided that the town curfew bell would ring at 9:30 p.m. nightly, April through September, and at 8:30 p.m., October through March. All children under the age of 15 were forbidden to loiter on any street after the bell rang. This law went into effect on June 20. In February of 1912, a citizen made a complaint against another man for violating the town’s peddling ordnance. A Fred Ellis was reported to be peddling meat around town; that violation needed to be stopped, W.C. Robinson said. In April of 1912, the town declared that anyone riding a bicycle “or any other vehicle” on the sidewalks was to be arrested, and a fine of at least $5 be collected. Two years later, the town passed a motion that set the town speed limit at 12 miles per hour. Breaking the limit meant a penalty of between $5 to $50, or 10 days to six months in jail.
LODGE FROM 12 In 1895, the economy was tough. The “Panic of ‘93” was a depression and its effects were still being felt into 1896. The hop market plummeted as the lodge was preoccupied with its hall building program. The year of the build, membership dropped from 31 to 27 due to nonpayment of dues. Annual dues, established in 1890, were four dollars. The amount was not changed until 1952. The height of lodge membership occurred in 1927 when membership reached 187. Frank Schumacher, the current Master of the Lodge, says Freemasonry is on the rise. He feels that more people are seeking opportunities to become connected to their community and that the Masonic philosophy, “Making good men, better men,” inspires many. After 117 years of existence, the most prominent building in town continues to serve its original purpose of housing the Falls City Masonic Lodge. The building communicates the legacy of its founders, their values and the mission of the lodge. If you’re interested in joining, they don’t recruit. All you need to do is ask. • Learn more about the museum at http://www.snoqualmievalleymuseum.org.
10/17/12 8:06 AM
18 • October 24, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
tolt FROM 11 In the firefight, Malone was shot dead and Lashe was severely wounded, dying later in the day. A deputy, Virgil Murphy, was shot in the leg, but recovered. Both accounts estimated that 50 shots had been fired in the incident. Other headlines that Carnation made in the Carnavall Reporter, which operated from 1952 to 1965, included: “No kindergarten in Duvall, Carnation this year. 36 signed up. Needed 50.” (Aug. 14, 1958); “Town Council votes to hook up with Tolt River-Seattle pipeline” (April 16, 1959) “407 Citizens’ Club formed to fight moving Duvall 8th graders to Tolt” (May 7, 1959); “Duvall’s request for its own mail delivery turned down. Carnation, Monroe will do it.” (Sept. 8, 1960); and, in a reversal of today’s agreement, “Carnation chief
Tony Trippy will patrol both Duvall & Carnation” (March 15, 1962). Police, infrastructure and schools have been the big areas of struggle for the little community over the years. The Riverview School District’s decision to close Tolt High School and send all students to Cedarcrest in Duvall in 1993 was a blow that still pains some community members. And some of the city’s wins, like the new stoplight installed last December on Entwistle Street, aren’t wins to everyone. Even the city’s connection to sewers in 2008, marked by a well-attended ribbon cutting and festive atmosphere, had been opposed. Some feared that Carnation will lose its small-town character with increasing modernizations, but no one seems to want that. Mader, something of a newcomer to Carnation in 2005, meeting with the octogenarians of his new home, sensed it right away in his interviews.
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Falls City Masonic Lodge 66 Meets the 2nd Saturday of every month • Est. 1890
Designated a King County Washington Landmark in 1994 • Entered in the National Register of Historic Places in 2005
20 • October 24, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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2000 Chevrolet Lumina sedan (27015A).........$2,971 1993 Chevrolet Suburban K2500 (R11601C)....$4,971 2001 Lincoln Continental sedan (4172A)............. ....$5,971 2003 Ford Mustang cpe (V1572A) ........................ ....$5,971 2004 Chevrolet Cavalier cpe (27373A) ................ ....$6,871 2005 Chrysler Sebring Ltd conv (4209A) ............. ....$6,971 2006 Chrysler PT Cruiser (V1618B) ....................... ....$6,971 2001 Mazda Tribute SUV (R12744A)................$6,971 1995 GMC Jummy SLS 4x4 (V9722A).....................$7,571 1998 Ford Mustang GT conv (27165N) .......... ...$7,971 2002 Toyota Sienna 5 dr (R12850A) ............... ...$8,871 2002 Chevrolet TrailBlazer LTZ (26984A)........ ...$9,071 2002 Chevrolet TrailBlazer LTZ (26984A) ..........$9,871 2006 Chevrolet Impala LT sedan (3929A) .........$9,971 2007 Chevrolet HHR LS hatch (R13410A) .........$9,971 2004 Ford F-150 XLT supercab (4225A) ............$9,971 2005 Nissan Quest SE minivan (R12644A)..... $10,371 2005 Toyota Camry LE sedan (R12317D) ....... .$10,971 2003 Honda Element EX 4WD (V1324A) ....... $11,871 2007 Nissan Altima S sedan (26995A) ............$12,571 2004 Toyota Camry sedan (V9837B) ..........$12,571 2011 Toyota Yaris sedan 4-spd (27023) .......$12,671 2003 Harley Davidson 100 Anniv Ed. (4226N)..$12,971 2004 Dodge Dakota SLT 4WD cab (V1707A) ...$12,971 2006 Pontiac G6 GT 2 dr cpe (27385) .........$13,571 1999 Chevrolet Camaro Z28 conv (27248) ......$12,971 2003 Toyota Tundra SR5 ext cab (4093B) ......$13,571
2013 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 EXT CAB
Up to $4,500. 00 in Rebates or 0% for 60 Months on Silverados* *Prices include factory rebates.
2013 CHEVROLET VOLT 5 DR HB
0% for 60 Months + $2000 in Rebates
2013 CHEVROLET SONIC HATCH 1SC
2012 CHEVROLET CRUZE SEDAN LTD
2012 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 WORK TRUCK EXT CAB
2012 CHEVROLET CORVETTE COUPE 1LT
*Prices include manufacturer rebate until 11/07/2012. Pre-Owned pricing expires 11/07/2012.
Any New 2012 Truck $500 Over Invoice! 1994 Chevrolet Corvette (3926B)................$13,871 2006 Chrysler 300 sedan (V9840P) ...........$13,971 2007 Saab 9-5 2.3T (27286A) ....................$14,871 1994 Chevrolet Corvette conv (4233A) .....$14,971 2009 Honda Civic 2dr cpe (R12896A)..........$15,871 2008 Volkswagen Jetta sedan (V9719A) .....$16,271 2006 MINI Cooper S conv (V1132B) ............$16,571 2007 MINI Cooper hatch (V1054B) .............$16,871 2012 Chevrolet Sonic LT hatch (27343) .......$16,971 2009 Honda Accord LX-P sedan (V8916E) ...$16,971 $16,971
2005 Lexus RX330 AWD (4212A) .................$16,971 2010 Ford Escape XLT SUV (4206A) .............$17,371 2010 Honda Insight EX hatch (V1445A) ......$17,571 2004 BMW Z4 3.0i conv (4197B) .................$17,971 2008 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 (27264) ...... $18,471 2006 Cadillac Escalade AWD (R12269B) ...... $18,971 2009 Nissan Murano SUV (R12362A) ........... $19,871 2004 Chevrolet Suburban 4WD (R13081B) .. $19,871 2010 Toyota Camry sedan (R12447A) ...........$20,571 2008 Saturn Sky Red Line conv (27393)....... $20,971
2010 MINI Cooper Clubman (4146A) ........... $21,871 2011 Chevrolet Cruze LTZ sedan (27287) ..... $21,971 2004 Chevrolet SSR 2 dr conv (27227) ..........$22,671 2010 Toyota Camry sedan (V1209A) .............$22,871 2012 Chevrolet Impala LTZ sedan (27027)....$22,971 2009 Acura TSX sedan (R12837A) ..................$22,971 2010 Jeep Wrangler Sport AWD (R12950A) ..$23,871 2007 Chevrolet Tahoe LTZ SUV (4053B) ........$23,971 1957 Chevrolet 210 Hot Rod (27125) ............$24,871 2008 Hummer H3 SUV (27333) ......................$24,871 $24,871
2007 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 LT (4226A) ...$24,971 2007 Chevrolet Avalanche LTZ (27153)..........$25,971 2007 Chevrolet Tahoe LTZ SUV (4179A).........$25,971 2010 Chevrolet Equinox LTZ (R13341A)........$26,971 2011 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 crew (27196) $28,971 2010 Chevrolet Suburban SUV (4089A).........$29,871 2012 Chevrolet Equinox LTZ (27367) ................$32,671 2011 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 LT (4176A) ......$33,971 2008 Chevrolet Corvette cpe LT (R13346A) .....$35,971 2007 Chervolet Corvette conv (4228A) ......... $39,871
CHAPLINS DEPT. CHAPLINS SERVICE SERVICE DEPT
ASK US ABOUT A FREE LOANER CAR
Mon-Fri Sat8:00am 8:00am-2:00pm Mon-Fri8:00am 8:00am -- 5:30pm 5:30pm ••Sat - 2:00pm SERVICEMOST MOST MAKES MAKES &&MODELS WEWE SERVICE MODELS
Spend $50-$99.99.................$5.00 OFF Spend $100-$199.99..........$10.00 OFF Spend $200-$299.99..........$20.00 OFF Spend $300-$399.99..........$30.00 OFF Variable Discount-Service, Spend $400-$499.99..........$40.00 OFF Spend $500 or more...........$50.00 OFF Parts & Accessories
CREATE YOUR OWN SERVICE COUPON
FREE OIL CHANGE FOR A YEAR with purchase of a new vehicle. Oil changes must be completed at North Bend Chevrolet
Expires 2/15/11 Expires 11/07/12
ASK US ABOUT OUR FREE PICKUP & DELIVERY SERVICE
WINTER SPECIAL Brake Special
Coolant Front or Rear 95 Flush + TAX
Includes power flush & replacement of fluids
Expires 4/13/11 Expires 2/15/11
+ TAX OIL CHANGE SPECIAL
• Replace Front Brake Pads or Rear Visit our Brake Shoes • Machine Rotors or Drums quick lube •(Most Check Connections and Lines for Vehicles) Leaks • Adjust Parking Brake • Add Brake Fluid as Needed
Packing of wheel bearings caliper/wheel cylinder service additional charge. Includes GM cars and 1/2 ton pickups. Some models may be slightly higher. Non-GM vehicles may incur extra charge. Coupon must be presented when vehicle is dropped off for service. Not good with any other offer. Expires 11/07/2012.
plus Installation Most vechicles
WE’RE ALL YOUR YOURTIRE TIRENEEDS NEEDS WE’REYOUR YOURLOCAL LOCALSOURCE SOURCE FOR FOR ALL 106 Main Ave. N, North Bend • 425-888-0781 • www.chevyoutlet.com
WWW.VALLEYRECORD.COM tomers found discarded ed man trying to drive away mail on the ground. from the business. They pulled him from the vehicle, Monday, Oct. 15 and he left on foot before Vehicle sabotaged: At 4:36 the officer arrived.
On the Scanner North Bend Sheriffâ€™s Substation
Tuesday, Oct. 16
Mail theft: At 9:20 a.m., a resident in the 800 block of Snoqualm Place reported some of his outgoing mail had been stolen, between 1 and 4 p.m. on Monday, Oct. 15. This was one of four mail thefts reported since Oct. 12, all in the same block. Several residents were notified by the post office that they had been victims of mail theft, which was discovered when mail carriers and other cus-
Thursday, Oct. 18 Car prowl: At 4:51 p.m., a caller reported a theft from his vehicle, parked at a business in the 400 block of Southwest Mount Si Boulevard. Someone had smashed the passengerside window to gain access to the vehicle.
...obituaries Barbara M. (Gaudreau) Allie
p.m., a caller in the 45500 block of Southeast North Bend Way reported damage to his vehicle, parked in his driveway. Someone used a sharp tool to cut the gas and brake lines on the vehicle.
Snoqualmie Police Dept. Monday, Oct. 15 Sober crowd: At 1:55 a.m., dispatch received a 911 hangup from a business in the 38600 block of Southeast King Street. An officer investigated and found a large group of patrons who had confronted an intoxicat-
Barbara M. (Gaudreau) Allie, 83, passed away October 5, 2012 in Centralia, Washington. Born October 25, 1928. Barbara was predeceased by husband Gordon and son Dennis Smothers. She is survived by 6 children, Claudia (Richard) Cope, Russell Allie, Gregory (Sharon) Allie, Barbara (Jack) Richter, Lee Allie, and Ron Allie; 9 grandchildren and 8 great-grandchildren. Full Obituary to follow. A Celebration of Life will be held October 27th at the Port Townsend Elks, 555 Otto St, from 2pm to 5pm.
Saturday, Oct. 13
Too expensive: At 10:30 p.m., an officer patrolling Snoqualmie Parkway stopped a vehicle for speeding at Southeast 96th Street. The driver said his license was suspended, and he was only driving to earn the money to pay his fines. He was supposed to have an ignition interlock device, but said he couldnâ€™t afford to have it installed.
Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ October 24, 2012 â€˘ 21
Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ Oct 24, 2012 â€˘ 21 to a non-injury accident at power tools that were in her Douglas Avenue Southeast back yard. and Southeast Muir Street. A Friday, Oct. 12 vehicle slid into a stop sign.
Wednesday, Oct. 17 Tool theft: At 10:48 a.m., a caller in the 31700 block of West Rutherford Street reported a theft. Some time the previous evening, someone had stolen the lawnmower and some small
The sign says Stop: At 3:20 p.m., an officer was called WELCOME TO OUR LADY OF SORROWS CATHOLIC CHURCH
Mass at St. Anthony Church, Carnation. Sundays at 9:30am. Spanish Mass at 11am on the 1st Sunday 425-333-4930 â€˘ www.stanthony-carnation.org
Aid call: At 1:38 a.m., firefighters responded to an aid call. One person was treated and transported to a local hospital in an ambulance. Sparking wires: At 9:21 a.m., firefighters responded to wires sparking. Firefighters notified Puget Sound Energy. Aid call: At 8:16 p.m., firefighters responded with Bellevue paramedics to an aid call. One patient was transported to a local hospital.
A church for the entire vAlley Join us at our new DT Snoqualmie location
8086 Railroad Ave. SE
Mount Si Lutheran Church
411 NE 8th St., North Bend Pastor Mark Griffith â€˘ 425 888-1322 email@example.com www.mtsilutheran.org
Tuesday, Oct. 16 Elk crash: At 8:36 p.m., Fall City firefighters responded to a motor vehicle crash involving an elk. The driver was not injured.
Sunday Worship: 8:15 a.m. Traditional, 10:45 a.m. Praise Sunday School/Fellowship 9:30-10:30 a.m.
Please contact church offices for additional information
All notices are subject to verification.
Wednesday, Oct. 17
EVERY SUNDAY @ 10:00AM
Saturday 5pm â€˘ Sunday 8, 9:30 & 11am 39025 SE Alpha St. Snoqualmie, WA 98065 425-888-2974 â€˘ www.olos.org Rev. Roy Baroma, Pastor
Place a paid obituary, call Linda at 253.234.3506 firstname.lastname@example.org
Fall City Fire District
Friday, Oct. 12
Speeding: At 11:09 p.m., an officer on patrol stopped a vehicle for speeding in the 3300 block of Tolt Avenue. The driver had a suspended license, and a warrant, so the officer arrested her.
Carnation Police Dept.
Dir., Family & Youth Ministry â€“ Lauren Frerichs â€œLikeâ€? us on Facebook â€“ Mt. Si Lutheran Youth
Serving local communities including Ballard, Bellevue, Capitol Hill, Crossroads, Crown Hill, Downtown Seattle, Duvall, Eastgate, Eastlake, Factoria, Fall City, First Hill, Fremont, Greenlake, Greenwood, Interbay, International District, Issaquah, Juanita, Kennydale, Kingsgate, Kirkland, Leschi, Laurelhurst, Madison Park, Magnolia, Mercer Island, Montlake, Newcastle, Newport Hills, North Bend, Northgate, Preston, Queen Anne, Ravenna, Redmond, Sammamish, Snoqualmie, Snoqualmie Pass, Totem Lake, University District, Vashon Island, Wallingford, Wedgewood, Woodinville.
TO PLACE AN AD CALL 800-388-2527 Real Estate for Sale King County
Real Estate for Rent King County SNOQUALMIE
real estate for sale Real Estate for Sale Other Areas
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real estate for sale - WA Count on us to get the word out Reach thousands of readers when you advertise in your local community newspaper and online! Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 E-mail: classiďŹ ed@ soundpublishing.com Go online: nw-ads.com
real estate for rent - WA VANTAGE GLEN (62+) Low to Moderate Income S e n i o r C o m mu n i t y i n Renton. Manufactured Homes for Sale. Prices starting at $20,000. Monthly Lot Fees $400 and $450 include: water, sewer, garbage/ recycle and lawn maintenance. Located at 18100 107th Place SE, Renton, WA 98055. The east hill of R e n t o n , n e a r Va l l e y Medical Center. Amenities: Clubhouse and RV Storage. 425277-7184
Real Estate for Rent King County
SAFEWAY FUEL STATION - 721 SW MT SI BLVD SAFEWAY #1528 - 60 SW MOUNT SI BLVD TACO TIME - 726 SW MOUNT SI BLVD BURGER KING - 736 SW MT SI BLVD SHEL - 2 SW MOUNT SI BLVD CASCADE GOLF COURSE - 436TH AVE SE KENâ€™S GAS & GROCERY - SE N BEND WY
Apartments for Rent King County Snoqualmie
2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH home with garage. Cute, clean, older home but not the Taj Mahal. Secluded, quiet neighborhood. Water paid. No pets. $1,100 month+ $800 deposit. 425-2222 BEDROOM, $960. 0851; leave message. 4-Plex in Snoqualmie. 10 minutes to Issaquah. Find what you need 24 hours a day. No smoking, no pets. ClassiďŹ eds. Weâ€™ve got you First, last, damage. 425861-4081 covered. 800-388-2527
Find Us Around Town! SNOQUALMIE MKT - 8030 RAILROAD AVE N UNION 76 - 8250 RAILROAD AVE SE MILK BARN DELI - 9075 RAILROAD AVE SE SNOQUALMIE RIDGE IGA - 7730 CTR BLVD SE BURGER & GRILL - 7726 CENTER BLVD SE # 13 POUR HOUSE BAR & GRILL - W N BEND WY MOUNT SI DELI - 745 SW MT SI BLVD
SMALL 1 BEDROOM, 1 bath home at 8164 384th Ave SE. Water, sewer, garbage included. $800 mo. Available November 1 st . Call 425-888-4605 between 8am - 8pm.
SHELL / EDGEWICK VILLAGE - 468TH AVE SE COUNTRY PRIDE RESTAURANT - 468TH AVE SE LES SCHWAB - 610 E NORTH BEND WAY UNION 76 - 520 E NORTH BEND WAY QFC #829 - 460 E NORTH BEND WAY ROCK-Oâ€™S DINE - 247 E NO BEND WAY SCOTTâ€™S DAIRY - 234 E NORTH BEND WAY
WA Misc. Rentals Want to Rent
WE WANT TO RENT A horse proper ty with a nice 3 bedroom, 2 bath unfurnished house. Room for three horses, fenced with shelter. Retired couple, excellent ref. $1,500- $2,000. Call Dennis 208-481-0769 or email@example.com
2EACHĂĽTHEĂĽREADERSĂĽ THEĂĽDAILIESĂĽMISSĂĽ4HEĂĽ .ORTHWESTSĂĽLARGESTĂĽ CLASSIlEDĂĽNETWORKĂĽ INĂĽPRINTĂĽANDĂĽONLINEĂĽ 'OĂĽTOĂĽNW ADSCOMĂĽ ĂĽTOĂĽlNDĂĽWHATĂĽYOUĂĽ NEEDĂĽORĂĽPLACEĂĽANĂĽADĂĽ #ALLĂĽ ĂĽ -ONDAY &RIDAY ĂĽ AM PMĂĽTOĂĽSPEAKĂĽ WITHĂĽAĂĽSALESĂĽ REPRESENTATIVE
financing Money to Loan/Borrow
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PICK-UP A WEEKLY COPY OF THE LITTLE NICKEL ADS AT THE FOLLOWING LOCATIONS IN SNOQUALMIE & NEIGHBORING AREAS...
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SHELL - 4333 TOLT AVE STARBUCKS - 31722 EUGENE ST # 8 IGA CARNATION MkT FRESH - EUGENE ST # 1 DUVALL POST OFFIC - 26400 NE VALLEY ST THAI RESTAURANT - 26321 NE VALLEY ST SAFEWAY #1572 - 14020 MAIN ST NE LA TIENDA MEXICANA - 15930 MAIN ST NE
DUVALL MARKET - 15820 MAIN ST NE SHELL - 15729 MAIN ST NE TEXACO - 15410 MAIN ST NE FAMILY GROCERY - 15215 BROWN AVE NE SHELL / PRESTON GENERAL - SE HIGH PT WY THE KIND ALTERNATIVE - SE HIGH PT WY
22 â€˘ Oct 24, 2012 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record General Financial
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ANNOUNCE your festiva l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for about $1,200. Call this newspaper or 1 (206) 634-3838 for more details.
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jobs Employment General
_ ADOPT _ college sweethearts, successful bu s i n e s s ow n e r s, a t home-parents, home cooking, unconditional LOVE awaits baby. Expenses paid. 1-800-6168424 ClassiďŹ eds. Weâ€™ve got you covered. 800-388-2527 ADOPT: College Sweethearts, Successful Business Owners, at-home parents, home cooking, unconditional love awaits baby. Expenses paid. 1-800-816-8424. Patty & Sean.
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HUGE CHILDRENâ€™S Sale. Find all you need for your growing family at the Just Between Fr iends Issaquah Fall Sale Event! Clothing, cribs, swings, strollers, toys, highchairs, movies, bouncers, books, maternity/ nursing items and more. The Picker ing Barn across from Costco in Issaquah, 1730 10th A v e N W, I s s a q u a h , 98027. Friday, October 26th, 10am - 6pm, Admission $2 or free with this ad. Saturday October 27th, 9am - 4pm, New Items arrived Friday Night! Sunday, October 28th, 8am - 1pm, Half Pr ice Day. Items without a star on the tag are 50% off!
CARRIER ROUTES AVAILABLE IN YOUR AREA Call Today 1-253-872-6610
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www.tatravelcenters.com EOE M/F/D/V
DRIVER --$0.01 increase per mile after 6 months. Choose your hometime: Weekly 7 / O N / 7 O F F , 14/ON/7/OFF. Requires 3 months recent experience. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.
PROTECTION SERVICES has on-call to permanent security positions available/flexible schedule. Must maintain safe environment. Make quick responsible decisions. 1-615-228-1701.
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REPORTER The Bainbridge Island Review, a weekly community newspaper located in western Washington state, is accepting applications for a parttime general assignment Reporter. The ideal candidate will have solid reporting and writing skills, have up-to-date knowledge of the AP Stylebook, be able to shoot photos and video, be able to use InDesign, and contribute to staff blogs and Web updates. We offer vacation and sick leave, and paid holidays. If you have a passion for community news reporting and a desire to work in an ambitious, dyn a m i c n ew s r o o m , we want to hear from you. E.O.E. Email your resume, cover letter and up to 5 non-returnable writing, photo and video samples to firstname.lastname@example.org Or mail to BIRREP/HR Dept., Sound Publishing, 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370.
Schools & Training
AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualifiedHousing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783Â ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. Call 800-4880386 www.CenturaOnline.com
ATTEND COLLEGE online from home. *Medical *Business *Criminal Justice. *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. Call 8 6 6 - 4 8 3 - 4 4 2 9 . www.CenturaOnline.com
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Repo Sears deluxe 20cu.ft. freezer 4 fast freeze shelves, defrost drain, interior light
*UNDER WARRANTY* Make $15 monthly payments or pay off balance of $293. Credit Dept. 206-244-6966
Heavy duty washer & dryer, deluxe, large cap. w/normal, perm-press & gentle cycles.
* Under Warranty! *
Balance left owing $272 or make payments of $25. Call credit dept.
ANTIQUE bedroom set. Beautiful Lionâ€™s Head, from the 1800s. Double bed and two dressers. $2500. Call (206)4087427, Vashon. SEATTLE RAINIERS ITEMS WANTED Photos, baseballs, programs, any and all old Seattle baseball items. Seattle Pilots, Totems, WA Huskies, Old Pacific NW Sports related, too! Call Dave 7 days 1-800-492-9058 206-441-1900
Se Habla Espanol! Para ordenar un anuncio en el Little Nickel! Llame a Lia
Deluxe 30â€? Glasstop Range self clean, auto clock & timer ExtraLarge oven & storage *UNDER WARRANTY* Over $800. new. Pay off balance of $193 or make payments of $14 per month. Credit Dept.
For Inquiries, Call or Visit
Appliance Distributors @ 14639 Tukwila Intl. Blvd.
Custom deluxe 22 cu. ft. side-by-side, ice & water disp., color panels available
UNDER WARRANTY! was over $1200 new, now only payoff bal. of $473 or make pmts of only $15 per mo.
Credit Dept. 206-244-6966
Deluxe front loading washer & dryer. Energy efficient, 8 cycles. Like new condition
* Under Warranty *
Over $1,200 new, now only $578 or make payments of $25 per month
%206-244-6966% Beauty & Health
Building Materials & Supplies
â€œCEDAR FENCINGâ€? 31x6x6â€™..........$1.19 ea 31x4x5â€™......2 for $1.00 36â€™x8â€™ Pre Assembled Fence Panels $24.95ea â€œCEDAR SIDINGâ€? 1x8 Cedar Bevel 57Â˘ LF 31x6x8â€™ T&G.......55Â˘ LF
5/4x4 Decking 8â€™ & 10â€™ Lengths...27Â˘ LF 5/4x6 Decking 38â€™ to 16â€™ Lengths.85Â˘LF
Complete Line: Western Red Cedar Building Materials
Affordable Prices OPEN MON - SAT
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FREE Equipment! FREE Delivery! FREE 4th month Coffee Keurig Brewing Systems Available! Call today! (425)508-9928 www.ehcoffee.com
Michael A. Salehi LD
Board Certified Denturist Gabriela Aluas DDS General Dentist
18521 101st Ave N.E.
Lake Forest Park 17230 Bothell Way
APPLIANCE PICK UP SERVICE
IF YOU USED PRADAXA and suffered internal bleeding, hemorrhaging, required hospitalization or a loved one died while taking Pradaxa between October 2010 and the Present, You may be entitled to compensation. Call Attorney Charles H.Johnson 1-800-535-5727
ABBEY VIEW Cemetery in Briar. Single plot in Cascade View, Lot #39, Space #13. Valued at $3100. Asking $1800 or best offer. Call 206-2409209 or email: email@example.com
BARBIE DOLLS, after 1970, great condition! 10 fo r $ 4 e a c h . L o t s o f clothes: gowns, 2 piece outfits and so for th in perfect condition! $2.50 to $4 per outfit. Call after noon: 12pm. 425-8859806 or cell: 425-2608535. BEDDING. 4 piece king size sheet set, floral patter n, $20. Full/ queen bedspread, yellow check, washable, cotton, $10. (2) Twin matching sheet sets: barely 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. CHAINS: QUIK CHAIN Tire chains. New! Fit a Volkswagon. $10. Kitsap. 360-779-3574. COATS! LADIES FINE Wool coat. War m! Ladies, size 14, black $8. Ladies rain coat, zip liner, beige, size 12 $7. Call 360-377-2372. COSTUME, Uncle Sam with Felt Top Hat. Redesigned from a Nordstrom Burberry Suit. 100% wool. Pants: 39â€? to 40â€? waist. Suit Jacket similar. $100 obo. 360-8740395 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. 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! $45. 360-598-2800. FOR SALE! Kerosene Heater Toyostove brand, portable. 24â€?x19.5â€?x1/2â€?. Great for camping or garage/ home. $50 obo. Diesel starter: Ford 6.9 $ 5 0 . Tw o C h a m p a i g n glasses, crystal, hear t cut outs in stem. Pretty! Crystal Glasses, stirring sticks & pitcher for mixed drinks. Beautiful! 8 piece set. All for $40. Port Orchard. 360-8954202 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 polypropylen (heavy duty plastic). Clean and excellent condition!! $45. 425-3927809. SADDLE FOR YOUTH. American Saddlery: 13â€?. Great cond! $150. Port Orchard. 360-895-4202. S I N K : â€œ E L K AY; G o u r metâ€? stainless steel double sink; 33â€?x22â€?. Good condition! $100 obo. Kitsap 360-779-3574. STEREO SPEAKERS for sale: Boston Accoustics $30, Polk Audio $35, Advent II $30. Sony $20, Yamaha $20. These are wall mount or book shelve speakers. All in ve r y g o o d c o n d i t i o n . Great for music and suround systems. Call 360697-5985. Weight Bench with Preacher Curl and Leg Attachment $75, Chrome Ar m Curl Bar $20, Chrome Barbell $ 1 5 C a s h o r Pay Pa l (buyer pays Pay Pal fee) (360) 710-5563
6 CEMETERY PLOTS avail. Beautiful, quiet, peaceful space in the G a r d e n o f D ev o t i o n . Perfect for a family area, ensures side by side burial. Located in Sunset Hills Cemetery, lot 74A, near the flag. Priced less then cemetery cost! $10,000 - $12,000 each, negotiable. Call Don at 425-746-6994. Cemetery Plots, 2 Adjoining Spaces in Sunset H i l l s M e m o r i a l Pa r k ; prime location with Territorial/Memorial Garden v i ew s. $ 1 4 , 5 0 0 E a c h OBO. 360-297-2546 GREENWOOD Memorial Park in Renton. Double depth lawn crypt, lot 48, block 2, space 4D/D. I n c l u d e s B l u e Pe a r l Marker & Rosaria Vase. This is a beautfiul kept park! Price $4,500. Call 253-630-0806. SUNSET HILLS in Bellevue. Up to 8 plots available in the Garden of Gethsemane. All located in Lot 238 which is adjacent to Hillcrest Masoleum. Great location, easy access. Asking $6,500 per plot. Contact Rick, 206-920-1801 or firstname.lastname@example.org Electronics
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(2) BURIAL SPACES, side by side, at Greenwood Memor ial Par k, Renton. 350 Monroe Ave NE. Located in the Garden of the Chimes, Block 25, Lot 335, Spaces 3 & 4. Cemetery list price for 2 spaces is approx. $6,800. Weâ€™re askFlea Market ing $2,400. Please call: 3 2 â€? J V C T V, n o t f l a t 360-983-8662 screen, works fine $80. Abbey View Ceme- Call after noon: 12pm. tery 4 Plots for Sale. 425-885-9806 or cell: Cedar Lawn Section. 425-260-8535. Lot 53 & Plots 1, 2, 3 ALL SEASON TIRES: & 4. $1000 Each. 206- G o o d y e a r F o r t e r a , 284-8797 P245/65/R17, Perfect CEDAR LAWNS Memo- t r e a d o n P i l o t S p o r t rial Park in Redmond. 4WD. 2 available. $75 Eternity Lot 92-D, Spac- each. $150 both. 360es 3 and 4. $3,800 per 598-2800. s p a c e o r b e s t o f fe r. PIER ONE Imports basP l e a s e c a l l 4 2 5 - 2 2 2 - ket/trunk, $75. Pouls5803 or 425-888-2622 bo- 360-779-0088
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Buy Gold & Silver Coins - 1 percent over dealer cost. For a limited time, Park Avenue NumismatFree Items ics is selling Silver and Recycler Gold American Eagle F R E E : P R I N T E R , H P Coins at 1 percent over â€œOffice Jetâ€? All-in-One, dealer cost. 1-877-545i n c l u d e s f a x . N e e d s 5402 some repair. 360-377Canada Drug Center is 2372 your choice for safe and affordable medications. Heavy Equipment Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will 1990 GMC Sierra provide you with savings Bucket Truck with Onin of up to 90 percent on all generator and compresyour medication needs. sor, etc. Here is a C a l l To d a y 8 8 8 - 4 5 9 chance to start your own 9961 for $25.00 off your business! Only $7,995! first prescription and free Stk#A0340A. Call Toll shipping Free Today for more InDiabetes/Cholesterol/ fo! 1-888-598-7659 Weight Loss BergaVin@Dlr monte, a Natural Product 1995 VOLVO DAY CAB, for Cholesterol, Blood 2 A x l e, D e t r o i t 6 0 , 9 Sugar and weight. Physispeed, New Brakes. c i a n r e c o m m e n d e d , R u n s G o o d ! $ 4 , 8 0 0 backed by Human CliniOBO 253-872-3590 cal Studies with amazing MANTIS Deluxe Tiller. results. Call today and NEW! FastStart engine. save 15% off your first Ships FREE. One-Year bottle! 888-470-5390 Money-Back Guarantee Gold and Silver Can Prowhen you buy DIRECT. tect Your Hard Earned C a l l fo r t h e DV D a n d Dollars. Learn how by FREE Good Soil book! calling Freedom Gold 866-969-1041 Group for your free eduGet the ball rolling... cational guide. 877-714Call 800-388-2527 today. 3574 Home Furnishings
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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 Wanted/Trade
O L D C O M I C S WA N TED! Will buy comics and original comic art from the 30â€™s thru the 60â€™s. (425)442-4841
Port Susan Camping RV Storage and much more portsusancampingATTENTION DIABETICS club.org with Medicare. Get a 425-743-7272 FREE Talking Meter and diabetic testing supplies at NO COST, plus FREE WA N T S TO p u r c h a s e home delivery! Best of minerals and other oil & all, this meter eliminates gas interests. Send depainful finger pricking! tails P.O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201 Call 888-903-6658
DESERT LYNX kittens Dog like personalities. Intelligent and loving. $100. 360-377-7214 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, A K C E n g l i s h M a s t i f f guaranteed. No checks. puppies, bor n 9/5/12. Father is OFA, hip and (425)350-0734 elbow cer tified and is Sell it free in the Flea also certified heart and 1-866-825-9001 eye. We have some reRagdoll Kittens $100. maining brindle puppies, Each. Males & Females. both male and female. Just Gorgeous! Call 425- These dogs will be show 870-5597 or 425-870- quality, they carry very strong blood lines. So1487 cialized around all ages. First shots are included. Dogs Pa r e n t s a r e o n s i t e . 2 CHIHUAHUAâ€™S - Long $1400 cash only. Sericoat, AKC registered. o u s i n q u i r i e s o n l y. Neutered male, gold with Ready for their â€œforever w h i t e m a r k i n g s ; a n d homesâ€? end of October. spayed female, black & 206-351-8196 brown brindle with white markings. Dew claws removed. Wormed and all per manent shots. Vet checked. Mother on site. $350 each. Located in Kent. (253)852-5344 2 M a l e Fr e n c h B u l l dogs/Creme color, 9wks old-ready to go home. AKC Registered $1,600. P l e a s e c o n t a c t M i ke / Chr istina at 509-9893834. AKC GERMAN Shepherd puppies, bred for sound temperament and train a b i l i t y. A l l G e r m a n bloodlines. Parents onsite and family raised. $900. 360-456-0362
3 Adult POMâ€™S, 1 female, 2 males. Black 9 month male, cream, sable female & male. $300 each. 425-3771675
AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD pups. Very intelligent. Parents on site. Health guaranteed, first shots. Top pedigree. $450 part reg., $550 full, 360-532-9315. For pics email: email@example.com
(2) IDENTICAL Mission New Hoveround, will Style Green Leather Re- hold up to 500lbs. You c l i n e r C h a i r s . G r e a t wonâ€™t find one better. Shape. $150 each. 206- Cost over $9,000, sell 463-1888 or 206-524- for car, van, pick up or 5209 RV w o r t h a t l e a s t ANTIQUE WARDROBE $2,500. Or sell cash Beautiful crown molding! for $1,650. Will bring 2 Pine front doors and t o s h o w y o u a n y Walnut sides! Two large where. (425)256-1559 storage drawers. 80â€? tall, and 45â€? wide. 20â€? deep Miscellaneous which is perfect for hanging clothes. Excellent cond! Loving transpor ted from Minesota. $900. Bainbridge Island. Call Donna for an appointment to see this f u n c t i o n a l , g o r g e o u s B i l l b o a r d A d ve r t i s i n g Sign 9x26 Ft. on Pristine piece!! 206-780-1144. Truck Chassis. Park it Anywhere without Sign Jewelry & Fur Regulations and Permit Feeâ€™s. Asking $9,000. Coupons 4 You Call 425-941-1415 or Go to www.littlenickel.com 951-392-6908 Print Your coupon for DIABETIC STRIPS? Sell Them. Check Us out online! All Major Brands Bought www.DTSbuyer.com I B U Y G O L D, S i l ve r, Lucky Greenhouse D i a m o n d s, W r i s t a n d & Light Pocket Watches, Gold 1000 Watt Grow Light and Silver Coins, SilverPackage includes Balware, Gold and Platinum last, Lamp & Reflector! Antique Jewelry. Call Mic h a e l A n t h o ny â€™s a t $179 (206)254-2575 1000 Watt Digital Light USA Precious Jewelry Package includes BalManufacturing Co. last, Lamp and UpgradBuy Direct from the ed Reflector! manufacturer. $249 Use coupon code: 3323 3rd Ave S. WHOLESALE and get Suite 100B, Seattle up to 80% Discount. www.USA14K.com 206.682.8222 Mail Order
See Photos Online! Whenever you see a camera icon on an ad like this:
ADORABLE American Eskimo puppies. Gorgeous, Pure White, P u r e b r e d , Pa p e r e d , Smart dogs! Wormed, shots (360)652-9612 or (425)923-6555
Just log on to: www.littlenickel.com Simply type in the phone number from the ad in the â€œSearch By Keywordsâ€? to see the ad with photo! Want to run a photo ad in Little Nickel? Just give us a call! 1-800-544-0505 Cats
BENGAL KITTENS, Gorgeously Rosetted! Consider a bit of the â€œWildâ€? for your home. L i ke a d ve n t u r e ? T h i s may be the pet for you! www.seattlebengals.com then click on â€œKittensâ€? to see whatâ€™s available with pricing starting at $900. Championship Breeder, TICA Outstanding Cattery, TIBCS Breeder of Distinction. Shots, Health Guarantee. Teresa, 206-422-4370.
AKC BRITTANY PUPPIES. Beautiful 10 week old registered pups. Tails docked and dew c l aw s r e m o ve d . We l l mannered parents onsite. Come from strong hunting heritage. Only 3 Females and 2 Males left. $700 each. To good homes only. Call 360825-6180 to set appointment to view them. 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 DOBERMANS. Champions Sherluck, Cactus Cash, Kimbertal, G l a d i a t o r bl o o d l i n e s. Vaccinations, wormed, dews, tails done. Healthy, family raised $950 253-405-9106 AKC German Rottweiler Puppies! Lifetime health guarantee! Health clearances are matched per German standards, unlike most breeding in the USA. Super looks & outstanding temperaments. Training started. 1-951639-0950. WA state
AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD pups. Very intelligent. Parents on site. Health guaranteed, first shots. Top pedigree. $550 part reg., $650 full, 360-532-9315. For pics email: firstname.lastname@example.org
AKC GIANT Alaskan Malamute puppies, $850 & up. View pictures & information at: willowcreekmalamutes.com or call 360-769-5995 & leave message Email email@example.com AKC Labrador Puppies Chocolate & Black. Great hunters, companions, playful, loyal. 1st shots, dewormed. OFAâ€™s $450 & $550. 425-3501627 AKC POMERANIAN puppies. Only four left. Will be ready by Nov 1st. Taking deposits. Variety of colors. $350 males, $450 females. One older male Pom, ready to go now. 253-223-3506 253223-8382 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 AKC Rottweiler Puppies5 males, 2 females. Dew claws, tails docked, dewormed, 1st shots, and parents on site. Asking $ 8 5 0 w / p a p e r s. C a l l 360-319-5825 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
Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ Oct 24, 2012 â€˘ 23 Dogs
AKC SIBERIAN HUSKY puppies, Born
7/30/12. Gray & white. 2 Fe m a l e s, 2 m a l e s $450 each. 360-520F1b GOLDENDOODLE 3023 or 360-304-0939. Puppies! Low shedding
AKC YORKIES!! Tails, shots, wormed! Happy, healthy and playful. M/F available $800$ 1 , 0 0 0 . P r o ve n A K C Tiny Stud available. Call for details and pics. 360923-0814
AMERICAN PIT BULL puppies, UKC Reg., (3) months old, parents both show dogs, well tempered, stunning looks, B l u e & B l u e B r i n d l e. $1200 (360)224-5781 AU S T R A L I A N S H E P HERDS, registered. Adults, Puppies. Standards, Miniatures. Shots, Wormed, Tails Docked. 3 Black Tri 1 year olds. 12 new Standard puppies. 9 week old Miniature and Standards $350 and up OBO, cash. Call for pictures: 425844-2382 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 B O S TO N T E R R I E R S A K C R e g . B l a ck a n d white. Bor n 8-14-12. Ready to go to new homes. First shots are done. Mom and dad are here to see. Only 1 male l e f t . We b e e n r a i s n g Bostons for 10 years, and we have very good t e m p e ra m e n t s i n o u r dogs. Ver y good with k i d s . S p a n aw ay, Wa . Marys Bostons 253-2717772 or 253-691-9142 Cash only. CHIHUAHUAâ€™S! Itty Bitty t e e n y w e e n y, P u r s e s i ze, A K C r e g i s t e r e d puppies. Shots, wormed, potty box trained. Includes wee-wee pads. puppy care info packet, medical health care record keeping system, puppy food starter supply, medical health insur a n c e p o l i c y. 1 0 0 % health guaranteed, (vet check completed). Micro-chipping available. $480 & up 253-847-7387
and hypo allergenic. 2 Females and 2 Males ava i l a bl e i n bl a ck o r blonde. 10 weeks old, hand raised, paper trained. Ver y gentle!! Great with kids and pets. Two year health guarant e e. $ 5 0 0 e a c h . 3 6 0 297-8035. GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES. West German Import, Sch3, hip certified. Quality Puppies in B L AC K / R E D, w i t h Brains, Looks, and excellent pedigree. 406 854- 2175. Delivery to Seattle. www.alfa-germanshepherds.com. price $550 and + GET 10% OFF All Boarding and Grooming S e r v i c e s W h e n Yo u Mention This Ad! Call Sunset Kennel, 360-6757288 www.sunsetkennel.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
WWWNW ADSCOM ,OCALĂĽJOBSĂĽINĂĽPRINTĂĽANDĂĽON LINE GREAT DANE
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 Great Dane
GREAT DANE Puppies, AKC. Starting at $400. Blacks, Harlequins, Brindles, Mantels, Merles, Fawns, Fawnequins. (360)985-0843 Waynekiser6@aol.com www.dreamcatchergreatdanes.us
*CHIHUAHUA *ITALIAN GREYHOUND *BEAGLE *LAB *CAIRN *LABRADOODLE *BRUSSELS *BOSTON *PUG *GOLDEN *MALTESE *MIN PIN *PAPILLON *RAT TERRIER *WESTIE Photos at: FARMLANDPETS.COM
F Current Vaccination FCurrent Deworming F VET EXAMINED
Farmland Pets & Feed 9000 Silverdale Way
(360)692-0415 Rottweiler Pups AKC German Vom Schwaiger Wappen bloodlines, hips guaranteed, Born Aug. Robust health, shots, wormed and ready to go. $900. 425-971-4948. firstname.lastname@example.org Also ask about our 5 year old Male.
Shih Tzu Puppies, Purebred. wormed, 1st shots & dew claws removed. $300 Call (425)361-9818
Puppies, toys & tiny toys. Registered, exceptionally nice. Shots, wormed, starting at $250. Ready to E n g l i s h M a s t i f f / N e o go! 360-273-9325 Mastiff mix for sale $400 born Sept.4th Call: 206 391 1829 MINI AUSSIES! Shots and wormed. Great family dogs, easy to train. $350-$500. Call 360893-6568 or cnofhl@aol. com
TOY P O O D L E S , AKC red male, 2lbs, not fixed, $900 and AKC white female, 3lbs, not fixed, $800. (360)537-9188. LABRADOR RETRIEVER WEST HIGHLAND AKC Puppies/Pointing WHITE TERRIER Labs, dew claws rePUPPIES m o ve d , h i p s O F H A certified, 1st shots, 36 R e g i s t e r e d A P R , months guaranteed. $900 each, 2 males & $700. 360-631-2391 1 female. 360-436MINIATURE PINSCHER 0338
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, D O B E R M A N S o r Girls: $400. Please call ROTTWEILLERS: all A m b e r To d ay a t 3 6 0 ages. Show or breed 682-5030 or 775-455q u a l i t y. A d u l t s a n d 5979 puppies. 35 years exPomeranian, Mini Feperience. Free training male $250. Cute Cudly ava i l a bl e : 3 6 0 - 8 9 3 2.5 lbs, Black female 0738; 253-770-1993 $450. All shots, wormed (425)420-6708 ENGLISH BULLDOG
Brindle female, 4yrs, not fixed, housebroken, very playful, loves k i d s, $ 3 0 0 . N e e d s good home. Call (360)537-9188.
NEED A PUPPY?
ROTTWEILER, ADULT male, bred in Germany, OFA exc. w/all health c l e a ra n c e s, t e m p e ra ment suitable for 4H service show. Super breeding prospect. (951)6390950. WA State
4 STALLS AVAILABLE. $350 includes full care. Turnout 7 days a week on to 9 acres of pasture. $300 for pasture boarding. Snoqualmie area near trails. Outdoor aren a . P l e a s e c a l l Ju d y 425-281-8395.
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800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com General Pets
Se Habla Espanol! Para ordenar un anuncio en el Little Nickel! Llame a Lia
24 â€˘ Oct 24, 2012 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record
Se Habla Espanol! Para ordenar un anuncio en el Little Nickel! Llame a Lia
LOVING Animal Care Visits - Walks Housesitting Home & Farm JOANNA GARDINER 206-567-0560 (Cell) 206-228-4841
Garage/Moving Sales General
Year Round Indoor Swap Meet Celebrating 15 Years! Evergreen Fairgrounds Saturday & Sunday 9 am - 4pm FREE Admission & parking! For Information call
KENNARD KOUNTRY 15TH ANNUAL ARTS & CRAFTS SHOW
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Wintertime bumps, bruises and worse Include chiropractic care for winter health By Dr. Scott A. Massengill of Straight Chiropractic, North Bend
With the return of rain and colder weather, the likelihood of slips and falls increases. Worse yet, slippery roads create driving conditions that lead to more accidents. Unfortunately, these wintertime hazards often result in injuries to the musculoskeletal system (skeletal frame, joints, muscles, ligaments and other connective tissues) that pills do not address. Bodywork, including massage therapy, physical therapy and chiropractic adjustments, is most effective in correcting the underlying injuries and helps the body to heal properly. Just like putting a cast on a broken bone can help broken bones mend properly, appropriately applied bodywork will help musculoskeletal injuries heal quickly and optimally. Uncorrected, these injuries can results in accelerated degeneration and ongoing problems of the joints and connective tissues. Colds and Flus Have you noticed that some people get almost every cold or flu that comes along and others hardly ever get sick, even in the same family? What we know about catching a cold or flu, is that it is not a matter of luck, but of immune system function. Those who “catch” less colds and flus have a better functioning immune system. This again is not a matter of luck. One primary means of enhancing the immune system is to reduce stress in the body. When the body is under stress, immune function is reduced. The most critical stress on the immune system is stress to the nervous system. The nervous system and immune system work together to create optimal immune responses. Neural dysfunctions due to spinal misalignments are stressful to the body and lead to a poorly coordinated immune response. Chiropractic adjustments have been shown to reduce stress on the nervous system and boost the coordinated responses of the nervous system and immune system.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 24, 2012 • 25
Snoqualmie Valley Hospital physicians offer advice It’s no secret that obesity is one of the country’s most serious health problems. In the last 20 years, adult obesity rates have doubled while childhood obesity rates have more than tripled, according to an annual report released by Trust for America’s Health and the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation. “Obesity is a major health crisis in our country. We take better care of our cars than our bodies,” Karen LaJambe, nurse practitioner at the Primary Care Clinic in Snoqualmie Valley Hospital said. “We get busy in our lives and put exercise at the bottom of our list.” According to recent data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, over 35 percent of American adults are obese. Washington currently ranks 28th in the country, with self-reported obesity rates at 26.5 percent for adults. The latest percentile estimates for children between the ages of 2 and 19 years who are considered overweight or obese Acute Care at range from 26.7 to 33.6 percent. karen “Concerns about the trends in children’s weight have been brewing for Lunch & Learn lajambe several years now in the healthcare community,” Ron Spiegel, M.D., and Snoqualmie Valley pediatrician for Snoqualmie Ridge Medical Clinic said. “With more and more Hospital’s next Lunch & Learn, children being diagnosed with elevated BMIs (Body Mass Index), the conver- noon to 1 p.m. Thursday, Nov. sations about this issue need to be out in the open and dealt with directly.” 1, focuses on “Hospitalization BMI uses height and weight measurements to estimate how much body for Acute Medical Care” with fat a person has. Adults who have a BMI of 30 or higher are considered Dr. Kim Witkop. Children are considered obese when their BMI is greater than the Witkop is the Vice ron spiegel obese. 95th percentile. President of Medical Affairs Obesity contributes to serious diseases and conditions, including heart disease, stroke, for the Snoqualmie Valley type 2 diabetes, arthritis and high blood pressure. Inactivity, poor eating habits and even Hospital District. The event is genetic factors play a role in weight problems. open to the public and held “We are creating health problems that are preventable with a little health maintenance at Snoqualmie Fire Station, every day,” LaJambe said. “We have to find a way to increase our activity. Stop what you’re 37600 S.E. Snoqualmie doing for just a little bit. Run in place in your office or in front of your TV and add some Parkway. Lunch is provided. activity into your daily routine.” Register at www.snoqualmHealthy lifestyle habits can lower the risk of becoming obese. iehospital.org/community/ For other tips on weight management, visit http://www.choosemyplate.gov. lunch-learn.
Watch nutrition class online: www.youtube.com/svhdistrict “Eat Well, Live Well” Four Local Clinics to Serve You | www.SVHD4.org | 425.831.2300
Scan QR Code>> YouTube Channel Eat Well, Live Well Lunch & Learn Class 692631
Promoting Healthy Lifestyles to Prevent Diseases
26 • October 24, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
YES on 1240 Will Give More Washington Students A Chance To Succeed Initiative 1240 will allow up to 40 public charter schools in Washington state over the next five years. Charter schools are public schools that are free and open to all students, with the same teacher certification requirements and academic standards as traditional public schools, and funded based on
student enrollment just like other public schools. However, charter schools allow teachers and principals more flexibility to meet the needs of students, which is especially important for students who are not succeeding in traditional schools. Please join us in voting YES on 1240.
Parents, Teachers, Civic & Education Leaders Urge YES on 1240
“Public charter schools across the country have a proven track record of helping students succeed, especially those at risk of falling through the cracks. Initiative 1240 brings the best of what works in other states to Washington.“ Dr. Sam Smith Former President Washington State University
“Public charter schools allow teachers and principals more flexibility to meet the needs of students, especially students who aren’t succeeding in traditional public school settings. That’s why I support a YES vote on 1240.” Joan Ferrigno Public High School Principal Seattle
“As a parent of two young children, I understand that every child learns differently. I-1240 provides Washington parents more options to find the best learning environment for our children.” Tania de Sá Campos Public School Parent and Elementary School Parent Volunteer Seattle
“I’ve studied public charter schools across the country, and I support a YES vote on 1240. Initiative 1240 is a well-written law that requires strict accountability and annual performance reviews. And 1240 ensures that public funding stays with public schools– following students just as it does now.” Professor Paul T. Hill, Ph.D. University of Washington Founder, Center on Reinventing Public Education
“As a public school teacher, I’m a strong believer in public education. That’s why I support a YES vote on 1240, to allow public charter schools in Washington. Charter schools give teachers and principals more flexibility to meet the needs of our students… and more options to help them succeed.” Chris Eide Public School Teacher and Co-Founder, Teachers United
“As a proud graduate of Tacoma Public Schools, an advocate for public education and an elected official who cares deeply about our city and state’s future, I urge you to join me and cast your vote for Initiative 1240.” Marilyn Strickland Mayor, City of Tacoma Member, Public Education Task Force U.S. Conference of Mayors
(Titles and affiliations are for identification purposes only)
www.YESon1240.com Paid for by YES on 1240: Washington Coalition for Public Charter Schools, PO Box 6552, Olympia, WA 98507, (877) 704-5577 Top five contributors: Bill Gates, Alice Walton, Nick Hanauer, Mike Bezos, Jackie Bezos
Beaman, Baines marry in Snoqualmie Sunny Beaman and Thomas Baines of Snoqualmie were married Thursday, Aug. 25, at Centennial Fields Park. The bride is the daughter of Brian Beaman and Kathryn Killman of Carnation. The groom is the son of Michael Baines of North Bend, and Valerie Strauser of Burien. Following the wedding, Sunny and Tommy honeymooned on a ranch in Montana.
Elegance and hubbub: Encompass seeks gala help Encompass seeks volunteers for its biggest fundraiser, the annual Autumn Gala, set for Saturday, Nov. 3. Would you like to dress up and help in the success of an elegant dinner and auction? Or would you like to mix in the hubbub of preparing the same event? Either way, Encompass has opportunities for you. The organization needs volunteers to help before and during its 2012 Autumn Gala, Saturday, Nov. 3, at TPC Snoqualmie Ridge Golf Club. The tasks are varied: Volunteers will check-in guests, check-out bidders, serve as live-auction runners or spotters, monitor silent-auction bids and help with item pick-up. They also are needed for set-up and tear-down. Volunteers must be 21 or older. All abilities, group projects and communityservice groups are welcome. To sign up, call (425) 8882777, or e-mail michelle. mccormick@encompassnw. org.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 24, 2012 • 27
SEAT FROM 1 Mullet: “Education is the best investment of public dollars,” he said, so the state could save money in other places. King County and the city of Issaquah have implemented Healthy Incentives programs to keep health insurance costs low, and “If it saved tens of millions of dollars for King County, I think it could save hundreds of millions at the state level… If we could take all the money that we’ve saved by alleviating the ridiculous health care inflation… and reinvest every single dollar into education, that’s how I think we would really make a difference in the lives of our kids. “ Spring: It would take $3 billion per year to restore school funding to the national average… where are we going to get $3 billion? Where did the $3 billion go? Well in 1996, we gave away $15 million a year in corporate tax breaks. Currently we’re giving away $45 million a year to wealthy, multi-national corporations like Microsoft. Where I would get the $3 billion is simply by rolling back corporate tax breaks to what they were in 1996. Magedanz: We have the money to fund education in this state, we just don’t have the money to fund everything else, and it comes down to priorities. If we have a priorities of government approach, we will be able to fund our kids first.
How would you help small businesses overcome regulatory obstacles?
What’s the best solution for the I-90 corridor and beyond? Toft: “There’s a philosophy that’s pervasive in Olympia, that’s basically social engineering to get people out of their cars. That philosophy needs to be discarded for an approach where our roads are safer and congestion is relieved.” He proposed looking at all revenues collected, and for those that have a transportation component such as vehicle sales tax, “those need to be put back into the transportation budget.” Mullet: I like variable rate tolling. I am not a fan of flat-rate tolling, because I don’t think it changes people’s driving behavior. Variable rate tolling achieves something very important, and that’s getting people off the roads, between 7 a.m. to 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. to 6 p.m….The gas tax is a flawed source of funding right now because… (as cars get better gas mileage) we’re going to be buying a lot less gas in the future. I think we toll I-90 as well, because that’s where you get the extra revenue, and that’s how you make it easier for people to move… If we don’t do something to reduce a.m.-p.m. peak, we’re never going to get anywhere. Spring: I oppose any kind of tolling on I-90 or any place else. We’ve already paid for these roads… The solution to this problem (is a public bank). Instead of basically having our bonding going through Wall Street banks charging us 4 or 5 percent interest… if we had our own public bank, keeping our own tax dollars at work in Washington state… we could charge ourselves 1 percent interest, and it would be a new stream of revenue for the state legislature… but the key issue is it would cut the cost of transportation projects. Magendanz: Everybody loves the gas tax, because they don’t feel the pain… but the gas tax isn’t going to live much longer…. I’m not a fan of tolling… I think the result is going to be a vehicle-miles travelled approach. Rodne: Environmentalists and transit advocates want congestion because then, the theory will be that people will drive less. We need to return to a policy of transportation planning that focuses on congestion relief. The reasons why transportation projects cost so much in this state: 1) prevailing wage loss, which price construction projects, public projects right out of the market, and 2) the environmental permitting regulations… There will be a transportation gas tax proposal on the docket next session. I am absolutely opposed to that until we reform the prevailing wage loss, and until we reform the environmental regulations process.
Hunting boundary changed in annexed mill area The Mill Planning Area annexation by the city of Snoqualmie, which became effective on September 28, has affected hunting boundaries in the area.
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The familiar hunting area of Lake Borst located on Mill Pond Road between Reinig Road and Tokul Road, is now off limits for hunting. The city will be posting this area as a “No Hunting Zone,” for which the Snoqualmie Municipal Code Chapter 6.08 applies, prohibiting the discharge of any firearm within city limits. For information, contact Police Captain Nick Almquist at (425) 888-3333.
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Toft: The uncertainty that exists today is the inhibitor of economic growth. First of all, we need to stop, or at least set a moratorium on the number of regulations that are going on the books every year from our state agencies…. Next we have a B&O tax that is prohibitive for starting businesses here. What I would recommend is putting a floor in on the B&O tax at half a million dollars… and have an incubation period for small businesses, so that don’t pay that tax for the first three years. It’s a tax on revenue, not a tax on profit. Mullet: In the city of Issaquah, we figured out that we have to regulate and facilitate, otherwise, we can’t get businesses to invest in our community, and some of these things didn’t cost a lot of money (such as calling a new business to let them know what permits information they are still missing before they open). Kind of just reinventing the approach that government has to take for business… Also, I’m very supportive of the AWC’s idea of having one point for B&O tax collections at the state level. Spring: In my experience as a small business owner, the biggest problem was the B&O tax. We basically competed with the larger stores… I think the B&O tax is extremely harmful for small businesses, I proposed a bill in Olympia to eliminate the B&O tax on any businesses making less than $10 million a year, and to pay for it simply by repealing corporate tax breaks on any corporation making more than $1 billion a year. Magendanz: I believe in raising the floor for the B&O (tax) as well as consolidating the collections so it’s easier to file, easier to stay in compliance. ... Also, we have the most expensive workers’ comp program in the nation, we have the fifth most expensive unemployment insurance program in the nation. We started some good work with workers’ comp reform in the last session, but I think there’s a lot more to do.
28 • October 24, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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