Valley Record SNOQUALMIE
Wednesday, JANUARY 9, 2013 n Daily updates at www.valleyrecord.com n 75 cents
All together: No ‘I’ in team for Lady Red Wolf basketball Page 9
On the darkest night, pastors are there to find comfort, meaning Page 8
Index Opinion 4 5 Letters 6 Business On the Scanner 13 14 Calendar Classifieds 15-18
Vol. 99, No. 33
Fatal truck found in New Year’s hit-andrun
No sign of missing Mount Si skydiver
By Valley Record Staff
Four days and nearly 4,000 manhours into a search and rescue effort, King County officials called off the search for a missing skydiver Sunday evening.
Police have located the vehicle, but not the driver, that was involved in the January 1 death of a North Bend woman. The victim, identified by the King County Medical Examiner as 57-year-old Lucinda Fisher, was killed by an apparent hit-andrun around 3 a.m. King County Sheriff spokesperson Sgt. Cindi West reported finding the vehicle at 4:30 p.m. on Wednesday, Jan. 2, but said there was no suspect named as of press time. The white full-size pickup had some front-end damage and was missing a headlight. Damage was consistent with debris found at the site of the accident. On New Year’s Day, Fisher and her companions were driving just east of the Snoqualmie Casino after a night out, when an argument began. Fisher and the male driver got out of the car and began walking in opposite directions on 394th Place Southeast, north of North Bend Way. See hit-and-run, 19
Search operation called off; Florida man likely dead By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
See SEARCH, 19
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
At the foot of a just-carved wedding gift to their tribal family, engaged couple Bob Antone and Laura Williams share a kiss. Antone, a North Bend woodcarver, worked the legends of Laura’s Dené tribe, in Canada’s Northwest Territories, into the 500-pound cedar story pole. Antone and Williams will marry in May.
Storyteller’s gift North Bend carver Bob Antone’s story pole is a gift to his new in-laws, and a way to preserve their culture By Seth Truscott Editor
The wedding gift weighs 500 pounds and is sitting in Bob Antone’s driveway, where any passer-by is welcome to take a gander.
Remembering a Fall City original Jack Kelley, who set the record straight about Fall City, dies at 83 By Seth Truscott Editor
This gift is a 15-foot wooden story pole, carved by hand, and it’s not a present to the bride and groom, but a gift from them. Antone created it for his future in-laws and their entire community, a small town 1,500 miles north of here. Antone, a 38-year-old Valley craftsman and musician, created the pole to represent the origin stories of the Dené people, a Native American tribe who live in Canada’s Northwest Territories.
Jack Kelley, a man who brought Fall City’s history to light and helped create its present infrastructure, has died at age 83. Born on December jack kelley 26, 1929, young Jack Elnathan Kelley was raised in Fall City, where he grew up absorbing the stories of this small, unincorprated King County community.
See GIFT, 12
See KELLEY, 11
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2 • January 9, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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Rollover accident at Preston sends three to hospital According to the King County Sheriff ’s Office, the accident was reported at 4:15 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 29, at the 30500 block of Southeast High Point Way at Preston, in front of the Preston Athletic Fields. Prior to the accident, a Ford Expedition was headed westbound on the road, driven by an Auburn woman, 40, with a 3-yearold boy in a car seat as a passenger. At the same time, a
Snoqualmie Ridge break-in suspects searched bathrooms, drove a U-Haul By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
Investigators respond to a serious accident Saturday afternoon, Dec. 29, on the Preston-Fall City Road (High Point Way). The road was closed for more than four hours after a collision between a Ford Expedition and a Subaru. Subaru driven by a 27-yearold Fall City man was eastbound. Reports say the Expedition crossed the center line into the path of the Subaru, causing a collision. The male driver had serious injury and was taken to Harborview Medical Center
‘Heartsaver’ CPR class offered at Snoqualmie Fire Station An American Heart Association Heartsaver CPR class is being offered from 6 to 9 p.m., Tuesday, Feb. 12, at the Snoqualmie Fire Station, 37600 S.E. Snoqualmie Parkway. Topics include adult and child CPR, foreign body obstructions, and risk factors for heart disease.
in Seattle. The woman and her child were taken to Overlake Medical Center and Hospital in Bellevue for minor injuries. Detectives are still looking into the case. High Point Way was reopened to traffic shortly
The class fee is $10. Upon finishing the class, students receive a completion card valid for two years. To register and pre-pay, please contact Liz Luizzo at (425) 888-1551 or email@example.com .us.
Loyal Smith celebrates 90th
a wine store and tasting room
88 front st. south • issaquah
BEING BILINGUAL IS GOOD FOR YOUR BRAIN! Join us for an Open House Saturday, January 19, 2pm Thursday, January 24, 6:30pm
All are invited to celebrate with family and friends the 90th birthday of Loyal Smith. An open house celebration is set for 1 p.m., Sunday, Jan. 27, at the Mount Si Senior Center. Birthday cards and birthday wishes are welcome. Guests may also bring any photos they’d like to share.
Spotlight on Business 2013 A Who’s Who of Local Business in the Valley
Don’t miss your chance to be included in Snoqualmie Valley Record’s Spotlight on Business, the who’s who of local businesses. You supply the ad copy, and we’ll come by and take the photo! Every Snoqualmie Valley business and industry is invited, from automotive, insurance, beauty, financial and real estate, to restaurants, home and garden suppliers and grocery categories. This exciting pullout will be distributed to nearly every home in the Snoqualmie Valley. That equals 12,500 homes/ 25,000 readers. Publishes: Wednesday, January 30, 2013 Space Reservation Deadline: Call Today! Rate: $180 per ad, includes full color and photo. Ad size: 3 columns by 3.75” (4.833” width x 3.75” height)
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VALLEY RECORD SNOQUALMIE
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before 9 p.m. Saturday. A witness to the accident told the Valley Record that the cars weren’t traveling very fast, no more than 30 miles per hour. However, the accident tore the left wheel of the Expedition, causing it to roll over.
Drugs are the likely motivation behind two daytime burglary attempts on Snoqualmie Ridge around noon on Wednesday, Jan. 2. Based on evidence left behind at the homes, it seemed that the suspects were drug addicts, looking for prescription painkillers or other medicines to take or sell, said Snoqualmie Police Captain Nick Almquist. “You could tell when you went up into the bathrooms,” said Almquist. “All of the drawers were pulled open, and there were so many high-dollar items just lying around.” No one was home at either house, on Silent Creek Avenue and on Cascade Avenue, around 12:30 p.m. during the incidents, and only one home was entered. Nothing appeared to have been taken from either home, although the suspects damaged the door they couldn’t kick in. That attempt triggered the home’s security alarm, and a police response. Neighbors told police they saw a small U-Haul truck in the area, and Almquist said they have general descriptions of the suspects, a man in his 40s with saltand-pepper hair, and a blonde woman. Police are actively searching for the truck, which Almquist said might be part of the suspect’s ruse, making them appear to have a valid reason for being in the alley behind the homes, where the garages are. “They’re quite bold … aggressive in trying to determine if they can find an open door, or a way to get in,” said Almquist. He recommends that all residents make sure their garage doors are closed when they’re not being used, and make sure their doors are locked. Police are also asking for any information people may have about the suspects’ U-Haul. Almquist said it’s probably the smallest cargo truck available from U-Haul, and any information on it, a license plate, a company ID number, will help. • To help with the investigation, call the Snoqualmie Police Department at (425) 888-3333. Officer Dan Moate is in charge of the investigation.
Dr. Martin King, Jr., Day assemblies to feature cross-school collaboration Cascade View Elementary School and Mount Si High School students will share in each others’ celebrations of Martin Luther King Day next week. On Thursday, Jan 17, third-grade students from Cascade View will perform in the high school’s Martin Luther King Day assembly. The assembly starts at 8:30 a.m. High schoolers will reciprocate the following day, when the Mount Si choir performs at the Cascade View assembly, Friday, Jan 19, beginning at 9 a.m.
4 • January 9, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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C reative Design Wendy Fried firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising David Hamilton Account email@example.com Executive Circulation/ Patricia Hase Distribution firstname.lastname@example.org Mail PO Box 300, Snoqualmie, WA 98065 Phone 425.888.2311 Fax 425.888.2427 www.valleyrecord.com Classified Advertising: 800.388.2527 Subscriptions: $29.95 per year in King County, $35 per year elsewhere Circulation: 1.888.838.3000 Deadlines: Advertising and news, 11 a.m. Fridays; Photo op/coverage requests in advance, please. The Snoqualmie Valley Record is the legal newspaper for the cities of Snoqualmie, North Bend and Carnation. Written permission from the publisher is required for reproduction of any part of this publication. Letters, columns and guest columns do not necessarily reflect the views of the Snoqualmie Record.
In on the ground floor: Volunteer now
anuary drizzle and dark evenings are a far cry from the balmy days of June, July and August. But right now is when the seeds are planted for some of the great things that happen in this Valley every summer. With the quiet(er) part of the year upon us, it’s a good moment to consider the year ahead. For some, it’s a moment to ponder personal changes: diet, lifestyle, priorities. One way that folks can make a difference is to get on board one of our Valley festival committees. Now is a great time to do that. You can get involved, on the ground floor, in events that really help make our summers special.
Festival at Mount Si The planning starts in January for the Festival at Mount Si, August 9 through 12, and it takes many volunteers working in lots of capacities to make it happen. What the festival committee needs now are people willing to do some of the background Seth Truscott work to make it all happen. This group meets monthly, starting Valley Record in January. The core committee Editor welcomes ideas and support from newcomers. “More people make for easier work and more fun,” Jill Massengill, the committee leader, told me. She adds that she has “thoroughly enjoyed the friendships and wonderful memories gained from the experience of volunteering” for the Festival. You can learn more about the Festival at Mount Si by e-mailing email@example.com.
What will you resolve to change in the new year?
Thursday, Jan. 7, 1988
“I’m going to try to organize all my papers. I’ve never organized them at all.” Mardell Reynolds King County
“I’ve never done it. I’d turn back the clock about 30, maybe 40 years.” Ben Parker Snoqualmie
Fall City Days The Fall City Days committee, readying for its June 16 celebration, holds its first meeting at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 21. While most committees don’t get started until April, the people behind the annual Duck Derby, the fun run, and those who organize the vendor booths start planning in spring. The group needs most volunteers the week of the event. Besides making for a fun moment for the community, Fall City Days Chairwoman Judy Dix says that this event gives back almost all its proceeds. Local schools and Valley youth organizations benefit. You can contact the committee at (425) 222-6251 or go online at www.fallcity.org. Dix makes a good point: That there’s more to festivals than fun. Besides helping schools and youth organizations, you’ll get a meaningful, inside experience of a smalltown classic, the town festival. It’s important to keep these events alive by instilling new volunteers, with new dreams and ideas, into the mix. Why wait until the summer to be a part?
Past Stories from 25 and 50 years ago, as published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record.
Carnation Fourth Carnation’s Fourth of July celebration is in the planning stages, and always needs volunteers for its event, as well as entertainers. Carnation’s festival committee spends months readying for the event, starting in December. Some of the same folks also spend a month preparing for the Christmas in Carnation event, held in December. The July 4 celebration and the Christmas event light up the town. To organizer Kim Lisk, volunteering has its rewards. You see everyone at their happiest, and can be proud of your city. To be a part of Carnation’s Fourth of July celebration, e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org or call (425) 333-4855.
Out of the
“Nothing that’s out of the normal. I’m getting my finances together and saving more. I’m looking at a new car: I’ve never had a new car.” Sean Lehan Snoqualmie
“To volunteer more and to buy a car with great gas mileage.” Joan Pliego Snoqualmie
• There’s no room left in Snoqualmie, and Bellevue, Issaquah and Redmond are filling up fast. The pressure of continuous growth in the region is increasingly felt in the Valley. Since 1980, population grew by 8 percent in Snoqualmie and North Bend, 25 percent in Carnation and 100 percent in Duvall.
Thursday, Jan. 10, 1963 • Thieves broke into Snoqualmie Food Center early Jan. 2. They couldn’t get into the safe by sawing off the dial and hinges, so they ended up stealing cartons of cigarettes, pennies from the register and two bottles of pop, which they drunk on the premises. They turned on the hot water and tried to flood the place, but didn’t plug the sink well. They left with the safe handle, which owner Wayne Gaub would like returned. • At a well-attended meeting January 8, the North Bend Chamber of Commerce unanimously passed a resolution in opposition to trading stamps. • Rudolph L. Widen of Fall City escaped injury Jan. 5 when his car left the roadway of PSH No. 2 west of Snoqualmie in heavy fog and traveled 21 feet in a ditch.
Thank you to all our wonderful customers who came as far as Seattle to shop at Zo Home in North Bend. We are grateful to you for your support, but Zo will be closing at the end of February. The hope is that we can find someone interested in turning it over to a “made in the Valley” arts and craft gallery. That is yet another dream for North Bend that we have, and hope to help someone bring it to fruition in March. Growing downtown North Bend into a lively, vibrant mecca of restaurants, shops and art venues is our biggest dream. Steve and I look forward serving you at Birches Habitat, and are excited to bring you inspiring and Letters to the Editor interesting things to enjoy, The Snoqualmie Valley Record welcomes give and wear in 2013. letters to the editor. Letters should be 250 words or fewer, signed and include a city of Thank you to our residence and a daytime phone number for Birches family for a wonverification. The Record reserves the right to derful 2012. We appreciedit letters for length, content and potentially libelous material. ate your love, support and Letters should be addressed to: encouragement. Nancy and Steve Wray North Bend
Letters to the Editor The Snoqualmie Valley Record PO Box 300, Snoqualmie, WA 98270
Sno Falls Credit Union closes Fall City office Due to the economic downturn, Sno Falls Credit Union recently made the difficult decision to close the Fall City branch office in the Hauglie Financial Building in Fall City on December 31. Sno Falls continues to have full service offices in downtown Snoqualmie, Snoqualmie Ridge and North Bend. The Fall City staff members will continue to work from both the downtown Snoqualmie office and the Snoqualmie Ridge office, which are less than seven miles from Fall City. Sno Falls Credit Union has served Valley residents’ financial needs for over 50 years. They are looking forward to a favorable economic environment where
more members qualify for loans while reducing loan losses. As the credit union’s profits improve, they hope to once again be in a place to take actions in reducing fees and increasing services. According to a news release, the credit union has not been immune to the effects of local and national economic conditions. One of the primary economic stimuli that has aided in recovery from the recession is very low interest rates being offered on loans, yet this has had significant impact on the credit union’s earnings. Financial regulations have reduced the amount of income financial institutions earn on debit and credit card transactions and increased the amount of notifications required to be sent out. All these factors contribute to overall lower earnings for the credit union. Sno Falls Credit Union has always prided itself in offering the community the most competitive rates. The credit union has historically used any profits to
invest in more and better services, such as a network of 50,000 surcharge-free ATMs, checking services, free home banking, free bill pay, free notary and more for its members. The credit union also offers the Mount Si High School student branch program, plus participation in local festivals and sponsoring Shred Day events.
RR bridge on Valley Trail closing for a month of repairs Extensive repairs to an old timber beam bridge that carries King County’s Snoqualmie Valley Trail over Griffin Creek will require a month-long closure beginning in mid-January. Significant repairs have already been completed to the bridge, which is located in the Snoqualmie Valley between Carnation and Snoqualmie, including replacing old wooden timbers that were rotted.
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Open house celebrates Walt Hills’ 90th An open house to celebrate the 90th birthday of Walt Hills of North Bend is noon to 4 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 13, at the Snoqualmie Church of the Nazarene, 39051 S.E. Park St., Snoqualmie. Visitors are welcome to share memories and photos, but no gifts, please.
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A county work crew will install additional new timbers that support the bridge structure beginning Monday, Jan. 14. The repairs are expected to take approximately one month. During the upcoming closure, the trail will be closed to all access from the 11th Street Northeast access point south to the southern end of the bridge abutment at Northeast 8th Street. At more than 31 miles in length, the Snoqualmie Valley Trail is the longest trail in King County’s 175mile regional trail system. The trail winds through the Snoqualmie River Valley, passing working farms and forests, as well as the cities of Duvall, Carnation, Snoqualmie and North Bend. The trail connects with the cross-state John Wayne Pioneer Trail at its southern end and offers access to such destinations as Tolt-MacDonald Park, Meadowbrook Farm and the Three Forks Natural Area.
650 East North Bend Way • North Bend 12/20/12 5:55 PM
Zo Home in North Bend is closing, but someone could give store new life
Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 9, 2013 • 5
Letters SNOQUALMIE Valley
6 • January 9, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
City’s car fleet goes green The city of Snoqualmie’s fleet of vehicles has been certified “green” for superb environmental performance by Western Washington Clean Cities, receiving a three-star rating for strong fleet management practices and investing in alternative fuels. Snoqualmie is one of four local fleets to receive top honors as a 2012 Evergreen Fleet.
Barber shop is a dream come true
Snoq. Valley Preschool Fair coming Jan. 26
Long-time clients helped favorite barber get doors open
That old adage about a door closing and another one opening isn’t just some tired phrase to Debbie Bass. The new door that opened was a dream come true: her own barber shop. After 24 years of barber experience — 17 of it in the Snoqualmie Valley — Bass found herself at a crossroads at the end of the summer. “I was faced with a decision of moving out of the Valley or doing something I initially didn't think was possible — starting my own business,” she said. When she thought the only choice truly was to leave the only home her children, ages 8 and 11, have known, she went to tell her
A MODERN DAY MERCANTILE!
Keith Heston receives a precision cut by Debbie Bass. Heston was one of Bass’ first customers. He was so thrilled that she was available to do haircuts again, he brought Bass the traditional prosperity gift of bread, salt, and wine. brother, Bob Marden, who she said let her talk and cry it out for a couple of hours. But then, she recounts, he told her, ‘Are you done crying?’ He then helped her see that staying in North Bend and busting out her dream was completely doable. “It seemed like the minute I agreed to stick my neck out and make it happen, people came out of seemingly nowhere,” she said. “It was unbelievable. I had buckets of help.” She said not only did friends and family help, but long-time clients who missed her wry smile and precision skills with scissors and clippers showed up to help. “I felt like it was Christmas in October,” she said, trying hard to hold back the emotions. “People really stepped up — and people I wouldn’t expect. That was the kicker.” “Deb’s been cutting my hair for six years,” Tim Buell, North Bend resident said.
“I’d been telling her for some time that she needed to open her own shop. I’m a very loyal customer — to have someone else cut my hair felt like cheating. It’s hard not to want to help a gal like Deb.” Bass said that Buell, along with other long-time customer, Dave Moore, believed in her and didn’t let her drag her feet. “They believed in me, which let me believe in myself,” she said. With the help of the willing and giving, the old Bad Girls Antiques was turned into Bass Barber Shop. She gladly will give you a tour of the shop and its features, explaining which client, friend, and unexpected supporter contributed to make the dream a reality. “I think she really learned how much people appreciated her, how many friends she truly has,” Buell said. “There are so many and too many people to thank,” she said. “They know who
they are.” Bass Barber Shop opened its doors Dec. 3, when the paint was barely dry on the walls. Bass said that each time she opens the door, there’s a sense of community that hits her. “It’s so good to be doing what I love and do best,” Bass said. “Opening up this shop…well, it feels like I’m finally home.” Bass said she welcomes the whole family into her barber shop home, too. The shop features hair cutting services for men, women, and children, while specializing in flat-tops and other precision cuts for men. Discounted senior citizen cuts are also available. The shop is opened 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Thursday; 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday; and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday. All cuts are on a walk-in basis. Bass Barber Shop is located at 42901 S.E. North Bend Way. Parking is available adjacent to the shop. Call the shop at (425) 533-5044.
Sno-Valley Indoor Playground’s annual Preschool and Enrichment Fair will be Saturday, Jan. 26. Preschools, day-care facilities and other businesses supporting families with young children will gather in one place to provide an opportunity for Valley families to meet them. The playground group’s comprehensive Resource Guide booklet lists all participating organizations and is distributed throughout the year to local families. Registration is $10. The fair is hosted by SnoValley Indoor Playground, a parent-run nonprofit which runs an indoor play area for children age 5 and under at Si View Community Center throughout the school year, 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. To learn more, e-mail to email@example.com or call (425) 985-6625.
January Lunch and Learn looks at adverse childhood experiences Snoqualmie Valley Hospital District’s January Lunch & Learn, noon to 1 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 10, explores Adverse Childhood Experiences with speaker Laura Smith. Smith is the Executive Director of the Snoqualmie Valley Community Network. The event is open to the public and held at Snoqualmie Fire Station, 37600 S.E. Snoqualmie Parkway. A free lunch is provided. Register at www. snoqualmiehospital.org/community/lunch-learn.
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 9, 2013 • 7
See answers, page 13
Difficulty level: 5
Crossword puzzle Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo
This image from the film “Uncharted Dirt” sets a gritty tone for the student-produced movie that won first place in the North Bend Amateur Film Festival. Below: Director and editor Dean Sydnor, and rider Chris Sellers worked together on the film, which was their quarterly class project, and an introduction to mountain biking for the uninitiated.
Into dirt Student film explores mountain biking, builds momentum for awards By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
It was a hard slog to make “Uncharted Dirt,” the top entry in the North Bend Amateur Film Challenge. There were weeks of shooting, plus building their own camera supports, hauling cameras and gear down remote mountain bike trails, and editing, editing, editing. By the end of it, though, director Dean Sydnor had a compelling film, and the answer to his question. “I didn’t really realize what (mountain biking) meant,” he says early in the 6:39 film. “I mean, I know what a mountain bike is, but … who cares?” Off camera, the Mount Si High School junior laughs at the comment, but then explains it’s actually why he made the short, starring two mountain-biking friends, Chris Sellers and Graham Griffin. “I’ve known them for a while, and I knew that they participated in this,” he said, remembering them coming to school in the eighth grade with broken bones, scratches and bruises. Because of that, he said, he’s always thought the sport was, well, “really dumb.” “But hey, since you’re getting hurt, it might be interesting to film,” he told his friends. “And since we’re going to have some sort of story line, I might as well see if my opinion changes.” It has changed, enough for Sydnor to create the winning entry in the North Bend film challenge, and earn high praise from his film teacher, Joe Dockery. “I’ve never seen a more beautiful film come out of Mount Si. It was so well shot and edited,” Dockery said, adding that he also appreciated it as a mountain biker. Shots of armored riders jouncing down rugged trails contrast with spectacular scenery, tight detail shots and slow pans of bikes and gear in “Dirt,” with contrasting narration by Sydnor and Sellers. Sellers, a dedicated biker since he began riding cross-country with his father, is matter-of-fact about mountain biking and its dangers in the film, especially in his chosen style of downhill. “The only really scary weather (for riding) is snow,” he says. He knows the film shows a few teeth-gritting wipeouts, but he generally shrugs off injuries as just part of the sport. He also wears a full-face helmet, and body armor, every time he rides. Sydnor’s apparent disinterest in the sport was not a problem for Sellers at all. “I was just thrilled that he wanted to film mountain biking,” he
activities, often with “out”
12. Small tropical wormlike amphibian
46. Put things in order (2 wds)
13. Financial protection for property
51. Egg cells
21. Beauty pageant wear
52. Driver’s lic. and others
24. Numbers games
53. “Acid” (acronym)
19. ___ it on thick
55. “Fantasy Island” prop
20. “Malcolm X” director
56. Second shot
21. Atlanta-based station (acronym)
58. By no means (3 wd)
1. Apprehension about what is going to happen
said, “because not very many filmmakers actually enjoy filming sports.” Mountain biking is also inherently difficult to film, simply because of the terrain. “They’re mountain biking trails… you can’t really bring large equipment with you, easily,” Sydnor said. The film crew, which also included photographers Emmitt Rudd and Willy Eand, ended up making most of their own camera stabilizers and sliders, he said, out of lightweight materials, and, in most cases, on the cheap. “We decided we wanted one shot that was also special,” Sydnor said, “so we used some of Chris’s money—which we reimbursed… we spent about $40 to build a cable cam which allowed our camera to essentially glide between two trees for a nice, smooth shot.” They used their own cameras, a Canon T3i and a Nikon 5100, for most of the film, and borrowed some special-use items like the bike-mounted camera used in several shots. The resulting unscripted film gives you the full mountainbiking experience, injuries, revelations and all. Sydnor and Sellers admit that they didn’t really know the film would end with a deeper understanding of the sport when they started it. “After we all kind of got out there and realized what it was all about, we kind of realized that’s what the ending goal was going to be,” Sellers said, “but from the start, everyone was kind of skeptical.” The film’s initial success, placing high in the Change My School competition in November, and taking the top prize in the North Bend Amateur Film Challenge, has effectively silenced the skeptics, and Dockery has high hopes for the film in this spring’s National Film Festival for Talented Youth. To see the film, visit http://www.changemyschool.com/entry/ uncharted-dirt.
9. Coin 15. Drive off 16. Heathens
22. Blackguard 23. Be a snitch 25. Pre-Christian priests among the Celts 27. Bank offering, for short (acronym) 28. Like a brigadier general (2 wds)
60. One who runs away to get married 61. Club restriction? (2 wds) 62. Beat 63. Mountain range between France and Spain
31. Henry Clay, for one
1. ___ Ste. Marie
34. Meeting at a certain time and place, esp. lovers
2. Arm bones
36. Very, to Verdi 37. Grassland 38. Christmas wish 39. Not now (2 wds) 41. Went bad 42. Egyptian fertility goddess 43. Try to forget 45. Engage in passive
3. Woman prophet 4. The “p” in m.p.g. 5. Carbon compound 6. More rude 7. Directs 8. Dusk, to Donne 9. Dry by centrifugal forces 10. Imitates a hot dog 11. ___ roll
26. Altogether 29. “High” time 30. Forever, poetically 31. Plant and animal eaters 32. New Deal president 33. Crocodile relative 35. Cowboy boot attachment 37. Advances 40. Those who show the way 41. Bartender 44. Laudatory speech for one who has died 46. Kiddies 48. Hold responsible 49. Contradict 50. Sedimentary materials 54. “Over” follower in the first line of “The Caissons Go Rolling Along” 57. “Tarzan” extra 58. 40 winks 59. Bolivian export
8 • January 9, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Released from Quiet to give free show at Black Dog Redmond-based indie rock band Released from Quiet performs a free show, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 12, at The Black Dog, Snoqualmie. At the band’s first show of the year, guests can enjoy a beverage or a meal at Black Dog and listen to Quiet vocalist Chris Kendziorski. The band’s sound has been described as “groove alter’d smokin soulful rockin’ blues with a touch of betal to stir your soul.” You can learn more about the band at releasedfromquiet.com. Admission is free but donations are gladly accepted. The Black Dog is located at 8062 Railroad Ave. S.E. in downtown Snoqualmie.
North Bend Theatre Showtimes
Embracing the darkness
On year’s longest day, pastors come together for a moment of comfort By Seth Truscott
he holidays are supposed to be a time of joy and light. But the reality for many is that the holidays can be a time of stress, loneliness or grief. Personal loss, death of a loved one, illness and job loss can make us feel estranged from the happiness around us. That’s why four Valley pastors came together on the longest, darkest night of the year—December 21—to share their compassion with those who feel like they’re in darkness. Greeting the small gathering, “You’re not alone. Your feelings are honored,” says Rev. Paul Mitchell, new pastor at Snoqualmie United Methodist Church. He joined the Rev. Mark Griffith, pastor of Mount Si Lutheran, the Rev. Patty Baker of St. Clare Episcopal Church in Snoqualmie, and the Rev. Mary Brown, the retired pastor of Snoqualmie Methodist, in a special service, The Longest Night. Guests were welcomed to light a candle for someone they miss, say a healing prayer, take annointing with holy oil or simply feel a hand on their shoulder. “For some of us, this is the hardest time of year,” Mitchell said. “We’re expected to be happy.” After the Dec. 14 school shootings in Newtown, Conn., it seemed even more important to host a local Longest Night service.
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Valley pastors Mark Griffith, Paul Mitchell, Patty Baker and Mary Brown hosted the Longest Night service at Snoqualmie United Methodist Church in December. The service is aimed at helping others with darker feelings, like grief and loss, at what is supposed to be, but isn’t always, a time of cheer. One visitor wanted to talk about the tragedy at Sandy Hook Elementary, asking for consolation for the people touched by the tragedy. “We are called upon to make a world where that doesn’t happen,” Mitchell said, “to be constantly doing what we can so that when something like that happens, we’re ready to deal with it.” The holidays have always been a time of advent, of yearning and for hopes of things to come. “Our faith brings us back to that joy,” Baker said. “In our community gather-
ings, we still hope for joy, we still trust in the joy that God offers us.” During the service, guests came forward to light candles. One visitor said he left with a deep feeling of gratitude. “Once we allow ourselves to admit that we’re struggling, then we start to become more aware of all the good that’s underpinning all of us,” Mitchell said. The pastors welcome anyone who would like to connect with them for prayer or sharing. St. Clare hosts healing prayer and
anointing on the first Sunday of every month. Anyone is welcome to come forward. • Snoqualmie United Methodist Church is located at 38701 S.E. River St.; (425) 888-1697; snoqualmieumc.com/ SUMC/Welcome.html • St. Clare Episcopal Church is located at 8650 Railroad Ave. S.E., Snoqualmie; (425) 831-6175; www.stclareschurch. org. • Mount Si Lutheran Church is located at 411 NE 8th St, North Bend; mtsilutheran.org/cms; (425) 888-1322
A holiday pop concert
Wednesday, Jan. 9 • Life of Pi (PG), 11 a.m. & 7 p.m.
Thursday, Jan. 10 • Life of Pi (PG), 7 p.m.
FRIday, Jan. 11 • Life of Pi , 5 & 8 p.m.
Saturday, Jan. 12 • Life of Pi , 5 & 8 p.m.
Sunday, Jan. 13 • free seahawks playoff game, 10 a.m. • Life of Pi (PG) 2 & 5 p.m.
Monday, Jan. 14 • Life of Pi (PG), 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Jan. 15 • Life of Pi (PG), 7 p.m.
Wednesday, Jan. 16 • Life of Pi (PG), 11 a.m. & 7 p.m.
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
About to begin the show, above, piano students of Kori Mankowski give a piano recital turned “pop concert” on December 2 at the TPC Snoqualmie Ridge. Pictured are, from left, Dylan Scott, Georgia Schnepf, Annelise Mankowski, Azhaan Ali, Isabel Scott, Lindsey Flanagan, Gabby Sasso, Ella Gage, Laura Anderson, Adelle Nolan, Stella Keegan, Harper Click, Kate Anderson, Adriana Tamburini, Zainab Lughmani, Bella Sasso, Mariel Nolan, Liam Smith, Jack Schnepf, Abby Fletcher, Ethan Vernon, Shaila Thomas and Livi Olsen and Kori Mankowski. (Not seen are Helen Chappell, Isabel Keegan, Carly Fletcher). Typically, Mankowski’s piano’s recitals are traditional and classical, but this year was different. She decided to let the students learn pop songs which reflect their era, and have popular music rather than a typical recital. This type of performance is more on the student’s terms, and they’re excited to play, Mankowski said. Top left, Isabel Scott performs “Titanium” with Caroline Faflak on violin. Below, piano student Adriana Tamburini, right, performs “Someone Like You” by Adele, accompanied by her father, Diego Tamburini, on harmonica. Right, Shaila Thomas sings a solo.
Wrestlers fifth at Everett Classic Mount Si wrestlers finished fifth at the Everett Classic as a team last Saturday, Jan. 5. Finishing with third place spots were Mitch Rorem, at 195, Eli Clure, at 120 pounds, Ryley Absher at 132. Nate Whited, at 220, Cole Palmer, at 170, and Justin Edens at 145, filling in for Bruce Stuart, each took fifth place. Mount Si wrestles at home at 7 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 10, against Bellevue.
Mount Si girls to host youth B-ball tourney The 2013 Wildcat Classic youth basketball tournament is January 19, 20 and 21. Register at www.mshsgirlsbasketball.com.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 9, 2013 • 9
‘A real team effort’ Cedarcrest girls keep up the pressure as second half of season begins By Seth Truscott Editor
The clock was in continuous mode, the Red Wolves enjoying a 50 point lead over the Tigers, but neither team was easing up. Both the Cedarcrest and Granite Falls girls squads battled for the ball down to the bell. It rang on a lopsided 72-16 win for Cedarcrest, now 9-2 and positioned for a strong run into the second half of the winter season. Pressing defensively and keeping the ball on the run are the strengths for this team, and while head coach Brad Knowles called off the press, with a huge lead, at the half, “We can’t stop running.” “Run and gun, this is what we do,” the coach added The Wednesday, Jan. 2, home game punctuated how Cedarcrest is growing and coalescing as a team at a critical moment, with more challenging games ahead. Sarah Stauffer shot the lights out, with 18, her highest tally of the season. Fellow senior leader Kailyn Campbell, now collegesigned, also had 18. Junior Kalee Fowler had 10, Courtney McKinney had nine (one three) and Susan Kenney added eight in an athletic display. “It was a real team effort tonight,” Knowles said. Team chemistry is bubbling. Everyone is willing to pass, and when someone snags a steal, everyone is ready to help. “If we had an opportunity to score, we would take it,” said senior guard Molly Hammontree.
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Seth Truscott/Staff Photos
Top, Red Wolves’ no. 10 Kalee Fowler passes the ball during play January 2 against Granite Falls. Left, Susan Kenney pushes forward against the Tiger defense. Above, Lacey Deming takes a free throw. Center, Kathryn Smith battles for a rebounded ball. Below, LuAnn Townley jumps for a shot.
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“That’s how we play,” added senior post Campbell. There’s no single star: McKinney, Stauffer, Kenney and Campbell have all had strong-scoring games. “It can be anybody, any night,” Campbell said. Wednesday evening was Stauffer’s night. She was on fire at the net, shooting much more than typical. “I was a lot more confident,” the senior said. She credits the hard work that the Red Wolves have put in, working closely together, for that boost. Junior varsity players Avery Rich and LuAnn Townley got a taste of the action for one quarter, and did well. Hammontree praised the younger players who’ve stepped up as needed. Cedarcrest’s younger squad has been dominant, she says. Junior Lacey Deming noticed Wednesday how the Tigers stayed competitive to the end. She’s a forward who’s been in almost every Red Wolf game this season, and has also noticed how team chemistry continues to improve. Personally, she wants to become a better dribbler, and, like the rest of the team, has her eyes firmly fixed on the road to state. “Step by step,” says fellow junior Susan Kenney. “We’re doing a lot better than previous seasons.” Kenney has had some real strong games this season, and as a shooting guard, gets under that basket. “I try and score as much as I can,” Kenney says. This group has played together since as early as fourth grade, and now is their time. “We just want it really bad,” Kenney said. “We’ve got all league games from here on out,” Knowles says. “We’re looking forward to finishing strong.” • Cedarcrest girls play 7 p.m. Friday, Jan. 11, at Coupeville. Follow Cedarcrest athletics at www.chs.riverview.wednet.edu.
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10 • January 9, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Cutting the cake on a Lower Valley centennial MORE PHOTOS ONLINE
Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo
Duvall Fire Chief David Burke lights the candles on the city’s 100th birthday cake, in a city celebration Sunday afternoon. This is Duvall’s 100th year as a city and the year will be marked by several community celebrations, and a movie on the city, expected this summer.
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NOW SERVING DIM SUM In addition to our regular menu of Chinese wok specials, Vietnamese phở and fresh Japanese sushi, find delicious Chinese dim sum every Saturday and Sunday at Asian Restaurant, “8” from 11am - 3pm. Menu items subject to change without notice. See Restaurant “8” for details. Management reserves all rights.
KELLEY FROM 1 Decades later, when he retired from a career as a Boeing engineer, he wrote and published the tales of his childhood. He went on to publish a seminal history of the town, “Jack’s History of Fall City,” in 2006. Kelley died on Thursday, Jan. 3, in Bellevue. He is survived by his wife Judy Kelley, three children, two stepchildren, several grandchildren and one great-grandchild. No memorial service is planned. A full obituary is on page 13.
If it ain’t broke Besides his books, Kelley was a civic booster, spearheading the organization of Fall City’s first parks and water districts. “Jack Kelley is synonymous with Fall City,” says Terri Divers, manager of the Fall City Water District. “Jack had a saying: If it ain’t broke, don’t fix it,” she said. “Jack was always about not making changes to Fall City that weren’t needed. He always wanted to preserve the rural character of Fall City.” The changes that Divers remembers Kelley bringing were needed. First was the water district that was formed partly through the leadership of Kelley in the early 1980s, when citizens assumed responsibility for what had until then been a private company. Divers worked with Kelley in the formation of the Fall City Parks District in the late 2000s when residents again came together in an effort to preserve citizen control of local parks. “I remember when I got the call from Jack, ‘I want to form a park district, will you help?’” Divers told the Record. “Jack always knew the value of a district and was first to say, ‘let’s form a district.’”
Historic legacy Ruth Pickering, president of the Fall City Historical Society, worked closely with Kelley on his books. She says Kelley brought history to the forefront, and got his neighbors excited about it. “He was such a generous guy, so generous with his time,” Pickering said. She remembers how, when a new neighbor moved in, he’d knock on their door and tell them about the history around them—sometimes in their own new house. From childhood, Kelley was connected with the lives and tales of his town. “He got infected at an early age with a lot of these stories,” and with a fascination for history, Pickering said. The 2002 issue of Fall City Neighbors newsletter relates his childhood: Playing the trumpet at Fall City Grade School, in grade three, perfoming in the school operetta, being a Boy Scout, serving hundreds of hours in the spotting tower for the U.S. Army Air Force Aircraft Warning Service, reporting planes over Fall City. When he was 10, he took on the job of minding the family plumbing, heating and wiring store. He made 25 cents a week for an allowance, working while other children played. Kelley told the Record in a 2008 interview how his mother and father talked about Fall City at the breakfast table. “I soaked in some of it,” he said. “I like the town; I like the people.” His reflections on the town’s past were a gift to them. Kelley started jotting down some stories while vacationing on a Hawaii beach in 1989, when he retired from his career as a Boeing engineer. He published many of those stories under the title “Life and Times of a Small Town Kid” in the early 1990s. Later, Kelley turned his attention to writing “a more accurate history — something more like a textbook.” He spent countless hours interviewing townspeople, poring over primary records and reading microfilmed Valley Record articles. History is valuable to anybody, Kelley told the
Record. “Without history, you don’t have any backbone to hold you straight up,” he said. Before the society formed, Kelley served as a one-man historical society. Writing his book, he attracted letters and photos from families whose own children weren’t interested in the past. Jack’s History “is long on the facts and figures, names and backgrounds and lot numbers. Which is really important,” Pickering said. The society’s own Fall City Memory Book, which was anecdotal, more based on stories, came later, and was a perfect complement. “He was such a smart guy,” Pickering said. “He would take the engineering head of his and really research something, put it together in a rational way.” He was never afraid to stick to his guns if he didn’t agree with you, either. “Jack could be, shall we say, irreverent,” Courtesy photo Pickering said. “He Jack Kelley sported a called it like he saw it,” bowler hat and dap- and that showed in per costume in 2003, his stories. when he was grand According to his marshal for Fall City wife, Judy, the ‘real’ Days, and again in Jack was a perfection2006 for the debut of ist in everything he “Jack’s History of Fall did. He never took City” at the Fall City shortcuts. Intelligent, clever, and practical, Holiday Market. he never took himself too seriously. He was also animated and gregarious, and had wicked sense of humor. “Like his dad, his language was quite colorful and he always used the same litany of expletives when it came to something like hitting his thumb with a hammer,” Judy remembers. Jack was quiet and businesslike at work. At times, he presented a rather gruff exterior in public, but he was a pussycat at home, says his wife. Judy remembers Jack as selfless, loving and forgiving, too. He instilled a sense of self-worth in his children and gave advice only when asked, she said. He believed his children needed to learn their own lessons in life. He was non-judgmental of their actions, so they felt comfortable in confiding in him. He had a healthy respect for women, which he learned early on from the good example set by his dad toward his mother. “My dad did the right thing, even when no one else was looking,” says Kelley’s son, Mark. Kelley was diagnosed with Parkinson’s Disease 14 years ago. Although he was frustrated with the inability to perform tasks that required small motor skills, like writing or holding a screwdriver, he accepted that he had an incurable, progressive disease, and knew there wasn’t a whole lot he could do about it. He never complained. Kelley’s walking deteriorated and his reactions became slow. He bought an old golf cart to run around town in. He was so excited to try it out, Judy recalled, he drove it over to see Divers at the water district. He thought he was stepping on the brake, but gave it the gas and ran right into the side of the building. Luckily, no one was hurt. One of his first symptoms was a low voice, which eventually became a whisper, making communication difficult for everyone. That was hard, because he loved a good discussion or to share a funny story. He never seemed to mind when he was asked to repeat himself time after time. It got to the point where it was easier for the family to do most of the talking. According to Judy, he loved to hear stories read to him from the Fall City Memory Book. “It was rough,” Pickering remembers of the challenges of writing the book as Kelley’s voice grew fainter. “I was immensely grateful that we got the book done while he was able to be part of it.” • “Jack’s History of Fall City” is available at
Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 9, 2013 • 11
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12 • January 9, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
GIFT FROM 1 This May, he will marry Laura Williams, who moved to the United States as a child, but whose mother, aunt and other family members still maintain their traditions in their hometown of Fort Liard, population 536. The pole, completed before Christmas and now visible at Antone’s home on East North Bend Way, is his way of making a connection. “It’s all from the heart,” Antone says of the gift. He started carving on the cedar log, which came from Lake Kachess, in April of 2011. The finished, colorful post will go inside the hamlet’s school, where Antone hopes
it can become a visible, touchable gathering point for the tribe’s culture. A white-painted, carved swan will go with it as a companion piece, easily explored at a child’s level. The swan, Antone explains, is a powerful symbol of devotion and loyalty to family. Laura says her people will love it. No one’s ever done anything like this in Fort Liard. “Our tribe doesn’t have totems,” she said. Fort Liard is small and remote: “Everybody knows everybody,” Laura says. Her mother, Shirley, works in the treatment of alcohol and drugs, which has hit her people hard. At the school, students in every grade mingle. Williams’ aunt works there, and she is
working to keep the traditional native language alive. “Can you imagine, in the middle of winter, when it’s 60 below, coming in with the spring-colored carving?” Antone says. “You’ve got the legends right there. You can stand with your grandparents, aunts and uncles, speaking the language, telling these stories and keeping it alive.” On the pole, Antone has interpreted the tales of the Dené with warmth and color. Depicted are spirit animals, the river otter and spruce grouse, medicinal plants such as bold yellow dandelions, and images from the Dené’s creation tales, when a hero came to set the earth in order. “As an artist, I’m open to all storytelling,” Antone says.
Antone spends hours every week at his outdoor carving workshop, where he’s got a mountain troll and griffin in varying stages of completeness. He’s never counted the number of hours he spends putting hand tools to wood, but it’s a lot. Besides carving and painting, Antone is also a folklorist and musician who’s eager to preserve the folk traditions of the Snoqualmie Valley’s forests and lumber camps. He’s got big ideas. “I would love to display carvings on community history and folklore,” said Antone. All he needs is the space to bring Northwest folk tales, like those of Swenson and his mighty axe, or real life ones, like Valley pioneer Josiah “Uncle Si” Merritt, to life.
Story pole’s meaning “Everything on this carving has significance,” says Bob Antone, whose story pole tells the creation stories and traditions of Canada’s Dené people. He is marrying Laura Williams—they met in school at Eastside Catholic High School—and the pole is a gift to her family, back home in Canada.
Wild rosehips Atop the pole, wild rosehips are medicinal plants for the Dené.
The wheel The medicine wheel represents the directions of the earth, the four seasons, and all the peoples of the earth. In fall, the wind blows. “Dené means ‘human being,’” Antone says. It’s the common Athabaskan word for people.
Animal messengers Spruce grouse and river otters are animal messengers in dreams, telling of a birth or death. The swan is also a messenger. Shirley requested these animals and the other icons on the pole to represent her people, and Antone researched them.
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Origin story This orb tells the creation story of the Dené. The son of the creator comes to earth and puts everything in its place, using magic arrows (top left) to defeat monsters, such as three giant beaver (their pelts, upper right). The Fort Liard and MacKenzie rivers flow in the foreground, and the fire than burns forever is the spirit of the people (bottom left). 725679
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At the bottom, dandelions are another important sacred plant. The dandelion is the spiritual symbol of Laura’s mother, Shirley.
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Antone and Williams will marry at the Salish Lodge this May. This summer, Antone will haul the pole up to Canada. Antone describes himself as a total product of the Northwest. He comes from a family of musicians, storytellers and woodcarvers. “All my uncles have something to do with woodworking,” he said. “I learned from them.” The expression of woodcarving is therapeutic. “It’s who I am, my spirituality, my expression.” Laura is an artist, and like her mother, interprets her dreams. She puts them on paper, starting with sketches, and finishing them in oil. “I try to get them on canvass,” she says. Antone welcomes visitors to his studio, 43324 SE North Bend Way, from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m., to check out the carving. “We’re quirky artists. Just tap on the front door,” he says.
Joann Elizabeth Barto Ernst Joann Ernst of Issaquah, died Wednesday, December 28, in Bellevue. She was 91. A celebration of life was held at Flintoft's Funeral Home in Issaquah, and a private inurnment was held at Tahoma National Cemetery in Kent. Share memories in the family's online guest book at www.flintofts.com.
On the Scanner Snoqualmie Police Dept.
Wednesday, Jan. 2 Fraud: At 1 p.m., a caller in the 6400 block of Fairway Place Southeast reported $4,000 in fraudulent charges on her new credit card. WELCOME TO OUR LADY OF SORROWS CATHOLIC CHURCH
She opened the account in October, but never received the card. The company said it was mailed to her on Nov. 26, the same day the fraudulent charges were made.
Places of Worship
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
Mount Si Lutheran Church
411 NE 8th St., North Bend Pastor Mark Griffith • 425 888-1322 firstname.lastname@example.org www.mtsilutheran.org
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
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 9, 2013 • 13
Coin theft: At 8:35 a.m., a business in the 8000 block of Railroad Avenue reported a burglary. An employee said she came to work at 7 a.m. and found the back door open. The cash register had been opened and the coins were missing. She guessed the thieves broke in after 1 p.m., Dec. 31, and were seeking cash, which is kept in a separate place.
Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 email@example.com Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at www.valleyrecord.com All notices are subject to verification.
Fireworks: At 10:51 p.m., a caller in the 6400 block of Silent Creek Avenue Southeast reported hearing gunshots in the area. The responding officer heard fireworks, but could not locate them.
No license: At 8:43 p.m., an officer patrolling Tolt Avenue stopped a vehicle at Northeast 40th Street, for speeding. The driver had a suspended license, and a warrant for his arrest.
North Bend Substation
Snoqualmie Fire Dept.
Wednesday, Dec. 26
Undesignated driver: At 1:28 a.m., an officer patrolling in the 9200 block of Railroad Avenue tried to stop a vehicle with expired tabs, but it continued erratically eastbound, to Northwest 14th Street. The vehicle had two passengers, one very intoxicated, and the driver smelled of alcohol and marijuana. He said he had a few beers, and smoked some marijuana. His blood test result was almost triple the legal limit.
Broken new window: At 12:30 p.m., a vandalism victim called police to report that someone had smashed his car window with a rock. The vehicle had been parked at a business in the 600 block of East North Bend Way. The victim had just bought the vehicle a few weeks ago.
Tuesday, Dec. 25
Tuesday, Jan. 1
...obituaries Jack Elnathan Kelley, a longtime resident of Fall City, died in Bellevue on January 3, 2013. He was 83 years of age. Jack was born December 26, 1929 in Snoqualmie Falls, Washington, the son Jesse and Artie Kelley. Jack was raised in Fall City and graduated from Fall City Grade School, Mt Si High School, Class of 48, and Washington State University. Jack joined the service and was commissioned by the Army to build air bases in England. On July 13, 1953, he married Joanne Spjut in Fort Belvoir, VA. Upon his discharge, the couple moved to Bellevue. They had three children; Mark, Karen and Toni. Jack married Judy Rising on March 21, 1974 in Bellevue. He missed the friendly people and the small town character of Fall City. In 1974, Jack returned to Fall City with Judy and her two children, where Jack resided for all but 20 of his 83 years. He spent 34 years as an engineer for Boeing and authored A Walking Tour of Fall City, Life and Times of a Small Town Kid and Jack’s History of Fall City. Jack spent many years as a community volunteer and activist. His passion was to preserve Fall City’s rural charm and its history. Jack was a member of many local organizations, he was Historian of the Fall City Neighbors Newsletter and he served as a Fall City Fire District Commissioner. Jack is survived by his wife Judy; three children, Mark Kelley, daughters Karen Allen and Toni Kelley; two stepchildren, Christy Martin and John Rising; four grandchildren, Lindsey Harris, Reese, Alex and Kayla Allen; and one great-grandchild, Samantha. There will be no service at Jack’s request. The family suggests remembrances to Fall City Historical Society, P.O. Box 293, Fall City, WA 98024. Friends are invited to share memories and sign the family’s on-line guest book at www.flintofts.com.
Monday, Dec. 31
Saturday, Dec. 22 Burglary: At 1:50 p.m., a caller in the 200 block of East Second Street contacted police to report that a phone and CD player had been taken from his home.
Carnation Police Dept.
Alarm: Snoqualmie firefighters responded to the Technical Glass building for an automatic fire alarm. The alarm was set off by contract workers on site and reset. In addition, crews responded to 10 medical incident calls for the remainder of the year bringing total emergency responses for 2012 to 1,057.
Sunday, Dec. 30 Burnt food: Snoqualmie firefighters responded to assist Fall City Fire with a reported house fire. Once Fall City arrived, they found burnt food on the stove.
Saturday, Dec. 29
Sunday, Dec. 30
Robert Gene McFadden was born December 9, 1930 and passed away at his home in Ellensburg on December 19, 2012. It is difficult to capture the special qualities that made Bob such a beloved member of his family and community. Bob is loved by many and his presence will be greatly missed. Bob is survived by the love of his life and wife of 63 years, Dolly McFadden. Their devotion to each other is inspiring and shared laughter was a constant sound in this union. Bob is also survived by his sons Terry (Judy) and Randy (Teresa) McFadden. Bob is survived by his brother, Frank McFadden and his wife, Pam. Bob spent many years encouraging, celebrating and guiding his grandchildren, Jon Foster (Heather), Sarah Kearney (Ryan), Bobby McFadden, Heather Nixon (Lawrence) and Raechelle Gumeson McFadden. Bob took great joy in his great-grandchildren. Noelle, Cassandra and Maxton Foster, Morgan and Aidan Kearney, Malaya, Nathan and Kaiden Nixon will greatly miss their loving great-grandfather, although the memories each have will be treasured. Bob is preceded in death by his parents, Frank and Dorothy McFadden and his in-laws, Glenn and Betty McDivitt, Ethel and Dean Beavers. Bob is also preceded in death by his beloved daughter,Vicky.Vicky’s death was Bob’s greatest sadness; we can only imagine the joyous reunion that was had in heaven! Bob will rest in peace at Mount Si Memorial Cemetery, next to Vicky, in North Bend, Washington. Bob worked for over 38 years in the logging profession for Weyerhaeuser as a superintendent. He began his career setting chokers, then running a bulldozer and ultimately becoming the maintenance superintendent. Bob was repeatedly recognized as an outstanding leader and his enduring work ethic inspired many. Bob took great pride in his professional achievements and career related success, which were due to endless hours of conscientious work. Bob leaves behind a legacy of tireless work without complaint, taking joy in nature, of loyalty to family, friends and neighbors. One cannot help but imagine that if there were more people on this Earth like Bob McFadden, this world would be a much more enjoyable, productive and pleasurable place to be. Those of us who love and miss Bob will honor his memory and spirit by demonstrating integrity, doing more for our neighbors and taking more opportunities to be with loved ones. Those who wish to celebrate Bob’s life are invited to join us on Saturday, March 23rd at 2:00 p.m. at Rosewood Home Center Clubhouse, located at 1100 S. Rosewood Drive, Ellensburg,Washington, 98926.
Monday, Dec. 31
Driveway damage: At 8:08 a.m., a resident in the 4200 block of Tolt Avenue reported a hit-and-run to his vehicle in his driveway.
Friday, Dec. 28 Burglary arrest: At 5:38 a.m., police were asked to assist the sheriff’s department with the arrest of a burglary suspect in the 29800 block of Northeast Tolt Hill Road.
Thursday, Dec. 27 Burglary: At 9:45 a.m., a business in the 31800 block of West Commercial Street reported a break-in and theft of unspecified items.
Rollover: Snoqualmie EMTs responded with Eastside Fire to a roll-over accident on Southeast Reinig Road. A vehicle left the roadway and rolled down an eight-foot embankment. The driver was not injured.
Fall City Fire Wednesday, Jan. 2 Gas smell: At 1:58 p.m., firefighters responded to a smell of gas in a home. They couldn’t detect any gas. Car in a ditch: At 11:51 p.m., firefighters responded to a car in a ditch. One patient was extricated, treated and transported to a hospital via the Preston aid car.
Tuesday, Jan. 1
Puzzle Answers FROM PAGE 8
Fall: At 5:11 a.m., firefighters responded to a 60-yearold woman who had fallen. She was assisted up, and transported to a hospital by private ambulance. Unconscious: At 6:17 a.m., firefighters responded to a 90-year-old woman who was unconscious and unresponsive. She was treated and taken to a hospital. Pain: at 1:24 p.m., firefighters responded to a 40-yearold woman with abdominal pain. She was examined and driven to a hospital. Fever: At 3:18 p.m., firefighters responded to a 47-yearold man with a fever and cough. He was treated and taken to a hospital.
14 • January 9, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Calendar SNOQUALMIE Valley
Wednesday, Jan. 9
Tales: Young Toddler Story Time is 9:30 a.m. at Snoqualmie Library, for children ages 6 to 24 months with an adult. Tales: Preschool story time is 10:30 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library, for ages 3 to 6 with an adult. Anime & Manga Club: Teens can watch anime movies, eat popcorn and practice anime drawing, 3 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. Study Zone: Students in grades K-12 can get homework help in all subjects, 3 p.m. at Fall City Library. Tales: Pajamarama Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at the North Bend Library. All ages are welcome with an adult. Computer help: Get extra one-on-one help on the computer, 1 p.m. at North Bend Library.
Smith, Executive Director of the Snoqualmie Valley Community Network explores Adverse Childhood Experiences. A free lunch is provided. Register at www.snoqualmiehospital.org/community/lunch-learn. Tales: Pajama Story Time is 7 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. All young children welcome with an adult. E-Reader Assistance: Learn how to download e-books, 11 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library. Chess club: Snoqualmie Valley Chess Club meets at 7 p.m. at North Bend Library. Learn to play chess or get a game going. All ages and skill levels welcome. Live music: Open mic begins at 7 p.m. at Slider’s Cafe, Carnation.
Friday, Jan. 11 E-Reader Assistance: Learn how to download KCLS ebooks to your e-reader or computer during this digital downloads demonstration, 4 p.m. at Fall City Library.
Sunday, Jan. 13 Study Zone: Students in grades K-12 can get homework help in all subjects, 2 p.m. at North Bend Library.
Thursday, Jan. 10
Monday, Jan. 14
Lunch and Learn: Snoqualmie Valley Hospital District’s January Lunch & Learn is noon to 1 p.m at Snoqualmie Fire Station, 37600 S.E. Snoqualmie Parkway. Laura
Middle Schoolers Only: Middle school students can do
Tuesday, Jan. 15 Tales: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at the Fall City Library. For newborn children with an adult. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 11 a.m. at the Fall City Library for children ages 3 to 6 with an adult. Study Zone: Students in grades K through 12 can drop in during scheduled study zone hours for free homework help in all subjects, 3 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Library.
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snacks, homework and fun, 2:45 p.m. at Fall City Library. Tales: Afternoon Preschool Story Time is 1:30 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Library, for ages 3 to 6 with an adult. Study Zone: Students in grades K-12 can drop in during scheduled Study Zone hours for free homework help in all subjects from volunteer tutors, 3 p.m. at Fall City Library. Tales: Merry Monday Story Time is 11 a.m. at North Bend Library, for newborns to age 3 with an adult. Home school gathering: Are you home schooling? Come for some library time, games and activities, 1 p.m. at the North Bend Library. Talk Time: Improve your speaking and listening skills in this English conversation group, 6:30 p.m. at North Bend Library. Library group: Friends of the North Bend Library Monthly Meeting is 9:30 a.m. at the North Bend Library.
44800 S.E. North Bend Way, North Bend, WA 98045
PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE #725106 2013-0007 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Hearing Examiner for the King County Council will meet in the Ginger Room on the 12th floor of the King County Courthouse, 516 Third Avenue, Seattle, Washington, on Wednesday, January 23, 2013, at the time listed, or as soon thereafter as possible, to consider applications for classification and real property assessment under Current Use Assessment Statute RCW 84.34, all listed hereafter; 1:30 p.m. or as soon thereafter as possible. 2013-0007 - E12CT016 – Jack and Bonnie Barker for property located at 43618 SE 80th Street, North Bend, WA 98045; STR: SW-26-24-08; SIZE: 0.88 acres; REQUEST: Public Benefit Rating System; Tax #570250-0235. Details are available from the King County Department of Natural Resources and Parks, Rural and Regional Services Section, 201 South Jackson Street, Suite 600, Seattle, WA 98104; Phone (206) 296-8351. Dated at Seattle, Washington, this 9th day of January, 2013. Anne Noris Clerk of the Council Metropolitan King County Council King County, Washington Published in Snoqualmie Valley Record on January 9, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #722316 CITY OF NORTH BEND NOTICE OF SEPA DETERMINATION OF
NONSIGNIFICANCE (DNS) AND PUBLIC HEARING Project: Amendments to North Bend Municipal Code Chapter 17.38 regarding the collection of Transportation Impact Fees DNS Issuance Date: January 9, 2013 Notice of Hearing & DNS Publication Date: January 9, 2013 Public Hearing Date: January 24, 2013, 7pm Applicant: City of North Bend Location: NA – municipal code amendment. Description of Proposal: The proposed amendments to North Bend Municipal Code 17.38 include deleting section 17.38.030(F), which requires the submittal of an impact fee deposit ahead of actual calculation and payment of the impact fee at the time of buiding permit issuance, and a clarification in 17.38.030(A) that the Public Works Director is the official responsible for calculating Transportation Impact Fees. The amendment language is available on the City’s website under Notices. Public Hearing: On Thursday, January 24, 2013, 7pm, at City Hall (211 Main Avenue N.), the Planning Commission will hold a public hearing to receive public comment on the amendments described above. Written comments may be accepted until 4:30pm, Thursday, January 24, or in person at the hearing. Email or deliver comments to the contact below.
Threshold Determination: The City of North Bend (lead agency for this proposal) has determined that this proposal does not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment that cannot be mitigated through compliance with the conditions of the North Bend Municipal Code and other applicable regulations. 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 on file with the lead agency. This information is available to the public on request at the offices of the North Bend Community and Economic Development Department at 126 E. Fourth St., North Bend, Washington. This DNS is issued under WAC 197-11-340(2); the lead agency will not act on this proposal for 14 days from the date of publication of the notice of DNS, allowing time for public comment.The issuance of this DNS should not be interpreted as acceptance or approval of this proposal as presented. The City of North Bend reserves the right to deny or approve said proposal subject to conditions if it is determined to be in the best interest of the City and/or necessary for the general health, safety, and welfare of the public. SEPA Responsible Official: Mike McCarty, Senior Planner For More Information: Contact Mike McCarty at the Community and Economic
Development Department at (425) 888-7649 or via email to firstname.lastname@example.org. Email or mail written comments for either the DNS or the Public Hearing to the North Bend Community and Economic Development Department, PO Box 896, North Bend, WA 98045. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on January 9, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #725201 CITY OF CARNATION December 27, 2012 Subject: Notice of Application for File # SPR12-0002 This Notice of Application for the above file was submitted to the City of Carnation by the Riverview School District and represents an application for a Site Development Review. The subject property is located at 3740 Tolt Avenue. The application is to demolish an existing wood framed building used for concession, storage and maintenance and to construct a new 9,142 square foot pre-manufactured metal building to house improved concession, storage and maintenance facility. The project includes associated site improvements and new stormwater facilities. Future permits will include but not be limited to a building permit, clear and grade permit and drainage review. The application for Site Development Review was filed on December 19, 2012. A Determination of Completeness was issued on December 19, 2012. The Riverview School District
has Lead Agency status for the State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) and issued a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) on November 14, 2012. As part of the review process for this proposal, the following approvals and/or permits will be required: 1) Drainage Review SDR120001 (City of Carnation) 2) Demolition permit (City of Carnation) 3) Clear and Grade Permit (City of Carnation) 4) Building Permit (City of Carnation) As of today’s date these are the only known required approvals/ permits. Others may be required after project review and analysis are completed. The Site Development Review permit is a Type II Project Permit Type under section 15.09.050 of the Carnation Municipal Code (CMC) and requires this notice of application, a review period of fourteen days, and notice of decision. An appeal may be made to the Hearing Examiner and would be an Open Record appeal. This application will be reviewed for compliance with the City of Carnation Municipal Code (CMC), the City of Carnation Street and Storm Sewer Standards, City of Carnation Water and Sewer System Design and Construction Standards, and the City of Carnation Comprehensive Plan. Any person has the right to submit written comment on this application and, upon doing so,
receive a copy of and appeal the decision made by the City Planner. This notice is issued as of December 27, 2012 with publication on January 9, 2013. The comment period is fourteen (14) calendar days from the date of publication, ending on January 23, 2013. All comments must be submitted to Carnation City Hall, 4621 Tolt Avenue, PO Box 1238, Carnation, WA 98014 no later than 4:30 p.m., January 23, 2013; identifying by File # of the subject application. This application and all relevant documents are available for inspection at Carnation City Hall, Monday thru Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Copies of file documents are available upon request at .15 cents per page. Question or inquiries about this application and/or the review process or other procedures should be directed to City Planner Linda Scott at 425-333-4192 or email@example.com. Published in Snoqualmie Valley Record on January 9, 2013.
To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers. com
Snoqualmie Valley Record • Jan 09, 2013 • 15 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.
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DISH Network. Starting at $19.99/month PLUS 30 Premium Movie Channels FREE for 3 Months! SAVE! & Ask About SAME DAY InstalBEAUTIFUL SETTING lation! CALL - 877-992overlooking Seattle at 1237 Sunset Hills Memorial Cemeter y in Bellevue. * R E D U C E Y O U R Olympic View Urn Gar- CABLE BILL! * Get a 4den, Lot 2026, Space Room All-Digital Satellite #18. Includes: Plot, Mar- s y s t e m i n s t a l l e d f o r ble Marker and Installa- FREE and programming tion for only $5,000. Val- star ting at $19.99/mo. u e d a t $ 6 , 0 4 7 p e r FREE HD/DVR upgrade Cemetery. Call 425-888- f o r n e w c a l l e r s , S O 1930 or email janetsli- CALL NOW. firstname.lastname@example.org 7159 &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY
SUNSET HILLS Memorial Cemetery in Bellevue. 2 s i d e by s i d e p l o t s available in the Sold Out www.cedarproductsco.com Garden of Devotion, 9B, Space 9 and 10. ClassiďŹ eds. Weâ€™ve got you $22,000 each OBO. Alcovered. 800-388-2527 so, 1 plot available in G a r d e n o f D evo t i o n , 10B, space 5, $15,000 Cemetery Plots OBO. Call 503-709-3068 or e-mail email@example.com
2 Mausoleum Crypts located at Forrest Hills. $8,000/ea or OBO. (425)334-1976 3ELLĂĽITĂĽFORĂĽFREEĂĽINĂĽTHEĂĽ&,%! THEFLEA SOUNDPUBLISHINGCOM
4 BURIAL PLOTS for sale in Garden of Good Shepherd at Miller Woodlawn Cemetery in Bremerton, Wa s h i n g t o n . E a c h plot retails for $4000, will sell for $900 each or best offer. To view plots in lot 416 spaces 1,2,3 & lot 417 space 4. Call 503965-6372 for more info.
SUNSET HILLS Memorial Cemetery in Bellevue. 1 plot available in the sold out Garden of Lincoln. Space 328, Block A, Lot 11. Similar plots offered by Cemetery at $22,000. Selling for $12,000 or best offer. Call 360-387-8265 Electronics
AMAZING SOUND! INCREDIBLE PRICE! KLIPSCH in-home speaker system with Denon receiver. Includes 4 floor-standing s p e a ke r s a n d 1 s u b woofer. Real Cinema Sound! Beautiful Music t o Yo u r E a r s ! C e r t i f i c a t e s o f a u t h e n t i c i t y, numbered and signed as well! Retails for more than $6,000. Huge deal a t j u s t $ 2 0 0 0 O B O. Medical reason forces sale. Serious inquiries only. Call anytime 360279-1053.
SAVE on Cable TV-Int e r n e t - D i g i t a l P h o n e. Packages star t at $89.99/mo (for 12 months.) Options from ALL major service providers. Call Acceller today to learn more! CALL 1-877-736-7087 &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY Firewood, Fuel & Stoves
FIREWOOD Dry, $250 cord, split & delivered Saturday and Sunday only. 206-883-2151 or 206-234-1219 Bottomless garage sale. $37/no word limit. Reach thousands of readers. Go online: nw-ads.com 24 hours a day or Call 800-388-2527 to get more information.
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SLEEP NUMBER, queen size mattress and fo u n d a t i o n , l i ke n ew, $150. 206-949-4775 (Bainbridge) TIRE CHAINS FOR 4 large tire/ wheels. Purchased for Chev S-10 Blazer, call for actual size, never used. $59 o b o. S e l m e r C * S 8 0 Flea Market Tenor Sax Mouthpiece, S404C1, $59 obo. (Paid 12 BIN KIDS STORAGE $195.) 360-697-1816. organizer shelf $25. 360- Poulsbo. 675-2824. Food & 2 ANIMAL CAGES; Farmerâ€™s Market small size. One comes with shelves and ramps Wrap up your Holiday $50. The other one is Shopping with 100 percent guaranteed, $30. 360-675-2824. deliveredâ€“to- the-door BEAUTIFUL SINK: â€œEl- Omaha Steaks! SAVE kay; Gourmetâ€? stainless 6 8 p e r c e n t P L U S 2 s t e e l d o u b l e s i n k ; FREE GIFTS - 26 Gour33â€?x22â€?. Good condition! m e t Fa v o r i t e s O N LY $75 obo. Kitsap 360- $49.99. ORDER Today 779-3574. 1- 888-697-3965 use CHAINS: QUIK CHAIN c o d e 4 5 1 0 2 A L N o r Tire chains. New! Fit a w w w . O m a h a S Volkswagon. $10. Kit- teaks.com/hgc86 sap. 360-779-3574. Free Items DESK, Wood, 7 drawRecycler ers, $35. 42â€? diamter round kitchen table, met- TIRES - FREE! Different al legs, $25. 2 utility sizes. You pick up from: h e a v y d u t y t a b l e s , 16418 192nd Ave SE, 29â€?x57â€? $20 each or 2 Renton. for $30. 360-895-1071 Heavy Equipment Port Orchard FOR SALE! 32â€? JVC TV, 1990 GMC Sierra G o o d p i c t u r e, q u a l i t y Bucket Truck with Onin brand, not flat screen. generator and compres$80. Mini Covered Wag- sor, etc. Here is a on with furniture inside. chance to start your own N ew c ove r. C o u l d b e business! Only $7,995! made into a lamp? $20. Stk#A0340A. Call Toll Sweater coat; ladies size Free Today for more Insmall, cream color, new fo! 1-888-598-7659 from Nordstrom, $30. Vin@Dlr Call after noon: 12pm. 425-885-9806 or cell: Home Furnishings 425-260-8535. FOR SALE! 11 piece Advertise your service oak cabinet set. Great 800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com condition, $600. call G E O R G E F O R E M A N Glen at 206-769-0983 Indoor/ Outdoor BBQ. anytime or Michelle 206New in box. $30. 360- 762-1537 after 6pm. 874-7599 Port Orchard. Jewelry & Fur L A D I E S L E AT H E R Coat, long (calf length), size 9. Like new, worn Are you a Princess? very little! Excellent conLadies size 7.5 dition! $150. Call after Diamond Ring noon: 12pm. 425-885White Gold Band. 9806 or cell: 425-260GEORGEOUS 8535. Princess Cut Diamond Solitaire! MR/ MRS SANTA Suits Paid $3,000 asking complete with everything $1,500 OBO. Call in great condtion! Fall 253-579-3460 City $100. 425-222-4588
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I B U Y G O L D, S i l ve r, D i a m o n d s, W r i s t a n d Pocket Watches, Gold and Silver Coins, Silverware, Gold and Platinum Antique Jewelry. Call Mic h a e l A n t h o ny â€™s a t (206)254-2575 Must sell Beautiful Ladies size 8 Diamond Ring White Gold Band. 1/2 karat surrounded by (4) 1/8 karat Diamonds. Total weight little over 1 karat. Paid $4,000 asking $2,000 OBO. Call 253-579-3460 Unique & Georgeous Ladies size 8 Diamond Ring 2 White Gold Bands. Layers of Diamonds! 2 Large Diamonds fit together and make a Diamond Shape Over a 2 nd band with 11 Point Diamonds! Paid $2,500 asking $1,250 OBO. Call 253-579-3460 Mail Order
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MUSIC TO YOUR EARS K a w a i G r a n d P i a n o. Gorgeous instrument (model KG-1A). Black Satin Ebony finish. Well loved since purchased in 1994! Only one owner! Absolutely pristine cond i t i o n ! M a s t e r Tu n e d every time and recently. 68â€? long. Includes bench. $6,500. Mercer Island. Call 206-2309887, Phyllis 206-7998873, Wim 206-7994446.
AKC BLACK GERMAN Shepherd Puppies! DDR/ Ger man Bloodlines. Fuzzy, cuddly buddies ready for good homes. Perfect companions &/or great guard dogs! Socialization begun, shots & wormed. Both parents on site. 3 males and two females. Papers included. $750 o b o. Tu m w a t e r. 3 6 0 789-4669. IronGatesGSDs@live. com
SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad.
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For Sale or Trade: Porter Cable Roofing Nailer with 1 3/4 inch nails $250. (New in Box). Call 360-629-4334 Wanted/Trade
WANTED: Reel to Reel AKC CHOCOLATE labs. Tapes, Record LPs, 45s, Parents AKC. Sire Canadian style. Mother CDs. 206-499-5307 E n g l i s h s t y l e. B l o ck y heads. Good Temperament. 1 female, 3 males. $600 with papers. Great companions and hunters. Ask about deliver. 360-827-2928 360-3042088 H O N DA 2 0 0 0 Q u i e t Generator. Very low use. AKC DOBERMANS. $550. 206-842-2284 Champions Sherluck, (Bainbridge Island) Cactus Cash, Kimbertal, G l a d i a t o r bl o o d l i n e s. Lucky Greenhouse Vaccinations, wormed, & Light dews, tails done. 1000 Watt Grow Light Birds Healthy, family raised Package includes Bal$950 253-875-5993 last, Lamp & Reflector! Parrot $179 Breeding Operation 1000 Watt Digital Light FIncubator~Cages Package includes BalFFlight Cages last, Lamp and UpgradFBirds ed Reflector! Far Too Much $249 To List 3323 3rd Ave S. 360-395-5222 Suite 100B, Seattle Call or Text AKC German Shepherd 206.682.8222 &INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT P u p p i e s ! ! E x c e l l e n t Schutzhund pedigrees. Most of our glass is NW ADSCOM Tracking, obedience and blown by local artists, protection. Champions hand crafted, Bloodlines. Social with a true work of art! loving playful temperawater pipes, oil burners, ments! Shots, wormed, keif boxes, nug jars, hoWhenever you see v e t c h e c k e d . H e a l t h liebowlies, hightimes guarantee. Puppy book magazines, calendars, a camera icon on includes info on lines, clothing and literature an ad like this: health & more! 1 Male, 1 along with a full line of Female. $800 each. Call vaporizers. Jodi 360-761-7273. Goin Glass AKC GOLDEN REJust log on to: TRIEVER Puppies. Champion Stock, Good www.littlenickel.com Open 7 days a week! Hunters, Extremely IntelSimply type in the ligent. Shots, Wormed, 425-222-0811 phone number from Vet Checked. Motherâ€™s the ad in the â€œSearch Hips, Elbows and Heart No Reasonable Offers By Keywordsâ€? to see Certified. Born October Refused! Seeberg the ad with photo! 15th, ready by ChristStereo Juke Box, Rancilmas! $800 each. 360Want to run a photo lio Commercial Espresso 588-1346 Skagit Valley ad in Little Nickel? Machine, 2-Super Jolly Commercial Coffee Just give us a call! Grinders, Small Fridge, Mackie S-118 Active sub 1-800-544-0505 woofer & SRM 450 Active Speakers,JBL Eon Speakers, Behr inger Cats Truth B-2031 Monitors, Oak Entertainment Cen- 3 F e m a l e M A I N E ter, Solorflex Machine, C O O N S , Pa r e n t s o n AKC GOLDEN Retrievborn OctoC o n n S a x a p h o n e , Site, Sold w/o papers ers puppies rd Wooden CD Racks, 30â€? $425 each. PERSIAN b e r 2 3 . 1 b e a u t i f u l W e d d i n g D r u m w i t h Maine Coon Mix Kittens, Blonde & 3 gorgeous base, Sony 53â€? Projec- B i g B u n d l e s o f F l u f f Reddish Goldenâ€™s. Dewtion TV, 4â€™ CD Rack on $300. BENGAL Maine clawâ€™s removed, shots, wheels, Rockwell 12â€? Coons, Huge, Unique wo r m e d . Pa r e n t s o n Radial Arm Saw, Sharpe $250. 2 Blacks $150. site. Ready now! Perfect 26â€? LCD TV, Remo 14â€? Shots, Wormed, guaran- fo r C h r i s t m a s. M a l e s T j e m b e 1 6 â€? G o n g , 6 â€™ t e e d . N o c h e c k s . $600. Females $700. ArDisplay Case, 5â€™ Illumi- (425)350-0734. Give the lington. 360-435-4207. nated Display Case, H/P Gift of Love this Christ- AKC MINI Schnauzer Computer, Thousands of mas. puppies. Variety of colDVDâ€™s. (206)406-7283 B E N G A L K I T T E N S . ors. $350 males, $450 Bottomless garage sale. Hypo-alergenic.Full of females. Ready end of January and more com$37/no word limit. Reach spots. Very exotic. Box t ra i n e d . Ve t c h e cke d . ing. Now taking deposthousands of readers. its. Call 253-223-3506 or Go online: nw-ads.com $300 253-217-0703 253-223-8382 24 hours a day or Call Ragdoll mix kittens, older kittens Free. Younger A K C P O M E R A N I A N 800-388-2527 to get K i t t e n s $ 5 0 . V e r y puppies. Variety of colmore information. lovable, fluffy & colorful. ors. Will be ready mid WA N T S TO p u r c h a s e 1st shots, some extra Januar y. $350 males, $450 females. 253-223minerals and other oil & toes. 425-374-9925 3506 253-223-8382 gas interests. Send details P.O. Box 13557, AKC Poodle Puppies Dogs Denver, Co 80201 Teacups, 2 ChocoA K C C H E S A P E A K E late Girls, 1 Chocopuppies, Dark, beautiful, late Boy. Little BunWe Pay Cash (5) males, (2) females, For Scrap Batteries $500 males, $600 fe- d l e s o f L o v e a n d Reser ve Call Battery Systems males, leave message. K i s s e s . 1-866-962-3580 Born Nov 28th (360)770- Yo u r P u f f o f L ove ! 360-249-3612 4168
AKC POODLE Puppies. Brown Standard. Born on October 17th. Ready to go on January 18th. First shots and wormed. Very beautiful, intelligent loving. Parents have had pre-breeding & genetic testing, also good hips, elbows and eyes. Home raised with loving care. Males and females. $1200/each. Call Roberta: 360-443-2447 or 360865-6102. A K C TOY P O O D L E puppy. Black with gray fa c e / fe e t , 5 p o u n d s . Shots, wor med, tail, dews. 4mo old. Ready fo r h i s fo r eve r h o m e. $400. email: firstname.lastname@example.org 360-275-2433
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A K C YO R K I E / Yo r k shire Terr ier puppies. Born October 14th, 2012. Home raised . Will be small, approx. 3.5 lbs to 4 lbs. Very friendly and loving puppies, full of mischief. Mother and father onsite. Wormed and f i r s t s h o t s . Fe m a l e s : $1,000. Males: $800. Call anytime: 360-6316256 or 425-330-9903.
Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ Jan 09, 2013 â€˘ 17 Dogs
CH. AKC ENGLISH BULLDOG PUP. MALE. SHOTS, WORM, WELL P U P P Y C H E C K U P. DOB:10/12/12. SODOMOJOBULLOGS.COM. (NOHYPHEN). EMAIL F A R SID31@GMAIL.COM OR CALL 360-832-2322. 2000 FIRM 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 p u p p i e s. R a r e c o l o r s and Longhairs available. Shots, wor med, potty b ox t ra i n e d . I n c l u d e s wee-wee pads. puppy care info packet, medical health care record keeping system, puppy f o o d s t a r t e r s u p p l y, medical health insurance p o l i c y. 1 0 0 % h e a l t h guaranteed, (vet check completed). Micro-chipp i n g a va i l a b l e . $ 4 8 0 253-847-7387 CHRISTMAS PUPPIES Labrador Retriever purebred chocolate / black cross. Social and playful. Kennel trained. Make for great hunters. 8 weeks old. 9 available. 5 Males a n d 4 fe m a l e s . D e w c l a w s r e m o ve d , f i r s t shots with records and parents on site. $350/ each. Call 360-6751890. Whidbey. ENGLISH BULLDOG WRINKLY/GORGEOUS CHAMPION BLOODLINE AKC REGISTERED PUPPIES. Shots, wor med, potty box trained, health insurance, health record keeping system, puppy star ter kit, micro-chipp i n g ava i l a bl e. 1 0 0 % health guaranteed (VET CHECK COMPLETED) $1,880 Payment options. 253-VIP-PETS (253847-7387)
AMERICAN BULL DOG FRENCH BULLDOG Cross Puppies puppies, 11wks old, (1) $600. male, (3) females, White with Brown eye patch, Males, females, black f i r s t s h o t $ 4 0 0 / e a & white and blue & (509)263-2751 white. Shots, wormed,
Giant Rott Puppies 4 AKC Registered Giant Rottweiler puppies great, great grandsons of 2001 World Champion Bronko OD Dargicevica. Tails Docked, Shots, Robust Health, Ready to Go! Expected to mature at 150+ LBS. $1000. 425-971-4948 or email@example.com Also ask about our Available Adults.
NEED A PUPPY?
AKC Great Dane Pups Health guarantee! Males / Females. Dreyrsdanes is Oregon stateâ€™s largest breeder of Great Danes and licensed since 2002. Super sweet, intelligent, lovable, gentle giants. Now offering Full-Euroâ€™s, Half-Euroâ€™s & Standard Great Danes. $500 & up (every color but Fawn). Also available, Standard Po o d l e s . C a l l To d a y 503-556-4190. www.dreyersdanes.com G R E AT G I F T I D E A ! ! ChillSpot is The COOLE S T D o g B e d - A n ew and innovative, thermodynamically cooled dog bed, that enhances the cool tile surfaces our pets rely on during the warm weather months. Use promo code COOLG I F T Fo r 1 0 % o f f ! www.chillspot.biz JUST IN TIME For Christmas! Adorable Bichon / Minature poodle cross. Super smar t crossbreed. Will be 10-15 lbs. mature. First shots, worm negative, 1 year genetic health guara n t e e. E x c e l l e n t w i t h children, elderly and for apartment living. Picture doesnâ€™t do them justice! $400. Call 360-697-9091 firstname.lastname@example.org Poulsbo
POMâ€™S, 3 Females, 8wks. Shots & Wormed. Terr ific Personalities. B l a c k / Ta n & C r e a m / Ta n . Pa p e r t r a i n e d . loved, health guaran- $ 3 7 5 e a c h . 4 2 5 - 3 7 7 1675 tee, 541-459-5802. PUREBRED GOLDEN Retriever puppies, ready to go now. Parents on site. Excellent health hist o r y. Fa m i l y r a i s e d . $500. 360-682-5686
BICHON FRISE. AKC Champion bred, 8 week old, male puppies. Conformation perfect for taking into the show ring, agility competition, or just perfect as your personal Winterâ€™s lap warmer. Hypo-allergenic fur. Ideal for pet sensitivities. $1,000 each. 360-8650829 or 360-627-7222
JUST IN TIME For Christmas! Adorable Bichon / Miniature poodle cross. Super smar t crossbreed. Will be 10-15 lbs. mature. First shots, worm negative, 1 year genetic health guara n t e e. E x c e l l e n t w i t h children, elderly and for apartment living. Picture doesnâ€™t do them justice! $400. Call 360-697-9091 email@example.com Poulsbo
SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad.
WANT CHOICES? *HUSKY *PUGGLE *BEAGLE *BASSET *J CHIN *I. GREYHOUND *J R T *MIN PIN *GOLDEN *CHIHUAHUA *POM *MALTESE *SHIH-POO *YORKIE Photos at: FARMLANDPETS.COM
F Current Vaccination FCurrent Deworming F VET EXAMINED
MINIATURE Australian & Feed Shepherd Puppies! Cute and cuddly! Some ready 9000 Silverdale Way now and Christmas puppies available too! Reg- (360)692-0415 istered, health guaranwww.nw-ads.com teed, UTD shots. (2) 8 week old males; Black Weâ€™ll leave the site on for you. Tri $650 and Red Merle $750. (2) 5 month old Red Tri Tip males $350 each. Also, accepting deposits for upcomign litters. Call Stephanie 5 4 1 - 5 1 8 - 9 2 8 4 . B a ke r City, Oregon. www.Oregonaussies.com
PURE BRED Saint Bernard Puppies. 5 Males and 4 Females. Ready January 12th. Will have 1st Shots. Mom On Site. Family Pampered Puppies. $450 to $550. Call For More Info: 360-8952634 Robyn (Por t Orchard Area)
PUPPIES!! 4 Mastador pups; 75% English Mastiff, 25% Lab, 4 females, 2 fawn, 2 black, (mom 50% Mastiff/ 50% Lab, dad is 100% mastiff), $700 each. AKC English Mastiff puppies, show or pet quality, 4 months old, only brindles available, $1100 each. Parents on site. 1st & 2nd shots plus deworming included. Serious inquiries only. Ready now for their â€œforever homesâ€?. 206-351-8196
Take 5 Special t5 Linest5 Weekst Runs in ALL the Sound Classified papers
Black, Chocolate & Yellow Lab Field Pups, Ready to be your new family member. Healthy, all shots and dewormed. $ 4 0 0 . S m i t h Ke n n e l s 360-691-2770 Blue Heeler Pups. Real beauties. Avail 2-11-13, $300 2 male 3 female great mar kings. Dam/ Sire on site. Kir kland 425-241-6231 B OX E R P U P P I E S ! Purebred. We have 2 Males and 3 Females left. All are Brindle with some White. Born December 4th, ready to go h o m e fo r Va l e n t i n e â€™s Day! First shots & worming. Family raised. Asking $500 for Boys and $550 for Girls. Text for pictures: 425-268-5944
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GREAT DANE Puppies, AKC. Starting at $500. Blacks, Harlequins, Merlequins, Fawns, Blues, Mantels, Merles. (360)985-0843 Waynekiser6@aol.com www.dreamcatchergreatdanes.us PUREBRED Alaskan Malamute puppies. Adorable and playful. Excellent selection. Parents on site. Born November 2nd, $450. Take a real Arctic Challenge! 509-862-3284 to see online. www.dreamcatchergreatdanes.us
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 9, 2013 • 19
SEARCH FROM 1
Photo courtesy SAR website
A photo posted by King County Search and Rescue on Saturday, Jan. 5, shows what searchers were dealing with over the weekend. The post read: “View of Mt Si this morning. Weather hampered helicopter deployment until afternoon.” they were able to use, along with the pilot’s flight path data, to narrow the possible jump area down. However, the signal was gone after he jumped. “We don’t know if he shut the phone off before he jumped out, or if it broke after he jumped out,” West said. Also, he was wearing a green and brown “squirrel suit,” designed for gliding long distances. West said they had estimated a preliminary search area on the assumption that Ruppert might have been gliding at up to 60 miles per hour, but changed it after speaking with his friends. “When they’re in the air with those suits, they’re going 80 or 100 miles an hour,” West said. The expanded search area was about nine square miles, which 386 volunteers searched extensively, in cold, wet and foggy weather. King County Search and Rescue posted search and weather updates on Twitter, including this one at 2 p.m. Jan. 5: “Our teams are searching in very cold and wet conditions on the mountain. Getting colder.” and this one at 10:06 a.m. Sunday, “Day 4: efforts shifting north, east from Day 3. Temps 38 at command post
(closer to 32 on Mt Si) Some precip on radar north of Mt Si.” High winds and fog kept search helicopters away for much of the weekend, and that same weather is keeping them away now. West said a storm is forecast, but she hopes to get the helicopters searching again after the weather clears. The search on foot is over, she said, leaving dangerous cliff areas, difficult to reach on foot, which will be searched from the air. “We extensively searched the areas where we believed there was a high probability for him to be,” she said, “but we got to areas you couldn’t cover.” Searchers also called for Ruppert continually. The lack of a response, along with the freezing nighttime temperatures make it very unlikely that Ruppert is still alive. Over the four days, the search turned up no trace of Ruppert, West said. “If we’d have found anything, we would have been ecstatic. It would have really made a difference. But there was nothing.” Ruppert was known as an experienced skydiver. He was also the owner-operator of TowerMechanics in Lakeland, according to his LinkedIn profile.
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hit-and-run FROM 1 When the driver returned to the car, he began driving around, looking for Fisher. Her body was found in a ditch near
Neighbors can be Eastside Fire volunteers Eastside Fire & Rescue (EF&R) is seeking men and women interested in serving as volunteers for the communities of Wilderness Rim, Preston, Lake Joy and Tiger Mountain. EFR is looking for energetic, community-minded residents, willing to assist with the delivery of emergency medical and firefighting services. The minimum age to apply is 18. Applicants must have good driving records and can now live outside the boundaries of EFR, within five miles of the closest response station. The testing process includes written, physical, and psychological tests, and an oral interview. EFR will provide a physical exam and all required clothing. If you are interested in becoming a volunteer firefighter, go to www.eastsidefire-rescue.org or you can pick up an application at the Issaquah headquarters station.
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Sheriff ’s spokesperson Sgt. Cindi West made an informal announcement at 6:44 p.m. on Twitter: “Ground search concluded for missing skydiver. Roughly 9 square miles searched. Remaining areas not searchable by ground.” The missing skydiver is a 29 year-old Lakeland, Fla., man, Kurt Ruppert, who’d been with two friends, taking turns jumping from a helicopter near the west peak of Mount Si. He was reported missing around 2:30 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 3, by the private pilot after his second jump, when he didn’t return to the landing zone. The pilot estimated the men were jumping from a height of about 6,500 feet. Mount Si’s highest point is about 4,100 feet, and the west peak near the jump area is about 2,500 feet. “What we understand (from the friends) is they were jumping out of the helicopter just past that west peak,” West explained. “Once they made it past the peak, they’d deploy their chutes.” West could not comment on whether the activity was legal, but said that information might come out of the Federal Aviation Administration’s investigation of the pilot. Neither of Ruppert’s friends at the landing zone saw him jump from the helicopter, nor did they see his chute open. The search began shortly after 3 p.m. Thursday, and a command post was set up at the Mount Si trailhead. The search was called off at nightfall, but resumed at daylight Friday, Saturday and Sunday, each time with no success. Several factors complicated the search, West said. One was Ruppert’s cell phone signal, which
20 • January 9, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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