Valley Record SNOQUALMIE
Wednesday, Nov. 21, 2012 • Daily updates at www.valleyrecord.com • 75 cents •
A new ride for ‘Mr. Bells’ Santa Train volunteer Richard Schall finds ways to keep the younger generation smiling
Cascade Dance Academy gets ready for colorful recital Page 10
By Seth Truscott Editor
Destiny at the dome Elementary school’s walk team has winning ways Page 12
Index Opinion 4 6 Calendar 7 Movie Times 12 Schools On the Scanner 14 Classifieds 15-18
After more than a decade as the voice of Northwest Railway Museum’s Santa Train, Richard Schall will still be making the children laugh and sing this season. Just in a different way. As “Mr. Bells,” Schall’s stories and songs have delighted families aboard the museum’s holiday rides since he donned the jingling brakeman’s cap 10 years ago. See BELLS, 19
Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo
Celebrating a Valley first, seniors on the Mount Si football team stack up following the Wildcats’ 38-7 Nov. 17 win, their last home game. Mount Si now goes on to the state football semi-finals at the Tacoma Dome, the first such trip in this high school’s history. Mount Si seniors include Methus Weldon, Connor Jensen, Trent Riley, Cameron Van Winkle, Tyler Button, Riley Reed, Hunter Malberg, Joey Cotto, Kailund Williams, Keenan McVein, Hank Van Liew, Blake Herman, Shad Schreiber, Jordan Aune, Stephen Nnabue, Zackary Blazevich, Tyler Rutherford, Mitch Rorem, Griffin McLain and Brandon Justham. See more coverage on page 11.
Thanksgiving dinner is the start of Valley plans for homeless By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
Vol. 99, No. 26
Mount Si Lutheran Church will serve as a temporary home for the holiday, for area homeless this week. Volunteers from the church, as well as the North Bend Sheriff ’s Substation, and the Mount Si Food Bank, are combining efforts and resources to put on a free Thanksgiving dinner for the homeless.
The dinner, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., was organized in just a few weeks’ time, and volunteers are excited about helping others this week, even if they have no idea how many others might attend. “It’s possible, the servers may outnumber the guests, but if they do, so what?” said Mark Toner, North Bend’s chief of police services, See Dinner, 5
“Mr. Bells,” a.k.a. Richard Schall, 84, has been a one-man show aboard the Northwest Railway Museum’s Santa Train for a decade. For health reasons, Schall’s cutting back, but still plans to cheer families this season at the museum’s traditional holiday ride.
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New middle school boundaries set, frosh campus back up for discussion By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
Another attempt to delay the opening of a freshman campus, a new set of middle school district boundaries, and another look at remodeling Mount Si High School came out of the Nov. 8 Snoqualmie Valley School Board meeting. While the freshman campus and high school discussions will come back to the board Thursday, Nov. 29, the middle school boundaries were approved in a 3-0 vote. Board members Scott Hodgins, Geoff Doy and Marci Busby voted in favor of the staff-recommended Option F, and Carolyn Simpson abstained from voting, citing several “very strong and grave concerns” about the decision and its relationship with the freshman campus. Board President Dan Popp was not at the meeting. Before the vote, Simpson asked to delay the decision until NAC, the architectural firm hired to review the district’s options for remodeling Mount Si, could present its final recommendation to the board, expected Nov. 29. She felt the new boundary decision would be “a step backward” from the voter-supported three middle
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school model, and said of the decision to split up the community of student and teachers at SMS, “It’s not just difficult for me, I find it unjustifiable at this time.” Hodgins reminded Simpson that the board had already committed itself to the freshman campus concept, on several occasions, and suggested tabling Simpson’s proposal until the next meeting, when the full board should be present. Simpson’s motion failed for lack of a second, and the board resumed discussion of the boundary change. Doy said he’d heard from “a lot of worried people,” including parents and teachers, about the impact of Option F on Twin Falls Middle School. “They see the successful school their kids go to, suffering.” Option F splits the district along the original Twin Falls boundary line, but includes the “island” of Snoqualmie Ridge. Initial projections put 835 students at Twin Falls next year, 170 more than the 665 projected at Chief Kanim, and well over 100 more students there for the following two years. Director of Instructional Technology Jeff Hogan, however, was confident that more than 20 students in the Twin Falls District, who are currently attending Chief Kanim, would opt to continue at Chief Kanim, evening out the numbers somewhat. Doy noted that he supported Option F on the terms that the district would monitor the enrollment at both schools, and make adjustments as needed, if the student imbalance became too great. Busby was in full support of the staff recommended option, saying “The people that have talked to were in strong support of Option F. I haven’t heard any of the other concerns.” Option G, a proposal reported to have come from the community, was also briefly discussed. That option maintained SMS in its entirety, but relocated it to the campus of one of the other middle schools. Asked to present details about Option G, Hogan presented an example of SMS at CKMS, resulting in 948 students to TFMS’ 552, and costs more than the estimated $1.5 million needed for portable classrooms to accommodate the additional students at both middle schools. The next school board meeting is scheduled for 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 29 at Snoqualmie City Hall.
North Bend skips allowed increase Although the 2013 property tax levy will increase from the 2012 figure in North Bend, it doesn’t include a planned tax increase. The new levy, adopted by the North Bend City Council Nov. 6, includes $26,435 in new construction costs, plus almost $4,000 for past levy refunds, for a total of $1,296,213. Both Mayor Ken Hearing and Councilman Ross Loudenback commented that the council might want to consider some type of tax increase for the coming year, since the city will be locked in for that rate for the full year, once the council voted on it. Loudenback said the council “realistically, will need to look at other options,” in the future. Councilmen Jonathan Rosen and Dee Williamson were both firm in their commitment to no additional increases. Rosen said the difference that a 1 percent increase would make is roughly $12,000, which he was confident the city could find elsewhere, in an emergency. Also, he said, the city might not pass on a consistent 1 percent tax increase to citizens, but they were already paying “significant water and gas fees.” Williamson said he saw no “absolute need,” for a tax increase, nor did he see a need for the city to complete its downtown plaza project, a $700,000 proposal to redevelop North Bend Way, between Bendigo and and Ballarat, in the coming year. The city received a $350,000 matching grant for the project earlier this year, and launched a citizen design contest to solicit ideas for the pedestrian-friendly space from the community. The council unanimously approved the property tax levy rate at $1,296,213. In comparison, Snoqualmie’s 2013 property tax rate was approved at $5,335,657, not including the $385,000 from recently approved Proposition 1. Carnation’s proposal for 2013, is $161,010. We have a Truck To renT for LocaL Moves
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 21, 2012 • 3
4 • November 21, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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Answers to the big questions at Snoqualmie Y Center’s first year earns hearty hurrah When the long-envisioned Snoqualmie Community Center began to gel two years ago in the form of a new Y on Snoqualmie Ridge, there were some questions to answer. Some big ones: As both a Y, with paid memberships, and as a free civic center, how would the place serve two functions? And would Valley residents support it? Eleven months after the Y’s grand opening last January, we have some answers, thanks to some eyeopening statistics shared by Director Dave Mayer. With a goal of 1,000 membership units—the Y has varied types of memberships, from families to individuals—in the first year, the Y reached that goal over the past weekend. Those membership units equate to more than 3,000 people—with a strong representation of families with children. That’s exactly what was hoped for. What’s even more revealing is that the Y now serves about 40 percent of the households in the surrounding five square miles. According to Mayer, that’s the second-highest such number for any Y in the nation. Those nearby Seth Truscott residents make up 80 percent of Valley Record local Y memberships. Editor There have been 56,000 member card swipes since January, and 10,800 participants in the KidZone children’s area. This summer, teens put in 600 hours at Camp Terry near Preston, learning how to be counselors. That helps them build their experiences, fleshing out a real-life resume´ for their grown-up years. The Snoqualmie Y was the one Seattle-area branch that gained membership this summer, rather than lost, as is apparently typical during the slow months. On the community center side, communal space is being used by Relay for Life, the Northwest Railway Museum, the Boy Scouts of America, and for talks by local historian Dave Battey. The place is shaping up to be the city’s primary emergency shelter, with an electrical generator in the process of being installed this month and staff getting trained in shelter management in September. Nearly 7,000 teens checked in for a free acitivies this year, 2,800 participants came to wellness classes, and the center has logged 4,116 volunteer hours. Two hundred and fifty seniors took part in activities. Another of the big question marks about a Ridgebased center was how children and seniors from other parts of the Valley would be able to get there. The Y seems to have solved this, working with the Mount Si Senior Center and the school district to make sure existing bus routes connect to the building. To me, these numbers indeed show that the Y is fulfilling its mission as a civic center for Snoqualmie. Of particular note is how the place is connecting with kids. From its inception, this Y was meant to be a safe place for the community at large, but especially for children. Staff go to local middle schools at lunch and organize arts activities and dodgeball games. And children of all ages are welcomed at a variety of afternoon activities and family or teen nights. That’s a great way to keep young people moving in a positive direction. A teen is less likely to spend his nights spray-painting walls with graffiti if, in the afternoons and evenings, he’s got somewhere to go where his company is appreciated and valued. Behind the numbers, this organization is making the connections that matter, with local groups, families, and children. Here’s a hearty hurrah for the Y’s successes in its first year. It’s a hopeful sign for the future.
How do you make a Out of the Thanksgiving dinner?
Past This week in Valley history
Thursday, Nov. 19, 1987
“With turkey, and pie—pumpkin pie! I like cranberries, too.” Finola Harper SES Kindergartner
“You put a turkey in the oven, all day. It’s done when the timer rings.” Cole Kepner SES Kindergartner
•“Absolutely preposterous” and “ludicrous” were terms used last week by Fall City Business and Professional Association member Barry Dardis to describe the possibility of King County siting a regional garbage incinerator at North Bend. The county has knocked the list of possible locations down to six, but residents in those areas aren’t warm to the idea. • Marci Larson, assistant principal at Fall City Elementary School, has been hired as principal for the new school in North Bend, Opstad.
Thursday, Nov. 22, 1962
“My mom cooks it, I don’t know how. And it’s apple pie for dessert.” Jacob Olsen SES First grader
“My mom makes turkey and pie. We have chocolate pie. My mom puts the turkey in the sink!” Alyssa Schaal SES First grader
• A steady, soaking downpour and a strong, unseasonably warm wind changed the Snoqualmie on Monday from a river minding its own business to one that became everybody’s business. The flood crested at 11.65 feet in the Puget Sound Power and Light Co. cavity at Snoqualmie Falls. Damage was light, but the river rose frighteningly fast. • Former Valley Record publisher Charlotte Paul Groshell was named to the state Board of Prison Terms and Paroles by Gov. Albert Rossellini, filling an expired term.
DINNER FROM 1
And, “If they outnumber us, and if we run low on food, we’ll just start slicing the turkey thinner.” Toner, whose department began organizing the dinner, said he got the idea for it after a citizen sent him a letter with her concerns for the homeless, and asking what she could do to help. “It started small—‘Hey, what we can do at the sheriff ’s office?’” Toner said. Yet, any public meal like the one planned is subject to many restrictions, like requiring licensed food servers to prepare and serve the food, for starters. “That’s when we found out you can’t just cook a dinner and invite a bunch of people over,” Toner sighed. That’s also when they started expanding their plans, and bringing in partners like the church, the Mount Si Senior Center, and the food bank. The food bank is doing a fantastic job, he said, and they aren’t trying to replace them, “but what we’re looking at is, what if you don’t have a place to cook a turkey?” Each of the partners is contributing to the dinner, and some participants are also putting in their own funds, so there will be no cost for the dinner to any partner agency, or to any of the guests. “This is truly a ‘hey, everybody else is getting together, here’s a place for you’ event,” said Toner. He’s gratified to see the interest in other community groups, and hopes to expand on that with a community discussion on establishing a homeless shelter in North Bend. The first meeting was Tuesday, Nov. 6, with nearly 40 people attending. Toner tried to guide the conversation to what the communities could do immediately to help homeless people, while looking at a longer-term solution. He also stressed that he didn’t want to create a problem in the community with a shelter, either by distressing neighbors, or by enabling people to remain homeless in the long term.
Snoqualmie woman cited for late-night firing at racoons A 61-year-old Snoqualmie woman surprised her neighbors Wednesday night, Nov. 14, when she began drunkenly firing a pistol outside her home, and ultimately had to be restrained by police. No one was injured in the incident, which began around 11 p.m. with several neighbors calling 911 to report hearing gunshots. Three Snoqualmie officers, as well as several King County deputies responded and found the woman, a home-owner with little previous contact with police, according to Snoqualmie Police Captain Nick Almquist, standing in her driveway with a handgun. She continued firing the gun after officers arrived, Almquist said, an estimated 10 or 15 more shots, but didn’t seem to have hit anything with the shots. “She said that she was shooting at raccoons,” Almquist said. “She was extremely agitated, her emotions were up and down, and alcohol was involved.”
Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 21, 2012 • 5
The woman did not respond to officers’ telling her to drop the weapon, at first, but after several repetitions, she did put the gun down. However, she would not leave her driveway, Almquist said, creating a problem for the officers. “Whenever there’s that type of incident and the scene is not secure, for example, we don’t know if another person is in the house, if they’re armed… it’s a dangerous scenario,” Almquist said, particularly for those standing outside the door. “We call that the fatal funnel.” Since the woman was squarely in the funnel area and would not go to the officers, they attempted to subdue her first. They fired a Tazer at the woman, but she was so agitated and jumpy that only one of the darts made contact, Almquist said. After that failed, two officers simply ran to the woman and pulled her out of her driveway. “I give a lot of kudos to the tactics of the Snoqualmie officers and obviously King County, to be able to deescalate the situation,” said Almquist. “I was very proud of those guys.” Because the woman was so upset, police planned to transport her to King County Jail, but during the booking, Almquist said she appeared to calm down enough for the Issaquah Jail, instead. She will be charged with
reckless endangerment and unlawful discharge of a firearm.
The best of the great outdoors: North Bend film challenge returns Once again, local would-be filmmakers can celebrate nature, activity and adventure, and, if successful, see the fruits of their labors on the big screen. Now underway, the North Bend Amateur Film Challenge is an annual contest for budding filmmakers to interpret the great outdoors. Winning films will be presented at the North Bend Mountain Film Festival at the North Bend Theatre, 8 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 8. First prize is $250, second prize is $100 and third prize is $50. Winners will also receive a three-day pass for two to the Banff Mountain Film Festival at the North Bend Theatre, Dec. 5 to 7. All films must have a connection to North Bend or outdoor recreation and be rated PG. Film duration may not exceed 15 minutes. Films must be submitted by Friday, Nov. 30. Films shall be submitted to the city of North Bend Community and Economic Development Department electronically at email@example.com, by mail at PO Box 896 North Bend, WA 98045 or in person at 126th
East Fourth Street, North Bend. For full rules and restrictions, e-mail to Gina Estep at gestep@ northbendwa.gov. The contest is sponsored by the North Bend Theatre and the city of North Bend.
One VOICE seeks support for families One VOICE (Valley Organizations in Collective Effort) is launching a donation drive for a large assortment of items as a prelude to a December holiday event for families in need in the Snoqualmie Valley. Donations of new and gently used coats can be made at Sterling Bank, Chase Bank, Bank of America, Opus Bank, Key Bank and Sno-Falls Credit Union. Donations will be accepted until Dec. 11. Donations of other items including gift cards, non-perishable food, gingerbread house kits, personal toiletries, new and gently used winter clothing, shoes and boots, dental products, toilet paper, diapers and wipes will also be collected in North Bend at Encompass Main Campus, 1407 Boalch Ave N.W. and Chaplin’s North Bend Chevrolet, 106 Main Ave. N. and in Snoqualmie at Peak Sports and Spine, 7726 Center Blvd. S.E., Suite 220 and Snoqualmie Chamber of Commerce, 38767 S.E. River St.
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6 • November 21, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Calendar SNOQUALMIE Valley
Wednesday, Nov. 21
Thursday, Nov. 22
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: Teens can dropin for free homework help in all subjects from volunteer tutors, 3 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. One-on-One Computer Assistance: Get extra help on the computer, 1 p.m. at the North Bend Library. Tales: Pajamarama Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at the North Bend Library. All ages are welcome with an adult. Stories: Move and Groove Story Time for Toddlers is 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. at Carnation Library, for toddler-age children with an adult.
Live music: Open mic night is 7 to 9 p.m. at Sliders Cafe, 4721 Tolt Ave., Carnation.
Library. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org for assignment prior to coming to class. Adults only, please. Santa Train: Families can ride a vintage train on a holiday adventure through the Valley. Board at the depot in North Bend; Departures run from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.; $20, www.trainmuseum.org.
Saturday, Nov. 24
Monday, Nov. 26
Santa Train: Families can ride a vintage train on a holiday adventure through the Valley. Board at the depot in North Bend; departures run from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.; $20, www.trainmuseum.org.
Tales: Afternoon Preschool Story Time is 1:30 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Library, for children ages 3 to 6 with an adult. Tales: Merry Monday Story Time is 11 a.m. at North Bend Library, for newborns to age 3 with an adult. Home school families: A North Bend Home School Gathering is 1 p.m. at the North Bend Library. Study Zone: Students can get free homework help at 3 p.m. at North Bend Library. Middle Schoolers Only: Middle school students
Sunday, Nov. 25 SnoValley Writers Work Group: Join other local writers for writing exercises, critique and lessons on voice, plot and point of view, 3 p.m. at North Bend
Citizen Academy’s Class of 2012
Members of the Snoqualmie Citizen’s Academy Class of 2012 accept their diplomas in October. Citizen’s Academy is offered every fall in Snoqualmie. Participants learn how the city works, where property taxes go, how planning and safety programs work in the city, and how they can be more involved in local decisions. Pictured are grads David Castle, Debbie Rienti, Christa Ostrem, Brian Jacobson, Gabby Pozega, Jenna Hutt, Jim Renahan, Patricia Bondi, Choi Hoon, Ruth Johnston, David Wright, Mayor Pro-Tem Kathi Prewitt, Jules BinderSifford, Mike Soloman, Pam Wickard, Julie Edwards and Sage Edwards. Not pictured: Kyle and Natasha Epstein, Michael Eusebio and Tony Gilbert. You can learn more about Citizen Academy by contacting Jodi Warren, City Clerk, at email@example.com. can do snacks, homework and fun, all rolled into one, 2:45 p.m. at the Fall City Library. Book talk: Carnation Library Book Group meets at 7 p.m. at the library.
Tuesday, Nov. 27
Services provided by Healthy Smiles at Mount Si Senior Activity Center.
Teen dodgeball: Teens can play dodgeball games, 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the
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Snoqualmie Y. Free admission. Study Zone: Students can get free homework help at 3 p.m. at North Bend Library. Tales: Toddler Story Time is 9:30 a.m. at the North Bend Library, for children ages 2 to 3 with an adult. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 10:30 a.m. at the North Bend Library, for children ages 3 to 6 with an adult.
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Wednesday, Nov. 28 Tales: Young Toddler Story Time is 9:30 a.m. at Snoqualmie Library, for children ages 6 to 24 months with an adult. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 10:30 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library, for children ages 3 to 6 with an adult.
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Tales: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at the Fall City Library, for newborns to age 3 with an adult. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 11 a.m. at the Fall City Library, for ages 3 to 6 with an adult. Tales: Get Ready for School Story Time is 1:30 p.m. at Carnation Library, for ages 3 to 5 with an adult.
Call 509-837-5939 www.sunnysidechamber.com
Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 21, 2012 • 7
Gingerbread house contest in North Bend
See answers, page 13
Difficulty level: 13
The city of North Bend, the North Bend Downtown Foundation and Encompass are holding a Gingerbread House Contest as part of the city’s Holiday Festival. Contestants can enter in adult, teen, child or family categories. Houses will be displayed at local businesses throughout the week and brought out for voting at the festival on Saturday, Dec. 8. Prizes include cash cards and gift certificates to Boxley’s, North Bend Theatre and the North Bend Bar & Grill. Entry forms are due Wednesday, Nov. 28. For information, or an entry form, visit www. encompassnw.org or call Stacey Cepeda at (425) 888-2777.
A visit to the Big Cedar
North Bend Theatre Showtimes
Seth Truscot/Staff Photos
Tour guide and historian Dave Battey leads a group of hikers over a Boy Scout-built bridge during an October 20 hike to Meadowbrook Farm’s “Big Cedar,” a surviving old-growth tree in the northern corner of the farm. Battey annually leads tours of the farm, which will resume in the spring. Below, children climb and explore the huge tree. To learn more about Meadowbrook Farm activities, visit www.meadowbrookfarmpreserve.org.
Wednesday, nov. 21 • RiseoftheGuardians(PG), 6p.m.
Thursday, nov. 22 • Closed for Thanksgiving
FRIday, nov. 23 • RiseoftheGuardians,2,5&8p.m.
Saturday, nov. 24 • RiseoftheGuardians,2,5&8p.m.
Two Valley dancers appear in PNB’s Nutcracker
Sunday, nov. 25
It is Nutcracker season at Pacific Northwest Ballet! Created by PNB founding Artistic Director Kent Stowell and world-famous author and illustrator Maurice Sendak, this masterful Nutcracker production is like no other in the world. PNB’s annual Stowell/Sendak Nutcracker features over 200 roles danced by professional dancers and students, including two from North Bend. Sophia Blackmon, a fourth grade student at Opstad Elementary, is an “infantry” dancer, while Clara Soltys, also in fourth grade at Opstad, dances as a “servant.” The Northwest’s favorite family tradition returns to Seattle Center’s Marion Oliver McCaw Hall for 30 performances December 7 through December 29. To learn more about the production, visit www.pnb.org.
Monday, nov. 26 • Rise of the Guardians , 6 p.m.
Tuesday, nov. 27 • Rise of the Guardians , 6 p.m. •
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44. A preparation of hemp leaves and flowers 45. Actress Miles 46. Tap rythmically 47. Backstabber 48. Bait 49. A muscle that expands a body part 51. Delicate 53. Rising high into the air 54. Northern Alabama city on the Tennessee River 55. Core 56. Propensity
Down 1. Written in symbols, esp. music 2. Deductive 3. Rubeola 4. Like a feeble old woman 5. A cause of harm, ruin or death 6. Deception 7. “To ___ is human ...” 8. Shoot for, with “to” 9. Designating flaky layers of soil 10. Ale holder 11. Went beyond one’s
waking time 12. Highest legislative councils 13. Recordings in a journal 14. Abandon 20. Duke 23. 24 in a day 24. Bang-up 27. Bats 28. Glistening 30. Fellow student 31. Held together 33. Delivered 34. Spanish-speaking community 35. Immerses 36. Checked item 37. Recluse 38. Extra 39. Ancient Greek gold or silver coins 40. Hawk 41. Battlefield shout 44. Unbroken mustang 45. Strict vegetarian 48. Boor’s lack 50. Bolivian export 51. Federal agency for safe food (acronym) 52. Certain theater, for short
8 • November 21, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
WITH PURCHASE OR LEASE OF A NEW CHEVY CRUZE
Over 60 Chevy Cruze to choose from
* See store for full details, some restrictions apply. Applicable travel taxes and fees are not included.
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6.0L V8 automotaic Sports Van, tinted glass, keyless entry, OnStar, second row removable seat, white, 21,637 miles, #P1726 Special 2 year/30K miles in free maintenance!
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 21, 2012 • 9
Begin the holidays with smooth and soulful sounds of the season. Local star and Jazz Saxophonist, Darren Motamedy, will be performing a special Christmas concert in Club Galaxy on Sunday, December 2 at 2pm. Admission is always free. Entertainment subject to change without notice. Management reserves all rights.
RG Darren X-Mas 11-21 & 11-23.indd 1
11/15/2012 1:56:45 PM
©2012 American Express Company
NOVEMBER 24 IS SMALL BUSINESS SATURDAY.
Support the great local businesses in your community. Get out and Shop Small.®
10 • November 21, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Nutcracker sweets, Broadway holidays
Holiday Market coming to Fall City, Dec. 1 Support your local crafters and artists at the 13th annual Fall City Arts Holiday Market, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 1, at Chief Kanim Middle School. The market will offer hand-made items for sale from talented crafters and artists throughout the community including framed prints, candles, original paintings by a Northwest artist, jewelry, lotions, soaps, honey, chocolates, jams and jelly, scarves, kids’ clothing, dog toys, fleece blankets, table runners, placemats, wood items, ornaments, stationery, pottery, bird feeders, aprons and garden art. Come discover unique items such as ethnic African dolls, hand painted oyster ornaments, alpaca yarn and clothing. Pick up fresh wreaths, swags and live poinsettias for your holiday decorating. The Fall City Historical Society will have a table with great gift ideas like the 2013 Fall City Calendar, new collector’s beverage glass with “Fall City Masonic Hall”, as well as Memory Book “Preserving the Stories of Fall City” and “Jack’s History of Fall City.” Bring your friends and enjoy a cup of coffee, have a snack and enter to win one of many unique raffle prizes. The Scouts will be back with their bake sale, and there will be live music. Artists and crafters displaying work at the market include: photographer Alan Bauer; Alpacas at Legacy Ranch with alpaca yarn and garments; Misty Mountain Honey; Elaine Kraun’s hand-painted oyster-shell ornaments; Niikuni Kyoko with hand-made rice paper; Northwest artist Miska; Biker B’s Bathworks; “Tooters” unique dolls; fresh wreaths and arrangements from Annette’s Designs; Cattail Candles; Julie Lagace’s handmade marbled Christmas ornaments; chandelier earrings by Terri; Dyr Wood Working; Mary Jacobson; Annie’s Greeting Cards for all Occasions; and many more.
Recitals coming up for Snoqualmie’s Cascade Dance Company Courtesy photos
Cascade Dance Company is presenting its holiday production at Cascade View Elementary, Dec. 9. Above, ‘soldier’ Julian O’Connor, with ‘teddy bears’ Sienna Young, and Olivia Kovach, perform part of the Nutracker suite. Below are dancers Astrid Anson, Sara Hannan, and Jacquelyn Fajarillo.
Annual Holiday Tree Lighting Saturday, December 1 Tree Lighting Ceremony 6:30 p.m., Railroad Park Gazebo
Fifty-five members of Cascade Dance Company, the student performers at Snoqualmie’s Cascade Dance Academy, are readying themselves for their annual holiday variety show “Nutcracker Sweets,” act 2 of Tchaikovsky’s Nutcracker suite, is an introduction to ballet for the little ones or anybody who wants to experience a shorter version of the holiday classic. The audience can expect all levels and ages, from the 4-year-old Gingerbread dancers up to the 13-year-old Sugar Plum Fairy performing dances to the beloved Nutcracker music. Clara and her Nutcracker are taken to the Land of Sweets where they are entertained by the royal court with dances from around the world. “Holidays on Broadway” is an upbeat musical theatre performance by the Cascade Dance Company that’ll get the audience into the holiday spirit. The show in its entirety is about an hour and 15 minutes, including intermission. The performance is 1 p.m. and 3:30 p.m. on Sunday, Dec. 9, at Cascade View Elementary School. Tickets are $6 and are available in advance at Cascade Dance Academy’s main office, 7722 Center Blvd. S.E., or at the door. To learn more about Cascade Dance Academy, visit http://cascadedance.com.
Visit with Santa in the gazebo, take a horse-drawn carriage ride, enjoy the sounds of the Sno-Valley Winds, and delight in cookies, cocoa and hot cider.
More Information 425.831.5784 or 425.396.5430 firstname.lastname@example.org www.cityofsnoqualmie.org
Downtown Merchant Holiday Open House 4:00-8:00 p.m., Historic Snoqualmie Downtown shops will have complimentary treats, hot beverages and spirits, an art exhibit, live music, food tasting buffets, coupon specials, and more!
North Bend Amateur Film Challenge Sponsored by the North Bend Theatre & The City of North Bend The North Bend Amateur Film Challenge is an annual contest for amateur ﬁlmmakers to create ﬁlms about the great outdoors. Winning ﬁlms will be presented on the big screen at the North Bend Mountain Film Festival at the North Bend Theatre on December 8th at 8:00 PM before Warren Miller’s “Flow State”.
First Prize $250 Second Prize $100 Third Prize $50
First, Second and Third place will also receive a three day pass for 2 to the Banff Mountain Film Festival at the North Bend Theatre 12/5 – 7, 2012
Adapted for the stage by Paul Sills
Directed by Gary Schwartz
November 29 30 Dec. 1 December 6 7 & 8 December 13 14 & 15
All ﬁlms must have a connection to North Bend or outdoor recreation and rated PG. Film duration may not exceed 15 minutes. Films must be submitted by November 30th, 2012.
Tickets $15 Adults $12.50 Kids (13 and Under) Seniors (62+)
Films shall be submitted to the City of North Bend Community and Economic Development Department electronically at email@example.com, by mail at PO Box 896 North Bend, WA 98045 or in person at 126th East Fourth Street, North Bend.
7:30 PM 119 W. North Bend Way, North Bend, WA (425) 831‐5667
Reserva�ons online at www.valleycenterstage.org
*For full rules and restrictions please contact the City of North Bend at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Thu. Fri. & Sat.
By Seth Truscott Editor
Winter sport tryouts got underway at Mount Si High, with gymnastics starting November 5 and basketball and wrestling starting Nov. 12.
Seth Truscott/Staff Photos
IT PAYS TO SWITCH.
Mount Si’s big win Saturday, Nov. 17, guarantees a trip to Tacoma. From top, the Mount Si defense crashes into the Kennedy offensive line; Wildcat offense readies for a drive in the second half; Lineman Zackary Blazevich celebrates the team’s first semi-final shot; Head coach Charlie Kinnune talks to the team after the game; Jimbo Davis, left, walks a touchdown in; Nick Mitchell runs the ball. Patrick Sprague (425) 396.0340 35326 SE Center Street Snoqualmie PSprague@allstate.com
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• Been putting off that dental visit? • Annual dental benefit renews soon • Whatever you haven’t used is lost • Unused FSA dollars are forfeited • It’s time to use them, or lose them
Nights of greatness Mount Si football makes history with Kennedy win, earns Tacoma trip to face Bellevue
Winter sports start for ‘Cats
Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 21, 2012 • 11
The clock hadn't finished counting down, but this contest was already over, and the crowd definitely knew it. A moment had arrived. As the packed Wildcat audience chanted "Tacoma Dome, Tacoma Dome," icy Gatorade poured down on Mount Si's defensive coach Wayne Lewis. Minutes later, head coach Charlie Kinnune got the same treatment. Parents flooded the field armed with cameras, ready to commemorate this, the best football team in this school's history. The players themselves were over the moon. This weekend, Mount Si will face a daunting challenge in the form of the Bellevue Wolverines, the only team to beat the Wildcats this season. Yet the moment itself is what matters. For the first time, Mount Si will be represented at the WIAA State football semi-finals. To get there, the Wildcats simply played as consistently and strongly as they've done all season, their defensive hunger and tenacity and offensive skill bringing victory, 38-7, over the Kennedy Catholic Lancers in the quarterfinals on Saturday, Nov. 17. "We're going to the dome," said senior lineman Hank Van Liew, following the big win. "It feels amazing. It's indescribable." "It's a big day for the Valley," said wide receiver and defensive back Hunter Malberg, who hunted for plenty of pass breakups on the night. "We made the adjustments after the first half and shut them down," he said. "We didn't look past this team tonight," said senior Keenan McVein. McVein didn't get quite as many carries as he'd have liked: "They did a good job of stopping our run. That just opened up more passing components for us, and allowed our team to get into our own element. Out for three weeks, senior Blake Herman enjoyed being back on the line. "I just really wanted to get out there and make some plays," he said. Most of this team has played together since fifth grade, said McVein, who huddled for a photo with lineman Tyler Rutherford, a best friend since kindergarten, and both their moms. "Lots of fun, lots of fun," said a beverage-splashed Kinnune amid handshakes from parents. This moment was expected. Kinnune, who has led the Wildcats for 21 years, said his players have worked hard to be here. "There's still work ahead," the coach added. His biggest thrill is to be able to continue practices with his talented team. "I love to work with these kids every day," Kinnune said. In scoring Saturday, Mount Si's Trevor Daniels, a junior wide receiver, had the touchdown of the first quarter with a 26-yard pass from quarterback Nick Mitchell. Mitchell scored next with his own two-yard rush. Mount Si's defense held off Kennedy Catholic for most of the night, but Kennedy got on the board in the second quarter with a 10-yard run by Drew Thompson. Colin Cossette kicked the point after. Mount Si's drives, meantime, kept rolling. Tyler Button earned six points in the end of a second-quarter push with a short eight-yard push on a pass from Mitchell. Cameron Van Winkle followed up with a kick. The first half ended up balanced well in Mount Si's favor, 21-7, and Mount Si only built that lead in the second half, holding Kennedy scoreless. In the third, Griffin McLain scored, on a seven -yard pass from Mitchell. The final Wildcat touchdown of the night came from Jimbo Davis, who tiptoed in after snatching a Mitchell pass. Van Winkle shot another kick through the uprights to bounce off the roof of the concessions stand. The UW-bound senior then capped Mount Si's home play with one of his longer field goals of the season, a 45-yarder. • Mount Si plays Bellevue at 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 23, at the Tacoma Dome. For details and directions, visit mtsihsfootball. com/default.asp
Study Zone program comes to libraries Volunteer tutors provide free homework help during Study Zone hours. Students can find help in all subject areas, including math, science and college test preparation. The program is available on a dropin basis, from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. Tuesdays at the Carnation Library, and 5 to 7 p.m. Thursdays at the Duvall Library.
Up, up and away
Fall City Holiday Festivities
Holiday Market 10:00 am - 4:00 pm
y a d i l o H 2012 s e g a P ft i G
Wagner’s Walkateers, sporting their own homemade “jet packs,” won the Spirit Award at the North Bend Elementary Oct. 11 walkathon fundraiser. The honor, awarded to the class with the most team spirit, was an exciting first for teacher Kim Wagner, who’s taught at the school for 25 years. North Bend students raised more than $23,000 at the event. You can learn more about North Bend Elementary at http://nbes. svsd410.org/index.html
The Valley Record is offering Holiday Gift Pages to highlight our local advertisers’ holiday offers and discounts.
Chief Kanim Middle School Commons 32627 - S.E. Redmond-Fall City Road Stay in town for the Fall City School Music program, Tree Lighting and Art Park Gathering.
RiverTree Dental Care We are accepting patients of all ages
Spend your Holidays with the Snoqualmie Valley Record. 698791
Pub. Dates: Wed., Nov. 21* & Nov. 28# Dec. 5#, Dec. 12* & Dec. 28@st
You can help families in need this winter!
Space Deadline: Thursdays prior to the Wed. publication date For More info Call David or Bill Today!
Contribute to One VOICE this holiday season
(# content pages, * Clip & Click coupon wrap, @ After Holiday Sale)
Cosmetic and Preventative Dental Care
Dr. Brian Mayer DDS 425.888.2703
www.rivertreedental.com 38700 SE River Street Snoqualmie
These items are being collected for distribution by One VOICE in December: q Gingerbread house kits q Toys for Kiwanis Giving Tree q Toilet paper and personal hygiene items q Gift cards: emphasis on cards for teens and seniors q New and gently used winter clothing and shoes q Dental products q Diapers and wipes q Non-perishable food for Mt. Si Food Bank q New and gently used blankets Donations accepted 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. weekdays:
A Local, Family-Owned, Choose and Cut-Tree Farm that offers:
OPEN NOVEMBER 17TH
SNOQUALMIE Peak Sports and Spine 7726 Center Blvd. S.E., Ste. 220 Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce 38767 S.E. River St.
9 am to Dusk
CLOSING DECEMBER 23RD (or when all trees are sold out.)
NORTH BEND Encompass Main Campus 1407 Boalch Ave. N.W. Chaplin’s North Bend Chevrolet 106 Main Ave. N.
Saturday December 1st
12 • November 21, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Find us on Facebook at OneVoiceSnoqualmieValley or call Stacey Cepeda at 425.888.2777 for more info!
The farm will be open seven days a week from 9 am until dusk. All trees for sale are priced as marked. There are many Elves to help with every step of choosing, cutting, and packing up a tree. Besides a great selection of gifts, the gift shop has a warm fire, free coffee, hot cider and candy canes.
805 SE 12th St., North Bend, WA Take Exit 32, turn left on 436th, turn left on Cedar Falls Way, turn left on 424th. Follow the Signs.
Choose & Cut or Pre-Cut Wreaths • Swags • Holly
Largest Holiday Gift Shop
Santa • Angels • Mistletoe • Garland
425.888.1836 • www.crowntreefarm.com • email: email@example.com
Snoqualmie woman’s painting accepted to watercolor show
Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 21, 2012 • 13
Emergency shelter pilot program approved for Snoqualmie Friends of Youth recently applied to the city of Snoqualmie for a conditional use permit to allow the operation of an emergency shelter and short-term transitional housing facility for young adults. The facility will be in the current Friends of Youth Snoqualmie office location at 7972 Maple Ave. S.E. in downtown Snoqualmie. Friends of Youth was given a grant by the King County Council to fund an emergency shelter for young adults as a pilot program for 90 days. Funding is intended to give the organization an opportunity to provide shelter and assess the need for continued services at this location. The Hearing Examiner approved the conditional use permit after reviewing the application, visiting the site, and conducting a public hearing. This type of housing is allowed as a conditional use under the Snoqualmie Municipal Code. The shelter program opened Oct. 22.
Barbara Koefod of Snoqualmie has been accepted into the Northwest Watercolor Society’s 21st Annual Waterworks 2012 Membership Exhibition, being held through November 28 at the Kaewyn Gallery, 10101 Main Street, Bothell. Koefod’s painting (shown at right) is titled “Bivouac.” “Waterworks” showcases the best work of the society’s membership, featuring 55 paintings from 181 entries selected by internationally known artist Stan Miller, this year’s juror. Nearly $5,000 in cash and merchandise prizes are awarded.
Support your friends and neighbors in the Snoqualmie Valley business community by SHOPPING LOCAL throughout the Holiday Season. AUTO SERVICES
Genuine Image Photography artEAST Jeff Goble Photography Just B Art and Design Mary Miller Photography North Bend Ace Hardware Down to Earth Flowers and Gifts Snoqualmie Feed Clothing Birches Habitat Just Between Friends The Kids Sale North Bend Premium Outlets VF Factory Outlet
HEALTH & BEAUTY
Chaplin’s North Bend Chevrolet North Bend Shell Mt. Si Chevron Twin Star Car Wash North Bend Auto Parts, Inc. (NAPA)
CHRISTMAS TREES, NURSERIES AND LANDSCAPING SERVICES
The Nursery at Mt Si Christmas Creek Tree Farm-Tree Co Ralph Wells Landscaping & Rockeries STS Landscape and Construction Services Great Yards NW
LODGING & GET-AWAYS
Arbonne Bella Vita Spa & Salon, LLC Best in Beauty Acacia Hair Salon Studio 202 North Bend Therapeutic Massage Nature’s Marketplace Agape Chiropractic Healing Center Snoqualmie Valley Weight Loss Center Renew You Wellness Center Three Hour Fast Mt Si Sports + Fitness
HOME & BUSINESS CLEANING Clean Scapes Northwest Premium Services The Cleaning Authority
Jernie Enterprises Birdsong Cottage Salish Lodge & Spa Rainbow Lodge Retreat Roaring River Bed & Breakfast Log Cabin Bed and Breakfast & Gifts CTT Destinations
GREETING CARDS & PRINTING SERVICES SendOutCards Replicator Graphics Saturn Promotional Products SnoValley Star Minuteman Press of Issaquah Snoqualmie Valley Record
RESTAURANTS AND EATERIES
The BindleStick Brunello Italian Restaurant Gianfranco Ristorante Finaghty’s Irish Pub and Restaurant Fall City Roadhouse Boxleys Emerald City Smoothie Bayan Mongolian Restaurant Frankie’s Pizza The Ridge Supermarket TheBlack Dog Fenette Cellars Jay Berry’s Gourmet Pizza & Pasta Mosaic Catering Pioneer Coffee My Cakes LLC QFC Grocery Store SnoValley Coffee Co. Uncorked Wine Bar Mo Barbecue Snoqualmie Falls Candy Factory Sigillo Cellars, LLC Steve’s Doughnuts Scott’s Dairy Freeze Snoqualmie Falls Brewing Company Pioneer Coffee Snoqualmie Tobacco Company The Riverbend Cafe
To promote and maintain a healthy economic environment within the Snoqualmie Valley community. The Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce is proud to represent a majority of Valley businesses. Our membership ranges from high-tech and industrial, to family-owned and home-based entrepreneurs. We work directly with business owners and managers and with city, county and state leaders in promoting local commerce and active involvement in community affairs. This ad brought to you by the Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce www.snovalley.org • 425.888.6362 • 38767 SE River Street, Snoqualmie
Photo Ctredit: Mary Miller
ART AND UNIQUE GIFTS
14 • November 21, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
On the Scanner 696329
Tuesday, Nov. 13 Diesel smell: Snoqualmie Firefighters responded to the downtown Falls Pharmacy for an odor of diesel in the building. It was de-
A church for the entire vAlley Now meeting at Si View Community Center
400 Southeast Orchard Drive • North Bend
EVERY SUNDAY @ 10:00AM www.lifepointecommunity.com
Elmer Sims Smith
1934 - 2012
Elmer was a forty year resident of North Bend. Viewing at 10AM Friday, November 23, 2012 followed by an 11AM funeral service at Calvary Chapel, 1556 Boalch Ave NW, North Bend. Gathering afterwards at Mt Si Golf Course. All are welcome.
Mount Si Lutheran Church
411 NE 8th St., North Bend Pastor Mark Griffith • 425 888-1322 firstname.lastname@example.org www.mtsilutheran.org
Sunday, Nov. 11 Overdose: Snoqualmie Firefighters, along with Bellevue Paramedics, responded to a residence downtown for a 24-year-old man with a heroin overdose. The medics transported the man to the hospital.
places of worship WELCOME TO OUR LADY OF SORROWS CATHOLIC CHURCH
Saturday 5pm • Sunday 8, 9:30 & 11am 39025 SE Alpha St. Snoqualmie, WA 98065 425-888-2974 • www.olos.org Rev. Roy Baroma, Pastor Mass at St. Anthony Church, Carnation. Sundays at 9:30am. Spanish Mass at 11am on the 1st Sunday 425-333-4930 • www.stanthony-carnation.org
Dir., Family & Youth Ministry – Lauren Frerichs “Like” us on Facebook – Mt. Si Lutheran Youth
Please contact church offices for additional information
Thursday, Nov. 8 Seizure: Snoqualmie EMTs responded to a patient who had a seizure at a business in the Snoqualmie Ridge area. Pain: Snoqualmie EMTs and Bellevue Paramedics responded to Snoqualmie Casino for a woman who was having chest pain.
Fall City Fire District Wednesday, Nov. 14 Breathing problem: At 1:07 a.m., firefighters responded to a 42-year-old man who was experiencing shortness of breath. The man was also seen by a paramedic unit from Bellevue Fire. He was treated and refused transport. Nose bleed: At 2:02 p.m., firefighters responded to a 71-year-old woman who
had a nose bleed. She was treated and transported to a hospital by the Fall City Fire aid car. No burn: At 3:29 p.m., firefighters responded to a burn complaint. No burn was found.
Tuesday, Nov. 13 Weakness: At 8:02 p.m., firefighters responded to a 65-year-old woman who was experiencing weakness. She was treated and transported to a hospital by private ambulance.
Thursday, Nov. 8 Medical issue: At 8:19 a.m., firefighters responded to a 78-year-old woman who was unresponsive. She was also seen by a paramedic unit from Bellevue Fire, and was treated and transported to a hospital by the medic unit. Lethargy: At 10:41 a.m., firefighters responded to a 61-year-old woman who was feeling lethargic. She was treated and transported to a hospital by private ambulance.
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Sally Vaughan Hill (Busby) left this earth and headed for Heaven on November 7, 2012, she was 57 years old. Sally was born on October 21, 1955 in Snoqualmie, WA to Cecil and Vaughan Busby. Raised on the Old Coal Mine Road in Snoqualmie and attended Mount Si High School. She graduated with honors and went on to get an AA degree with every intention of attending the University of Washington to study medicine. Life got in the way, and Sally married Tom Wyrsch in November 1977. Sally said her greatest accomplishment was her son Lucas who was the pride and joy of her life. One could find Sally outside anytime skiing, hiking, biking, swimming or horseback riding. She loved to dig in the dirt, gardening, making things beautiful. She worked for the school district driving bus while Luke was little then went on to the cities of Snoqualmie, Issaquah and finally retiring with the City of Kirkland Fire and Building Department in 2000 after receiving “Employee of the Year” for the Building and Fire Department. She loved her career and retirement was difficult for her Type A - DNA. There have been several tough moments over the years, but when people would comment on how great she looked considering, she said God knew how vain she was and it was all his doing she just had to keep up her end of the giving and loving and kindness. Sally was strong in faith and trust in God and when her health kept getting worse, she became the family “prayer warrior”. She loved deeply and forever always encountering with her beautiful smile. She loved her son and was so proud of him and her family, reminding Lucas that if he ever learned just one thing in life, it was to love, be kind and compassionate and to follow the dreams of his heart. Sally spent 7 years in Sandpoint, Idaho running from being sick and skiing Schweitzer Mountain where she met Steven Wright, married him, and left for the Cook Islands in the South Pacific. Wishing she could travel more didn’t work out, but love of Lucas and family brought her home to the Valley to live the rest of her life looking at the mountain she loved and loving the people who lived here. She is survived by her son, Luke Wyrsch of Snoqualmie and siblings:Terry Busby, Mary Ann Barth, Patrick Busby, Claudia Busby and Brian Busby. Her brother and best friend Michael passed away in March 2010. Sally leaves behind many nieces and nephews to carry on the Busby tradition. She will be missed by many friends. A celebration of her life will begin at 12pm on Saturday, December 1, 2012 at Snoqualmie Valley Alliance Church, 36017 SE Fish Hatchery Road, Fall City,WA 98024. Friends are invited to view photos and sign the family’s on-line guest book at www.flintofts.com.
Photo: John Gargett
Sally Vaughan Hill (Busby)
8:15 a.m. Traditional, 10:45 a.m. Praise Sunday School/Fellowship 9:30-10:30 a.m.
Fall: Snoqualmie firefighters responded to the Snoqualmie Casino for a woman who had fallen earlier in the day and now needed a medical evaluation.
Splash Start the
New Year WITH A
BIRCH BAY POLAR BEAR PLUNGE
Jan. 1, 2013 • 10 AM
Rev. JoAnne Averett, MA December 2nd, 10 am - 4pm. Woodinville, WA A fun and interactive class that teaches you the legal responsibility and creative techniques to perform any type of wedding ceremony. After class completion you will become a wedding officiant and ordained minister.
or call JoAnne Averett at 425-481-7479 joanneaverett.comSee website for friend discount!
Arrive New Year’s Eve for the Ring of Fire celebration!
Snoqualmie Fire Dept.
termined that the furnace caused the smell. Semi fire: Snoqualmie Firefighters assisted units from Eastside Fire & Rescue and Maple Valley at a tractor trail-
er fire on Highway 18 and the Tiger Mountain summit.
e Serving thie Snoqualmr fo y Valle s! 50+ year
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PUBLIC NOTICE #703615 LEGAL NOTICE KING COUNTY FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT NO. 27
King County, Washington 98024 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that the Board of Commissioners for King County Fire Protection District No. 27 will hold a Public Hearing to receive comments on the 2013 Preliminary Budget and Revenue Sources. The hearing will take place at a special meeting on Thursday, November 29, 2012, beginning at 7:00 P.M., at the District Fire Station, 4301334th Place SE in Fall City, Washington. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on November 14, 2012 and November 21, 2012. PUBLIC NOTICE #706148 NOTICE OF INTENT TO SELL REAL PROPERTY NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Renton School District has fixed the 27th day of November, 2012 at 7:00 p.m. as the date and time for a public hearing to be held in the Board Room at Renton School District Administrative Offices, Kohlwes Education Center, 300 SW 7th Street, Renton, Washington 98057, to consider the sale of property as follows: Description of Property: Approximately 21.56 acres of undeveloped land located approximately 1,000 feet southeast of Tiffany Park Elementary School, in Renton, WA, consisting of the following King County parcels: 2123059061, 2123059044, 2123059051, and 2123059054. The full legal description is available by contacting the Renton School District Business Office.
Valley Record November 21, 2012 and Renton Reporter on November 23, 2012.
PUBLIC NOTICE #706199 NOTICE OF INTENT TO SELL REAL PROPERTY NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Renton School District has fixed the 29th day of November, 2012 at 7:00 p.m. as the date and time for a public hearing to be held in the Board Room at Renton School District Administrative Offices, Kohlwes
Education Center, 300 SW 7th Street, Renton, Washington 98057, to consider the sale of property as follows: Description of Property: Approximately 10 Acres of undeveloped land located approximately 1,000 feet to the west of Lake Boren in the City of Newcastle, WA, consisting of King County parcel number 2824059041. The full legal description is available by contacting the Renton School District Business Office. Evidence concerning the proposed sale along with the advisability of selling the parcel will be taken into account by the Renton School Board at this
PUBLIC NOTICE #706716 Call for Bids Notice is hereby given that sealed bids will be received by the City Clerk at the City of Snoqualmie, until 11 a.m. on December 18, 2012 for the 2013 â€“ 2017 Landscape Maintenance Agreement. Bid proposals shall be received only at the office of the City Clerk in the Snoqualmie City Hall, 38624 SE River Street, PO Box 987, Snoqualmie, WA 98065. Proposals received after this time shall not be considered. The contract provides for landscape maintenance services for planting areas and turf areas, all located within the City of Snoqualmie boundaries. Items of work include, but not limited to, litter pickup, weeding, fertilization, herbicide application, turf mowing, edging, aeration, and associated maintenance activities. Bid documents, including bid forms will be available starting November 14, 2012, free of charge and may be picked up at Snoqualmie City Hall, located at 38624 SE River Street, PO Box 987, Snoqualmie, WA 98065, between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Bid documents are also available at http://www.ci.snoqualmie.wa.us/. Published in Snoqualmie Valley Record on November 21, 2012.
Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ Nov 21, 2012 â€˘ 15 Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ November 21, 2012 â€˘ 15
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PUBLIC NOTICE #703609 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that the Si View Metropolitan Park District will hold a Public Hearing to receive comments on the 2012 Budget and Revenue Sources. The hearing will take place during the Regular Commission Meeting on Wednesday, November 28th, 2012, 6:30 P.M., at the North Annex, 219 East Park Street., North Bend, WA 98045. All persons interested are encouraged to participate in this public hearing by making comments, proposals, and suggestions on matters for the Board of Commissioners to consider during preparation of the Si View Metropolitan Park District 2013 Budget. Comments may be submitted in writing to the Si View MPD, P.O. Box 346, North Bend, WA, 98045 up to the close of business (5:00 pm) on November 21st, 2012, or verbally during the public hearing. The 2013 Preliminary Budget will be available for review at the Si View Annex Office, 400 SE Orchard Dr, beginning November 14th, 2012. Further information is available by contacting the Si View Metropolitan Park District at 425-831-1900. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record November 14, 2012 and November 21, 2012.
www.valleyrecord.com Evidence concerning the hearing. This meeting is open to proposed sale along with the the public. All interested parties advisability of selling the parcel are invited to attend the hearing will be taken into account by the and present written or oral comRenton School Board at this ments regarding the proposal. hearing. This meeting is open to For further information, please the public. All interested parties are invited to attend the hearing contact John Knutson, Assistant and present written or oral comSuperintendent, Business Operaments regarding the proposal. tions at 425.204.2387. For further information, please Published in the Snoqualmie contact John Knutson, Assistant Valley Record on Novembe 21, Superintendent, Business Opera2012 and Renton Reporter on tions at 425.204.2387. November 23, 2012. Published in the Snoqulamie
16 â€˘ Nov 21, 2012 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record Employment Computer/Technology
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Notice to Contractors Washington State Law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractorâ€™s current depar tment of Labor and Industries registration number in the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from L&I or show the registration number in all advertising will result in a fine up to $5000 against the unregistered contractor. For more information, call Labor and Industries Specialty Compliance Services Division at 1-800-647-0982 or check L&Is internet site at www.lni.wa.gov
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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 asking $2,400. Please call: (2) O 27 Gauge Train 360-983-8665 Sets, Lionel and Marx, $40 each. 2 table radios: ABBEY VIEW Cemetery 1960 GE am, 1959 Sein Briar. Single plot in nith am/fm $45 each. Cascade View, Lot #39, 360-377-7170 Space #13. Valued at $3100. Asking $1800 or B E A U T I F U L C R I B best offer. Call 206-240- (white) with matress and 9209 or email: marcyfair- bedding. All in excellent firstname.lastname@example.org condition! â€œStor kcraftâ€? brand. Located in Silverd a l e. $ 1 5 0 . 3 6 0 - 6 9 2 1317.
Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ Nov 21, 2012 â€˘ 17
Food & Farmerâ€™s Market
Jewelry & Fur
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Se Habla Espanol! Para ordenar un anuncio en el Little Nickel! Llame a Lia 866-580-9405 LToupin@littlenickel.com
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18 â€˘ Nov 21, 2012 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record Mail Order
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New Hoveround, will hold up to 450lbs. Cost over $9,000, sell for car, van, pick up or RV w o r t h a t l e a s t $2,000. Or sell cash for $1,550. Will bring to show you anywhere. (425)256-1559 3ELLĂĽITĂĽFORĂĽFREEĂĽINĂĽTHEĂĽ&,%! THEFLEA SOUNDPUBLISHINGCOM Miscellaneous
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9 PIECE Gathering Table, Like New, $500. 3 Piece Oak Dining Set, $300. EZ Go Gas Golf Car t, Great Condition, $900. 206-842-0272 DIABETIC STRIPS? Sell Them. Check Us out online! All Major Brands Bought www.DTSbuyer.com 1-866-446-3009
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2 PA R R O T S , C O NURES. Hand fed. Each w i t h ow n c a g e. $ 3 0 0 each. For someone who has time for these sweethear ts. 360-8988910
See Photos Online! Whenever you see a camera icon on an ad like this:
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NEED A PUPPY? ADORABLE American Eskimo puppies. Smart Gorgeous dogs! Pure White, wormed, shots, not bred back to family, papered $450, w/o papers $400. (360)652-9612 or (425)923-6555
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 21, 2012 • 19
bells FROM 1
The volunteer Schall stands out from other volunteers at Santa Train. In part, it’s his colorful brakeman’s costume. It’s also his delivery. The former elementary school music teacher speaks in precise, complete sentences. He credits his upbringing: “Both my parents were fluent practitioners of the language.” As ‘Bells,’ Schall has helped with the announcements during Day Out with Thomas visits as well as Santa Train. Bells off, he’s been a volunteer helper with some restoration projects, and once sorted a trash bin’s worth of papers salvaged from the Great Northern Railway, seeking lost historical facts. “In a way, he’s like the perfect volunteer,” said Richard Anderson, Northwest Railway Museum’s executive director. “He loves being here and working with the public. He doesn’t mind working with things, either.” Anderson appreciates Schall’s graceful perspective. “He’s somebody who seems to have enjoyed every part of life, embraced it for what it is.”
Finding work Schall’s calling is education, and he was a jack of all trades in the primary grades. But his specialty is music for grades 1 to 3. He retired from teaching in 1993. “I love ‘em,” he says of the younger set, “their frankness, their openness, their joy. They haven’t discovered, at least to a very sufficient extent, the fact that bad things go on, that there are things to be angry about.” While there are some lucky folks who maintain something of the wonder of childhood their entire lives, for most folks who grow up, “We lose something along the way,” Schall says. Because we do that, we often end up creating more trouble than we need.
“What a great thing it is to deal with the developing generation.” Richard Schall, a.k.a Mr. Bells, Santa Train volunteer As a young man fresh out of high school, Schall worked at a Studebaker car factory in his hometown of South Bend, Ind. He got paid $2.10 an hour—good wages in 1951— as a general laborer and water sander. As sander, it was his job to sand the primer coat on the convertibles. It was tough, heavy work, but the wiry Schall took to it for a while. Eventually, though, he had to follow his dream. For a while, he had been singing on the side as a member of a group called the Philharmonic Singers. “I left because I finally figured, well, I’ve done singing and have enough experience, that I’m going to commit to majoring in it.” A Hoosier, he graduated from Indiana University at Bloomington and took his first musical educator’s job at the Olympic Hills school in Seattle, bringing his family to Washington.
On the train “It was all quite by accident” that Schall’s family discovered Santa Train, 30 years ago. On a day trip from Seattle, he, wife Charlsia, and their young sons packed into the family Volkswagen Beetle and found themselves on Highway 202, about where Snoqualmie Parkway would be, if it had existed then. There was only a forested hillside—and a train. “Here was this U.S. Plywood No. 11 steam engine pushing people around on the track. A big sign said ‘Santa Train.’” Richard plunked down 25 cents per ticket and they boarded, the children excited for their visit to Santa. “They liked it so much,” he said. “And they still do.” Only now, his sons bring their own little ones. Right off the bat, he saw the Santa Train as a good thing. When it comes to family entertainment, “the train remains at the top of the list.”
Over the years, his volunteer experience has reinforced a lesson for Schall. “What a great thing it is to deal with the developing generation,” he says. “I take a special joy in that.”
Mr. Bells Schall became ‘Mr. Bells’ by accident, too, about 10 Christmases ago. As a volunteer, he backed up the train’s main caroler, Anne McCarty, with singing duties that kept riders in the right spirit. “One day I got the idea that if I wore a brakeman’s cap and could stitch bells on the rim, this might amuse the kids,” Schall said. During ‘Jingle Bells,’ he’d shake the cap. A boy on the train, about 10 years old, said, “Oh, you’re Mr. Bells!” Schall recalled. “The name stuck.” Mr. Bells became a oneman onboard show for Santa Train, and after a volunteer rigged up a microphone that connected to the train’s public address system, he negotiated the bouncing vestibules between cars, visiting every compartment. For years, he never missed a train. Lately, performing as Mr Bells has become more demanding physically. But “from the standpoint of feeling, it’s not difficult. I love it,” he says. For the younger set— “anybody 69 or younger, they’re knocking on the door of old age and they’re wondering about it. Schall sees himself as showing an example, of how to stay active, connected and positive. He’s not sure how often he’ll be on Santa Train this holiday season. But he does plan to be there. “I’m so glad I’m able to do that,” says Mr. Bells. As long as they want him, he’ll keep the smiles coming. • Santa Train begins this Saturday, Nov. 24. Learn more at www.trainmuseum.org.
OPEN 7am–10pm, 7 DAYS A WEEK 706380
Yet, at age 84, Schall doesn’t get around like he used to. He has difficulty with physical mobility, doesn’t drive anymore and knows his limits—“Don’t court trouble” is his rule. Schall still wants to be a part of the fun at the Northwest Railway Museum. With Santa Train getting underway this weekend, he probably won’t be riding with his hand-held public address system this time around. But you’ll still find Mr. Bells somewhere in Santa’s proximity at the Snoqualmie Depot, likely serenading guests in the stationary refreshment car, singing and telling stories by the Christmas tree. “That’s how I’m going to do it this year, and hopefully for a few more years,” he says.
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20 • November 21, 2012 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Now That’s Entertainment!
give the gift of
entertainment January February The Tubes
big bad Voodoo Daddy
Kool and the Gang
Herman’s Hermits with special guests The Turtles
Friday, January 4th • 8PM
Friday, January 11th • 8PM
Chubby Checker Sunday, January 13th • 7PM
Sunday, January 20th • 7PM
now offers 17 lunch entrees
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Friday, February 15th • 8PM
Sunday February 17th • 7PM
engelbert Humperdinck Thursday February 21st • 7PM
Sunday February 24th • 7PM
Thursday, January 24th • 7PM
Sunday, January 27th • 7PM
Imelda Papin Sunday, December 2 • 7PM
21 and over show
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November 21, 2012 edition of the Snoqualmie Valley Record