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Wednesday, JANUARY 16, 2013 n Daily updates at www.valleyrecord.com n 75 cents
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Snoqualmie woman braves gun to head to stop armed burglars By Seth Truscott
Mental and physical moves come together for Mount Si wrestlers Page 10
Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo
King County Search and Rescue members Glenn Wallace, left, and Ajai Sehgal, after helping with a Friday morning search of Mount Si for a missing skydiver. Sehgal, a member of the 4x4 unit, will make sure to restock his vehicle with supplies and equipment after the mission, so it’s always ready for the next one.
A friend has already rearranged the letters in her name to spell ‘Batgirl’. She now owns an official plaque of commendation from the Snoqualmie Mayor. TIA Borgioli Tia Borgioli is a hero. The Valley woman, who works in customer service and is a married mother of three, is definitely a crime fighter. See HERO, 2
Valley man explores Antarctica’s icy wonders, sees rare creatures Page 9
Index Opinion 4 5 Letters 6 Business 7 Schools On the Scanner 8 Classifieds 14-17
Vol. 99, No. 34
By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
Over lunch at the North Bend Bar & Grill last Friday, Jan. 11 several customers had begun to notice the bright yellow King County Search
and Rescue vehicle parked out back, and figured the two men in the corner were part of the effort. So it didn’t take long for the question to come up: Did they find the missing skydiver? The answer was slow and deliber-
ate. It had to be accurate and legal, and because it was about not just the subject of a cancelled mission, but also about his friends and family. See SEARCH, 3
SWAT team goes back to basics in empty Fall City house An empty home on State Route 202 near Fall City was the place where members of the Valley SWAT Team—not this Valley, but a regional team for South King County—got down to basics all day Thursday, Jan. 10. See SWAT, 13
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Snoqualmie Mayor Matt Larson examines cracks in the Snoqualmie Parkway. He’ll share an overview of the city on Friday.
Mayor to share ‘State of the City’ Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Valley (South County) SWAT team members move around a flood-damaged Fall City house during a practice session Thursday. They practiced basic techniques used in entering buildings.
Snoqualmie Mayor Matt Larson outlines the 2013 state of the city at the Friday, Jan. 18, lunch meeting of the Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce. See STATE, 13
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Combing the wild places, Valley’s search and rescue teams always keep people in mind
2 • January 16, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
HERO FROM 1 She braved a gun to her head to bring two burglary suspects to justice last Tuesday, Jan. 8. That day, Borgioli was at her home on Norman Avenue in Snoqualmie Ridge’s Phase 2 neighborhood, getting ready for work, when she thought she heard a knock on the front door, then heard the door open. Thinking it might be a neighbor searching for a lost dog, she called downstairs, then went to see. Nobody was there, but just down the street was a moving truck— the same kind of truck that she’d received a chain e-mail warning about involvement in suspicious activity. Borgioli’s husband, Anthony, describes her as a problem solver. “I see this situation, I need to cover my bases. I had a list in my head,” she says. “I immediately put my phone on camera setting, with the intention of driving, taking a picture and contacting the police immediately.” Borgioli got in her car, pulled behind the U-Haul truck, and took a picture. A woman peered out from
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Snoqualmie resident Tia Borgioli, center, accepts a plaque of commendation from the Snoqualmie mayor’s office and police, January 14. From left are Snoqualmie Police Capt. Nick Almquist, arresting officer Jason Weiss, Chief Steve McCulley, Mayor Matt Larson, Sgt. Bob Keaton. the driver’s side—Borgioli described her as a young woman with bright, dyedblonde hair. Her eyes widened as Borgioli confronted her. “I asked her, ‘What are you doing here?’ She told me she was dropping off mattresses from Craigslist… She gave me a bogus name.
I proceded to tell her, ‘You shouldn’t be here.’ I told her I’m calling the police.” Why are you doing that? the woman asked. You know why, Borgioli replied. The woman driver then proceeded to back the trailer at her. Borgioli started laying on her horn to attract neighbors.
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“I wasn’t really concerned with her hitting my car,” Borgioli said. “I wasn’t budging.” Blowing the horn, she was also dialing 9-1-1, attempting to describe the situation to the dispatcher between horn blasts. “All of a sudden, this wiry guy comes to my window. He’s looking at me, yelling, ‘Move!’” The man, who was wearing a flat-brimmed cap with red letters and light-colored pants—Borgioli said he reminded her of 1990s rapper Vanilla Ice—then flashed an object in his waistband.
Borgioli realized he was showing her a handgun. “He took the gun out and held it to my head,” Borgioli said. “’Holy moly, here we go!’” she remembers thinking. Borgioli went, stomping the gas pedal as she ducked. “I was pedal to the metal to the police station,” just down the Parkway. Meanwhile, police came quickly to the scene on Norman Avenue, and arrested both suspects. When police asked if she was sure she saw a gun, Borgioli was certain. “That’s the one absolute thing I can describe,” Borgioli said. “It’s completely ingrained in my mind…. By the time he got my attention, the only thing I could see was the handgun and the hat.” The man had tossed his gun away at the top of the street, but police later recovered it. Concerned about children’s safety, Borgioli was glad the loaded weapon was quickly found. Putting herself in danger, Borgioli was driven to stop the suspects. “I’ve had a home burglarized before. These are my good friends. It’s our community,” she said. “This was it. This was our chance, maybe the only chance to physically get them.” Borgioli is thankful that she didn’t come to harm. “I’m safe and my neighbors are safe. I definitely would have done it again.” The two suspects are in King County Jail. The man is on $300,000 bail, the woman on $100,000 bail.
Imagine Housing to air new affordable complex designs Imagine Housing, the company who proposed a multibuilding affordable housing complex in Snoqualmie Ridge’s Parcel S-20, plans a meeting this month to go over its latest ideas for the property. A community outreach meeting is 7 to 9 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 23, at the Snoqualmie Ridge Community Center, 35018 S.E. Ridge St. Imagine Housing and its design team will review their newest concepts for S-20, which is located between Snoqualmie Valley Hospital’s new campus and the Eagle Point neighborhood, just north of Snoqualmie Parkway. Imagine Housing’s proposal was last discussed in Snoqualmie this past summer, when the Snoqualmie City Council considered an ordinance that would exempt affordable multifamily housing projects from property taxes for up to 12 years. The ordinance is being considered now because Imagine Housing, an affordable housing developer on the Eastside, is considering its largest project yet on the Ridge’s Parcel S-20. The city had pondered giving the project, which would house more than 300 people at below-market rents, but also send the entirety of its traffic through a block of singlefamily homes, exemption from most property taxes.
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SEARCH FROM 1 No, they hadn’t found him during the search mission, which was called off Sunday evening, Jan. 6, but the Guardian 2 helicopter had been in the air around Mount Si, looking for him that morning, in the first good flying weather of the week. That was officially all Glenn Wallace could say. “We have to think of his family, waiting to hear,” said Wallace, spokesperson for the 600-member search and rescue group that took part in the four-day search for skydiver Kyle Ruppert. This search, begun within an hour of his unseen jump from a helicopter Thursday, Jan. 3, ended in frustration for KCSAR and the 18 other participating search and rescue groups from surrounding counties. Glenn Wallace, There was neither KC SAR spokesperson a rescue (of a missing person) nor a recovery (of remains) at the end of it, just a return to home and routine, which for many includes day jobs. “We are members of the community, who want to help the sheriff ’s office, help the community,” said Wallace. In other words, the men and women who spent their weekend scouring the mountain in freezing temperatures, high winds and heavy fog, were all volunteers. So are the other counties’ SAR agencies. “We don’t get paid for this. We provide our own gear, drive our own cars, buy our own equipment,” said Wallace. It’s actually the sheriff ’s department that must provide search and rescue services, Wallace noted, but they do so through a long-standing partnership with his group. “They call us and we show up,” he said, but the sheriff ’s department could opt to hire and staff its own search and rescue group.
“We are members of the community, who want to help .... We don’t get paid for this.”
“If they had to provide a professional search and rescue service, that they paid, our taxes would be a lot higher,” said Ajai Sehgal, a fellow member of KCSAR, in the 4x4 unit — there are eight subdvisions of King County Search and Rescue, including horse and dog units, tracking, climbing, and skiing units, an administrative support team, and a youth-oriented Explorer division, each with its own membership criteria and annual training requirements. “We don’t decide to go on missions, they page us out,” Wallace said. They go out surprisingly often, averaging once every three days in King County. Often, they are going to the same places people go to play. “A lot of times, we get called on the weekends, when people are out here hiking,” said Sehgal. Once he’s paged, Sehgal says, he follows the protocol for his SAR unit (each unit has its own specific process), responding if he can come, and in what capacity, with his estimated time of arrival. Then he goes through his checklist, preparing his vehicle, making sure it’s fueled up, and then fueling himself up, since he might be headed somewhere far from gas stations and hot meals for the next 18 hours. “It’s a slow, calm process,” he said. “We’re moving fast, but we’re not running red lights.” Sehgal knows he’s lucky that his job with Groupon is flexible, allowing him to respond to calls whenever he can. Wallace, who joined Search and Rescue with Sehgal about two years ago, added that some calls are more compelling to him, personally. “For instance, if there’s a child missing, …. We barely speak to our families, and we’re out the door,” Wallace said. Both of them remember their efforts in the 2011 search for 2-year-old Bellevue boy Sky Metalwala. It went on for six days. That search was part of the less wellknown services provided by King County Search and Rescue, finding fragile subjects – children, developmentally disabled people, people with medical conditions, seniors – who aren’t where they’re expected to be. About 12 percent of their call-outs in 2012
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 16, 2013 • 3
Always carry the ‘10 Essentials’
Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo
The 10 essentials, laid out on a car hood, take up little space, and could save your life. Glenn Wallace of King County Search and Rescue recommends everyone carry these items (top row, from left): an extra layer of clothes and a hat, fire-starting gear, map and compass, extra food and water, sun protection, (bottom row) a first-aid kit, a flashlight and extra batteries, basic shelter, knife and tools, and communication devices, every time they go into the wilderness.
Searchers: Simple kit can bring you home, safe On the next beautiful day, when you’re considering a nice long hike up Little Si, consider your safety first. Instead of grabbing a water bottle, granola bar and your mobile phone, grab your “10 essentials.” The 10 essentials, as Glenn Wallace, spokesperson for King County Search and Rescue, calls them are: • Insulation (extra layers of clothing plus a hat) • Emergency shelter (a small tarp or tent with ropes is adequate) • Hydration (extra water) • Illumination (flashlight and extra batteries) • Navigation (a map and compass, or a GPS) • Fire (waterproof matches and fire starter) • First-aid supplies (bandages, daily medications, etc) • Repair kit and tools (knife or multi-tool and duct tape) • Nutrition (food) • Sun protection (sunglasses and sunscreen)
were for these people. These “walk-aways”, as they are called, are treated as seriously as any other subject of a search mission, because they often are just as serious. The recent disappearance of an 84-yearold Duvall woman who lost her way driving home from a store was considered a walk-away. Both Sehgal and Wallace responded to that call “because it was in our backyard!” said Sehgal, who lives north of Duvall. Wallace lives near Ames Lake. In this case, the woman was in danger. She’d stopped her car on a dirt road, then left the car, walked about 1,200 feet, and fell. She’d been missing a little over 24 hours when they got the page, and more than 50 searchers responded. “We found her within hours,” said Sehgal, whose role for this rescue was redirecting searchers to a new command post. “Ninety minutes,” Wallace, who’d just looked up the incident, corrected him. “She was lying on the ground, very, very cold, but alive,” Sehgal finished. Their search capacities extend to things, too. Wallace notes that every single member of the organization is trained in basic crime scene management and evidence handling.
“They don’t have to be expensive, and they don’t have to be big,” says Wallace, but you’ll want them with you in case the unexpected happens. “What happens to most people here is they get wet,” he said, and a wet person without a dry layer to put on, without shelter to get out of the rain, and without the means to make a fire, can quickly develop hypothermia. You might have noticed that “mobile phone” is not on the list — actually, it’s the 11th essential, but Wallace said people shouldn’t feel completely safe just because they have a phone with them. “The cell phone isn’t going to protect you if you can’t get a signal,” he explained. The mountains can reflect signals, making it difficult to determine a phone’s location, too. He recommends carrying a personal beacon, and there are several on the market. His own beacon, he said was about $275, well worth the cost when compared to the potential cost of not having one. Wallace also suggests carrying a mirror or other signalling device — the back of a blank CD is a perfect reflector, plus you can use the hole in the center to aim it, he says — and to call 9-1-1 as soon as you think you’re lost or become injured. Then, stay put. Also, before you head out, make sure someone knows where you’re going. It’s a state requirement for certification, and the training is included in the basic six-day course required for all search and rescue volunteers. “Basically what we do is preserve the chain of evidence,” he said. For example, last year several members were called on to help find a key piece of evidence, a knife that may have been used in an attempted homicide. Searching for things is less rewarding, but “There’s always a person at the end of a search,” said Wallace. “When it’s a recovery instead of a rescue, there’s the family… when it’s evidence, there’s the victim.” There’s little they can discuss about the missing skydiver case right now, but that search brought Sehgal surprisingly close to the people at the end. He said during one day of the search, a friend, who turned out to be father of the fiancé of one of the men skydiving with Ruppert, had showed up at the command post to ask how he could help. “Suddenly I had more than just a passing connection to the victim,” he said. There’s always a connection, though. “Everyone’s someone’s son or daughter…. So we take it personally,” he said. “Helping people is what it’s all about,” Wallace added.
4 • January 16, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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Connections can make neighbors safe
n the front page his week are two articles that don’t seem related. Yet they are. First, we meet Tia Borgioli, whose family has lived in Snoqualmie for two years, and who happens to be, through circumstance as well as by design and effort, deeply connected to her neighbors. So connected, in fact, that she put herself in harm’s way to protect, not just her family, but her tightly-knit neighborhood. Tia did something that I think many others might not have the guts to do— confront two burglary suspects, demand to know their business, and then promptly call the cops. She braved a gun to the head in her effort to stop the threat of crime in her neighborhood. She was able to do this because Tia is a good neighbor. She knows who her neighbors are. They know who she is. Since they’re not strangers, they can mind each other’s business in the event of a threat—like door-to-door robbers using a U-Haul van as cover for their dirty deeds. Borgioli has given a lot of thought to why she stood up to the burglary suspects. Knowing Seth Truscott all that she does now, she’d do it Valley Record again. Editor “The one piece I can really take from this is, I feel like my community, my neighbors, the people over here—they mean so much,” Borgioli told me. “When people come into your community and break into your homes, it makes people feel really unsafe and untrusting. It made me realize that we need to take our neighborhoods back.” Taking them back is a lot simpler than we suspect. As Tia points out, there are a lot more residents and neighbors compared to the criminals. Knowing that gives the vast, law-abiding majority that much more power. I’m still struck by the network of links, in a neighborhood, that made Tia’s response possible. How many other Valley neighborhoods can boast this kind of connection? How many of your neighbors do you know? Would you have the background knowledge necessary to intervene—if not stand between an armed man and his getaway, then at least to know when something’s wrong, so you can call for help. This is a good reminder to always call 9-1-1 when you see something suspicious. Being connected is a kind of preparedness. Preparedness is also the topic of our piece on the local Search and Rescue team members. It’s been some years since we underlined the 10 Essentials, vital items that can save your life when you’re in backcountry, or just driving over the pass. The recent search for the lost wingsuit10 Essentials, redux wearing Florida Map skydiver brings this home. You Compass (with an optional never know what GPS receiver) can happen, in the Sunglasses and sunscreen wilderness or your Extra food neighborhood. Prepare yourself, Extra water both with a kit, as in Extra clothes the 10 Essentials, and Headlamp / flashlight with connections and knowledge, in First aid kit your own neighborFire starter (matches, chemihood, so that you cal heat tabs, canned heat, or can stay safe and a magnesium stick) deal with trouble Knife when it comes.
Where should a homeless Out shelter be in the Valley?
Past This week in Valley history
Thursday, Jan. 14, 1988
“It’s a good idea, and they need somewhere to go. It would be good to have it central to the area. I’d have to say Snoqualmie, because it’s central.”
“I think it should be in the (Snoqualmie) downtown proper. We’ve got the clothing bank here already, and it’s central. It’s about helping people.”
Adelle Peck Snoqualmie
Bob VanLiew Snoqualmie
“Duvall. It’s fairly central for our stretch of the Valley, from North Bend to Monroe.” Erik Hurst Carnation
“It should be where the homeless are, not where you want them to be.” Jeff Warren Snoqualmie
• Twenty county sheriff’s officers gathered Jan. 5 to break a suspected cocaine ring at its headquarters, a home outside of Snoqualmie. The ring was believed to have ties to eastern Washington and to the Mexican border. • Janet Upton of Fall City has been chosen to join a 10-member expedition to the littleknown Himalayan kingdom of Bhutan. Janet, 19, will join students of the United World College of the Atlantic in Wales.
Thursday, Jan. 17, 1963 • Shouts of “Mush” will fill the air this weekend as the Northwest Sled Dog Derby makes its debut at Cabin Creek. Mrs. Mary Brickey of North Bend is the race committee chairwoman. • District 407 schools Tolt High, Carnation Grade School and Cherry Valley were victims of another burglary. The culprits used tire irons to smash sidedoor locks, and went hog wild inside. At Carnation, they stole 20 lbs of hamburger, a case of butter and $35 in change, then punched holes in a case of canned prunes. They took a typewriter from the high school, stole more butter at Cherry Valley and ate a bowl of jelly while there.
Letters SNOQUALMIE Valley
A change of heart
I am not particularly proud of what I am about to say. But I am going to say it. I’ve been raising chickens for seven years, to present date, and I will admit, I learn my lessons the hard way. I’ve had more than my share of heartwarming experiences and heartbreaking moments, as well. I’ve seen a bloody massacre right before my eyes. When opening the coop one early morn, 21 dead chickens, side by side on the coop floor. The feeling of shock, anger and disbelief, then tears, and heartbreak sets in. I, trying hard to make sense of it all, could maybe understand something so hungry, or maybe babies to feed. What other choice would one have, than my chickens to eat. The two biggest mistakes I made through the years: One, that these birds, I called pets. Two, each had names, for they were all unique in their own special way. I’ve had to learn my lessons the hard way. When or if I have another chicken limping towards me from the brush, I’ll let my better half shoot her and get it over with. That’s it! It takes some getting used to, I’ll tell you that. What’cha going to do? Part of life. Remember, once again, Letters to the Editor don’t name your chickens or The Snoqualmie Valley Record welcomes have them as pets. Tammy Rowland North Bend
letters to the editor. Letters should be 250 words or fewer, signed and include a city of residence and a daytime phone number for verification. The Record reserves the right to edit letters for length, content and potentially libelous material.
Editor’s note: Tammy, I suspect a dog or fox may have Letters should be addressed to: killed your chickens in a frenLetters to the Editor zy. Some predators do that. The Snoqualmie Valley Record PO Box 300, Snoqualmie, WA 98270 However, you could do what my parents did: build a strong, secure coop with a concrete floor and wire fence, to protect a future flock, with hens you can love and get to know for years. No chicken will live forever, but the experience is not worth giving up on. Like you said, these things are a part of life.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 16, 2013 • 5
Schools’ music coalition to host parent meeting Snoqualmie Valley schools’ Music Coalition will host a meeting to talk about ways to make a difference in local music education, 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 17, at the Mount Si High School auditorium. Come to share input and ideas from music students, parents and the community for improving the music curriculum for all grades. The discussion will look at why music is an important curriculum offering for students, what things are going well, what isn’t, and what should be changed. Learn more about the program’s efforts at www.svsdmusiccoalition.org or follow the coalition on Facebook.
tact Heidi Dukich at (425) 888-0096 or send e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. Follow the food bank at www. mtsifoodbank.org or at www.facebook.com/pages/Mt-SiFood-Bank/246861781991434.
Coffee, conversation with Snoqualmie police chief, public works, parks director
Join Dan Marcinko, Snoqualmie Director of Public Works & Parks, and Steve McCulley, Snoqualmie Police Chief, for coffee and informal conversation, 3 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 24, at the Snoqualmie Valley YMCA, 35018 S.E. Ridge St., Snoqualmie. Director Marcinko and Chief McCulley host monthly coffee meetings that are open to all residents.
Drivers needed for meal delivery
Empty Bowls fundraiser returns on Feb. 10; Donations sought
The second annual Empty Bowls meal and silent auction, a fundraiser for Mount Si Food Bank, is 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 10, in the Mount Si High School commons. Come for a simple meal of soup and bread provided by local restaurants, and take your handcrafted bowl home with you as a reminder of all the empty bowls in the world. Each bowl is being crafted by a Snoqualmie Valley middle school or high school art student. Tickets will be available at the food bank or on its website www.mtsifoodbank.org in January. Donations are now being sought for the Empty Bowls silent auction. To give a service or item to auction, con-
The Sno-Valley Senior Center is now an administrator for the popular and much-used Meals on Wheels program in the Valley, and is seeking a volunteer driver. Two days a month, the center delivers meals to Meals on Wheels participants within a 10-mile radius. A volunteer driver would be needed for a few hours for each of the days. The center is also seeking volunteer event drivers to transport groups to various events, and to spot-check the center’s vehicles. Drivers would get into the events for free. Call Amy Sassenberg, program coordinator, for more information, (425) 333-4152 or send e-mail to amys@ seniorservices.org.
Snoqualmie Valley Preschool Fair coming on Jan. 26 Sno-Valley Indoor Playground’s annual Preschool and Enrichment Fair will be 9 a.m. to noon, 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. Registration is $10. The Fair is hosted by Sno-Valley Indoor Playground, a parent-run nonprofit which runs an indoor play area for children age 5 and under at Si View Community Center.
Shine a light on your business The Snoqualmie Valley Record’s Spotlight on Business special section is coming to the January 28 edition. This pull-out is a who’s who in the local business community, introducing the people who make this Valley work. Categories include restaurants, retailers, home and garden suppliers, grocers, automotive, finance and real estate. Space should be reserved this week. To take part, call (425) 888-2311.
Chamber’s changing With Kevin Dwyer’s departure, interim team forms to plan Valley Chamber’s next moves By Seth Truscott Editor
The new year has brought new faces to the leadership of the Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce. Former Chief Executive Officer Kevin Dwyer left January 7 to run the Corvalis, Ore., chamber. With his departure, the Valley chamber’s directors named board member Ross Bentley, former president of DirtFish Rally School and currently with consulting company Performance Rules, as interim CEO, assisted by board member Danny Evatt, a Windermere Real Estate Realtor and broker. It was one year ago when Dwyer took the Valley job, which was split between contract duties as the City of Snoqualmie’s Economic Development Director and running the chamber. Prior to Dwyer’s taking the Valley chamber job, he had been a finalist in the search for the Corvalis chamber leader. In a statement, Bentley praised Dwyer for his role in helping the chamber accomplish a lot in 2012. “We’re in better shape than ever, our membership is solid, and we’ve contributed to attracting new businesses to the area,” Bentley said. “With that said,
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Ross Bentley, formerly of DirtFish Rally School, is interim Snoqualmie Valley Chamber CEO. we’re going to take the Chamber to the next level in 2013, with a major focus on providing even more value to our members, and to the community.” Paul Tredway, business manager of Sallal Water Association and a lieutenant governor in the regional Kiwanis Club, is the new president of the chamber for 2013. In an interview, Tredway told the Valley Record that the transition gives the Chamber a chance to bring in a strong CEO and become the best business-support organization in the Northwest. “We are looking at our current situation as an opportunity to bring an outstanding individual to our organization with the vision and commitment to making our chamber in particular, and our business community as a whole, the best,” Tredway stated.
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The Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce recognized outstanding businesses and individuals at its December meeting. The following awards were presented: • President’s Award: Kevin Hauglie, Hauglie Insurance Agency, Inc. Farmers’ Insurance • CEO Recognition Award: Danny Kolke, Boxley Music Fund and Boxley’s Place • Business of the Year: DirtFish Rally School • Volunteer of the Year: Angie Donaldson • Lifetime Achievement Award: Kim and Anita Ferree, Snoqualmie Valley Venturing Crew • Golden Gavel: Rodger McCollum, Snoqualmie Valley Hospital Administrator
Sundwall is Agent of Month Snoqualmie Valley resident and agent Sean Sundwall was named Agent of the Month for the state of Washington by American Family Mutual Insurance Company “Achieving American Family’s State Agency of the Month Award is a tremendous accomplishment,” said Bob Toney, American Family’s State Director of Sales. “This recognition requires a well-run business operation, with a heavy focus on protecting the communities in which we operate.”
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The chamber will begin a search for candidates over the next three months, with the goal of finding the best fit for leadership. If a new hire isn’t made until mid-year, that’s acceptable, Tredway said, stressing the need to find the right candidate. The chamber is also considering how it can best fulfill its contract duties for economic development for the city of Snoqualmie, which could include bringing in a consultant to fill that role. Meanwhile, the interim leadership team is continuing to organize monthly events and update the chamber website. Besides Evatt and Bentley, the new board, which was selected Tuesday, Jan. 8, includes four newcomers: Nancy Tucker, the planning director for the city of Snoqualmie; Rob Wotton of Sterling Bank; Andy Glandon of South Fork Geosciences; and Tom Watson of Brown and Sterling. Current members include Tredway, Rodger McCollum of Snoqualmie Valley Hospital; Carolyn Simpson of Snoqualmie Valley School District; Gina Estep, the economic development director for North Bend; Cindy Walker of North Bend Theatre; Mary Lou Dreher of Take Shape for Life; Tom Sroufe of Brookwater Advisors; Brad Toft of Academy Mortgage; and William Shaw of the Snoqualmie Valley Record. The Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce works to help businesses succeed through networking events such as the monthly luncheons, education such as its lunch seminars, discounts to members, economic development and business-to-business commerce opportunities. You can learn more about the chamber at www.snovalley.org.
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6 • January 16, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Eastside Catholic student and Fall City resident Jared Schattenkerk was named a Commended Student in the 2013 National Merit Scholarship Program.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 16, 2013 • 7
Ten Valley students make Dean’s List at Eastern A number of students who call Snoqualmie home made the Dean’s List for the fall semester at Eastern Washington University, in Cheney. The group included Kolton Auxier, Brittney Conway, Charles Corriveau, Jessareh Helm, Cooper Helm, Lindsay Kirby, Micah Masbaum, Hannah Masbaum, Shelby Seydell and Kyle Whitworth. An undergraduate student who earns 12 quality hours (QHRS) and receives a GPA of 3.5 or better is placed on the Dean’s List for the quarter. Courtesy photo
Pictured from left are: seniors Maria Kajercline, Mari Patis, Nick Apone, Van Magnan, Natalie Guterson and Carly Nelson. In addition to college recognition for their top scores, these senior have earned the honor of having their portraits displayed on Mount Si’s ‘Wall of Fame.’
Merit for six Six Mount Si High School seniors from the Class of 2013 were recently named National Merit Scholars, for earning top scores in the preliminary SAT/National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test (PSAT/ NMSQT®), which an estimated 1.5 million students across the nation take the fall of their junior years. Seniors Maria Kajercline, Mari Patis, Nick Apone, Van Magnan, Natalie Guterson and Carly Nelson were recognized as National Merit Scholards, and will have their portrait displayed in Mount Si’s “Wall of Fame.”
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Further, Nicholas Apone is a 2013 National Merit Semifinalist, part of a national pool of 16,000 top-performing students, representing less than 1 percent of U.S. high school seniors. He will have the opportunity to continue in competition to become a finalist and compete for 8,300 scholarships worth a combined $32 million. Last year, three Mount Si semifinalists became finalists, Sally Miller and Brian Copeland, who now attend MIT, and Riley Edwards, who attends Fordham University in New York. Fellow senior Natalie Guterson qualified for two distinctions based on her PSAT performance. She is a 2013 National Achievement Program Semifinalist and a National Merit Commended Scholar. Guterson is among 1,600 students across the nation recognized for scoring in the top 1 percent of more than 160,000 Black Americans who requested consideration in the National Achievement Program when they took the PSAT/NMSQT exam last October. As a semifinalist, Guterson also has the opportunity to continue in the competition to become a finalist and compete for National Achievement Scholarships.
Locals on Dean’s List at UW Students from the Snoqualmie Valley have been named to the Dean’s List at the University of Washington for summer quarter. Students include: • Megan Alice Caros, a sophomore, and Amber Kay Shields, a senior from Carnation. • Daniel Nathan Scott, a senior from North Bend. • Peter Andrew Anderson, a senior from Snoqualmie. To qualify for the Dean’s List, a student must have completed at least 12 graded credits and have a GPA of at least 3.50 (out of 4). Students are notified that they have achieved this distinction when they receive their grades for the quarter.
Student musicians earn honors Both high-school and middle-school musicians in the Snoqualmie Valley School District have earned all-state honors recently. Several middle school students were chosen for the 2013 Washington Music Educators Association Junior All-State groups. Along with the honor, they will have the opportunity to perform in the all-state concert in February. Each student recorded and submitted an audition tape to be considered for the honor. All-state musicians from Snoqualmie Middle School are: Georgia Schnepf, Keira Mix, Meghan McLaughlin and Julie Cleveland in youth choir; Alison Caswell and Hayla Takele in treble choir; and Tyler Bateman in band. From Twin Falls Middle School, Kaitlyn Rogers was named to mixed choir, and Adele Werner will play clarinet in the Rainier Band. Chief Kanim Middle School students honored were Claire Old Loohuis in mixed choir and Angel See, playing clarinet in the Baker Band. At the high school level, Boone Hapke was one of eight bassoonists selected fro the All-Northwest Orchestra; and Christian Henriksen was chosen to play flute in the All-State Concert Band.
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8 • January 16, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
On the Scanner North Bend Sheriff’s Substation Wednesday, Jan. 9 Missing signs: At 1:20 p.m., an employee of a home builder along Southeast Cedar Falls Way reported the theft of many company signs from along the roadway. Over the past six months, she said 226 signs had been taken.
Sunday, Jan. 6 Pack snatched: At 5:04 p.m., a man called police about the theft of his backpack, from a cubicle in the computer area of
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the North Bend Library. The backpack had been stowed underneath the computer desk. At about 4 p.m., the victim said a woman who had found his wallet in the alley contacted him to return his wallet. Assault: At 8:22 p.m., police received an assault report from the 300 block of Main Avenue South. They found the victim in a business parking lot, punched in the face. The assailant was gone, and the victim was unwilling to help in the investigation.
works complaint from the 3500 block of Southeast Swenson Street. The officer found a group of people setting off fireworks in their driveway while celebrating at an engagement party. The group was cited for the offense.
Sunday, Jan. 6
Stolen vehicle: At 3:30 p.m., a caller in the 200 block of Main Avenue reported that his vehicle, which had been parked in the street in front of his home, had been stolen.
Known trespasser: At 1:56 p.m., police received a report of a suspicious person in the 8200 block of Railroad Avenue. They responded and identified a known subject, who had been removed from the same business earlier in the day, Suspected of buying alcohol for minors and suspicious drug behavior, the subject had a standing order not to return to the business. Police arrested him and found marijuana, a methamphetamine pipe and a syringe on his person.
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Tuesday, Jan. 8
Listening in: At 2:50 a.m., an officer patrolling Railroad Avenue heard on the King County Sheriff’s radio channel about a domestic violence incident in North Bend. A woman involved had left the home and was believed to be driving to Monroe. The officer saw a vehicle matching the description pass by and contacted KCSO about probable cause for stopping the car. The passenger was the subject in the North Bend incident, and the driver had a suspended license.
Library disturbance: At 5:23 p.m., police were called to a fight in progress at the Carnation Library. The fight was over and both parties were gone when the officer arrived.
Monday, Jan. 7 Attempted plate theft: At 4:12 p.m., a caller in the 3900 block of Southeast Park Street reported a young woman, 18 or 19, was using a screwdriver and attempting to steal the license plates off his vehicle. Police responded but did not locate the subject. Engagement fireworks: At 8:49 p.m., police received a fireFISW is a non-proﬁt, bilingual preschool and elementary school for children ages 2.5 to 11 years old, preschool - 5th grade.
Monday, Jan. 7 No show: At 7:48 p.m., a caller reported that a subject wanted by the police would be coming to the area. An officer was on stand-by in Carnation, but the subject never arrived. Theft: At 4 p.m., police received a theft report from the 32200 block of East Morrison Street. A caller said the suspect had stolen about $100 worth of copper pipe. Person down: At 11:35 a.m., police were dispatched to a report of a person down at the Carnation Elementary School. The subject was picked up by a white van when police arrived.
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Monday, Jan. 7 Sick: At 4:16 a.m., Fall City Fire responded to the 7400 block of Heather Avenue for a 46-year-old man with food poisoning. He was evaluated, but wanted to stay home. Structure fire: At 7:36 a.m., Fall City Fire Department, Snoqualmie Fire Department, and Eastside Fire & Rescue responded to the 39600 block of Southeast Spruce Street for a residential structure fire. The fire was extinguished, the home ventilated, and the resident evaluated for injuries.
Sunday, Jan. 6 Sick: At 2:56 p.m., Fall City Fire responded to the 35700 block of Southeast 47th Place for a 72-year-old woman with flulike symptoms. She was evaluated, and transported to a hospital.
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North Bend Theatre Showtimes Wednesday, Jan. 16 • Life of Pi (PG), 11 a.m. • Winter classics, ‘shane’ 1953, 7 p.m.
Thursday, Jan. 17 • Life of Pi (PG), 7 p.m.
FRIday, Jan. 18 • Lincoln (PG-13) , 4 & 8 p.m.
Saturday, Jan. 19 • Lincoln (PG-13) , 4 & 8 p.m.
Sunday, Jan. 20 • Life of Pi (PG) 2 p.m. • Grease Sing-along, benefitting TFMS, 7 p.m.
Monday, Jan. 21 • School’s out free matinee, ‘Goonies” noon • Lincoln (PG-13) , 2 & 6 p.m.
Solo show looks at hard choices Singer/songwriter Eva Moon faced an impossible choice: Remove her healthy breasts and ovaries or face incredible odds of cancer. Now, she has written a solo musical about it. “The Mutant Diaries: Unzipping My Genes” is a funny, feisty, frank and fearless new show about turning a devastating prognosis into a new lease on life. It shares the humor as well as the struggle of dealing with a life-changing personal challenge. She will be doing two shows at Valley Center Stage in North Bend for one weekend only, 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Jan. 18 and 19.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 16, 2013 • 9
Summer at the South Pole Fall City man spends our winter working in Antarctic summer Staff Reporter
Above, Daniel Pells in his outdoor gear. Below, he explores the view from Observation Point, looking down on McMurdo station.
See answers, page 12
By Carol Ladwig
Winter arrived in the Valley, with a splash. While Valley residents hunted up their fleece vests and wool socks, and readied themselves for cloudy skies, rain, and temperatures in the mid40s to 50s, a Fall City man was enjoying summer at the other end of the world. Only he was wearing the fleece and wool, and looking forward to “shorts weather.” “Last summer, we saw 34-, 36-degree weather, and at that point, I wasn’t wearing a parka, I was just wearing a fleece zip-up and some Carrharts work pants with longjohns,” Daniel Pells said, describing the six months he spent in Antarctica, ending in March, 2011. He’s back there this winter/summer, working as a supply manager at McMurdo Station, and feeling incredibly lucky about it. “I actually love it down here,” he said. “It is a very harsh continent, but also a very beautiful and alien world that very, very few get to see, much less actually set foot upon.” Antarctica, home of the South Pole, is according to its own press, the highest, coldest, driest and emptiest place on earth. It is also, since the 1959 signing of the Antarctic Treaty, an international hub of scientific research. No country owns the ice-covered continent, but at least 45 have agreed to peaceably co-exist there for research purposes. McMurdo, where Pells is stationed, is the American base, and the only research station on the continent with a harbor. All of the American crews and supplies, and about half of the scientists and equipment destined for other countries’ stations will pass through McMurdo on the way in for the summer, starting in September, and on the way out for the winter, next March. While there, they conduct experiments on climate change, study ice core samples — the ice covering Antarctica is more than 15,000 feet thick in places — explore how native organisms have adapted to the extreme conditions, and countless other pursuits, in the unique environment that Antarctica offers. For example, Ross Island, where McMurdo is located, also features Mt. Erebus, the southernmost active volcano in the world. Also, “I’m not positive, but I’ve heard that there’s a radio telescope down at the south pole station,” Pells said. His own role there is “pure support,” Pells said, managing the parts and supplies for the station’s motor pool. “We maintain and repair everything from a Ford F-350 4x4 to Caterpillar 966 loaders and 50-tone mobile cranes , the big boys.” His job, which he applied for in 2011 after reading an article that piqued his curiosity about Antartica, puts him outside about 30 percent of the time and, even in the summer, all staff there are very cautious about the elements. There’s another hazard out-doors, too, but only if you’re carrying food. Antarctica is the summer home of the migrating skua gull, a well-known predator of anything in a take-out container, Pells said. Because all wildlife there is protected by the Antartctic Treaty, people can’t do much about it when a gull decides to steal their lunch. “Pretty much the whole continent is a protected area,” he said. “They’re pretty strict about how scientists and other support staff conduct themselves in those areas. You’re not supposed to interfere with (animals), and if they interfere with you, you’re just supposed to stand there and take it.” The continent has neither indigenous people
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nor indigenous land mammals, and the nearest penguin rookery is on the other side of the island, where no one is allowed to go. “The only thing that’s really dangerous here is the elements, and as long as you pay attention to that … it’s not that bad.” Pells likes to spend some of his free time outside, too, and says there are “amazing” hiking opportunities at McMurdo. He also photographs, from a distance, some of the local wildlife, which includes Weddel seals, Adelie penguins, and most unusual, a huge jellyfish – about the size of a recycling bin lid, with eight- or nine-foot tendrils, he said. Spotting the jellyfish was an extremely rare opportunity, Pells knew, but he seemed to have a lot of luck in his first summer there. The aurora australis or Southern Lights appeared several times that season, too. “It’s a very strange thing to see. The sky just lights up for a few moments like a natural fireworks show then it just goes away as quickly as it started,” he said. Since most of the continent, 98 percent, is covered in ice, Pells said there are plenty of glaciers to see. Their abundance, though, makes them no less spectacular. Keeping in touch with his daughter, Kailey and granddaughter Maddy is challenging, he says. He’s on the Wellington time zone, which is 20 hours ahead of his family in Washington, but they use Facebook and phone calls to stay connected. Last March, when Pells finished his stint in Antarctica, he said he came back to Washington and spent a couple of months with his family, then visited friends before being asked to come back earlier this season. He’s been “on-ice” since Aug. 26, he said, and he’s volunteered to stay on for the winter this year. Most of the crew gets shipped out in March, but a core group stays on through the winter, physically cut off from the world once the ice sets in, but still able to connect through technology—they even get seven television channels at his station, he said. He definitely plans to continue coming back to Antarctica for as long as he can meet the physical requirements, but only for work. “My ideal vacation spot has a lot more sand, warmer water, and palm trees…and it’s much closer to the equator.”
1. Native American tent usually made from animal skins. 6. Homer and Marge’s second child on The Simpsons. 10. Air, bearing or demeanor. 14. _ Camacho, president of Mexico from 1940 to 1946. 15. Antonym of new. 16. _ of Green Gables, written by Lucy Maud Montgomery. 17. Acronym for Picture Archives Singapore. 18. The bark of a tree. 19. A husband or wife. 20. Small bands used to hold hair back into a ponytail. 22. Curbed or restrained. 24. Abbreviation for technical. 25. Layers of wood or other material for facing or inlaying wood. 26. Interjection meaning “again.” 29. Acronym for the Pflugerville Independent School District. 30. Per _, by the day. 31. Plainwoven cloth, rayon or linen fabric, traditionally with stripes. 37. Kurt _, German chemist who won the Nobel prize in 1950. 39. Acronym for Turner Network Television. 40. To omit in pronunciation. 41. A hydrous magnesium silicate used for ornamental carvings on pipe bowls, etc. 44. Greek god of war. 45. _ for Love, play by Sam Shepard adapted to film in 1986. 46. A brief burst of speed or activity. 48. Condenses or summarizes. 52. Dry; withered. 53. Not hurt.
54. Archaic past tense of become. 58. Patricia _, starred in the 1963 movie, Hud. 59. Railroad chartered in 1832 from the Hudson River to Lake Erie. 61. A rich cake containing little or no flour and usually made with eggs and ground nuts or breadcrumbs. 62. Energetic particle instrument of the University of Turku. 63. Goes along with. 64. To clothe. 65. _ Jones, talk show host on The View. 66. Former past tense of smite. 67. Thrusts with a knife.
1. A long strip of plastic with an adhesive backing used to seal and bind items together. 2. Antonym of good. 3. Unusual craving for substances not fit to eat, such as chalk, during pregnancy. 4. An elastic substance produced naturally or by synthetic means. 5. Holiday associated with bunnies and eggs. 6. Name of the butler on The Addams Family. 7. Egyptian goddess of fertility. 8. A bronze coin and monetary unit of Brunei. 9. To direct to the attention. 10. First name of the wife of the 34th president of the United States. 11. Silly or insignificant. 12. _ the Dragon, 1973 breakout movie for Bruce Lee. 13. Necessities. 21. Frosts a cake. 23. To put on or assume. 25. A taste for or knowledge of
objects of art, curios, etc. 26. Contemporary dance company directed by Peter Brighan. 27. The longest river in the world. 28. To formally surrender to another. 29. Of, pertaining to or involving punishment. 32. The fundamental character or spirit of a culture. 33. City 30 miles east of downtown Los Angeles. 34. Dame _ Te Kanawas, sang at the marriage of Prince Charles and Lady Diana. 35. Garden of _. 36. A good night’s _. 38. Acronym for the Russian Soviet Federated Socialist Republic. 42. People occupying a plot of land and cottage in exchange for services. 43. Abbreviation for milliseconds. 47. Talks incessantly. 48. Sand hills formed by the wind in arid regions or near lakes and oceans. 49. Having little or no ability to react. 50. A republic in West Africa whose capital is Accra. 51. Ulf Svante von _, Swedish physiologist who won the 1970 Nobel prize for medicine. 52. “Thou _ how sloth works the sluggish body, as water is corrupted unless it moves.”— Ovid. 54. Bon _, means “welcome” on the island of Aruba. 55. Acronym for the Electrical Research and Development Association. 56. Stocky; squat. 57. T-shirts. 60. British for “odd, strange or queer.”
10 • January 16, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Mount Si’s Abby McLauchlin to row for USD Abigail McLaughlin, a senior at Mount Si High School, signed a letter of intent to row at the University of San Diego this fall. McLauchlin was part of the Sammamish Rowing Association boat team in the Head of the Charles Regatta in Boston, Mass., last October. Rowing with fellow Mount Si senior Matt Essig, they took second out of 85 entries in the 5K race. McLauchlin decided on USD after visiting other schools, San Diego State, Southern Methodist, Oklahoma and Texas. McLauchlin said she liked the coaches, teammates, the school and the city. She now plans a major in nursing. Rowing for nearly five years “has taught me how to budget my time and how to work with others,” McLauchlin said.
Photo by Calder Productions
Tightening techniques Physically and mentally, Mount Si wrestlers come into their own By Seth Truscott Editor
New skills were in evidence as first one, then another Mount Si wrestler deployed recently-honed moves against a league foe to lethal effect. Mount Si handily won over Bellevue on Thursday,
Above, Gunnar Harrison wraps up Bellevue’s Garret Williams in their match on January 10. With some league challenges approaching, Mount Si’s wrestlers are growing in experience, skills and confidence. Below left, Wildcat grapplers huddle prior to each meet. Jan. 10, but faces a better test this coming Thursday, Jan. 17, on the road at Mercer Island. The Wildcats bettered Bellevue at home last week, 58-21, with pins by wrestlers who are honing both physical and mental technique as this season moves toward a climax. At 106 pounds, Hunter Conway pinned Bellevue’s Nathan Smith in 45 seconds. One-hundred-20-pound sophomore Eli Clure pinned Bellevue’s Nick Luera in 15 seconds, while next, at 126, sophomore Gunnar Harrison won by majority decision over Bellevue’s Garret Williams. “He was strong, tough and fast, but in the end...” Harrison said. “It’s a head game. You’ve just got to break past the barrier.” “I had the right mental attitude out there,” Clure said. He gets pumped up before every match. Ryley Absher, at 132, pinned Wolverine Cole Bouwman in a five-minute bout. Tye Rodne, 152, pinned John Manusco in 1:39, and Max Kenaghy, 160, pinned Cutter Podoll in 1:10. “He exposed his leg, let his guard down for a sec,” said Kenaghy. “I just capitalized on that. It ended pretty fast.” At 113, Griffin Armour was pinned by Bellevue’s Jason Presley in a five-minute match. Tanner Stahl, in a tough 138-pound class, was
pinned by Bellevue’s Christian Villani in 45 seconds. At 170, Jamey Mange won a decision by two points, 6-4, over Mount Si’s Cole Palmer. “He was high intensity and high pace, the whole time,” Palmer said. “I had to be out there, going neck and neck.” Bellevue’s Gabe Buccino pinned Cameron McLain, 182, in 2:45. Forfeits put Mount Si over the top. Unanswered were Kelly Kulpar, at 285, Justin Edens at 145, Mitch Rorem at 195 and Nate Whited at 220. This part of the season means opponents can’t be taken for granted, says the sophomore Harrison. “You’ve got to stick to the basics, when it comes to good teams and smart wrestlers.” “We feel good about how we’re wrestling,” says Stahl, who is a four-year wrestler. “The training that we do in practices, the people I work with, helps a lot. Team mentality is good.” Absher, too, puts the streak down to “a lot of drilling and staying tough.” He is working on his defense on his feet. His goals: “Hopefully a first in Kingco, and make it to state.” • Mount Si visits Mercer Island at 7:30 p.m. this Thursday, Jan. 17. “Come in, wrestle hard,” Rorem says of the game plan. “We’re prepared.” 728490
Kung Fu Club Fall City Wing Chun Grappling Qi Gong Meditation
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Cedarcrest girls take down Lakewood On Tuesday, Jan. 8, the Cedarcrest girls basketball team beat Lakewood, 61-19. Kailyn Campbell had a double-double with 14 points and 10 rebounds, Sarah Stauffer added 14 of her own, Kathryn Smith had four points and 14 rebounds. Courtney McKinney added five points, which included the sole three-pointer of the game. Kalee Fowler had nine, Lacey Deming had eight, and Susan Kenney had seven points.
The next level North Bend’s Gina Estep explores world-class triathlon competition Courtesy photos
Gina Estep, above left, took part in the ITU World Championship Series Grand Final triathlon, which included a leg in Auckland harbor. The championships are an Olympic-distance triathlon, also referred to as the classic or standard-distance triathlon, combining a 1.5-kilometer swim, a 40K bike ride and a 10K run. This was one of the more challenge courses
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She will take the winter off, pursuing trail running, snowboarding, cycling and coaching basketball at Chief Kanim Middle School. Her regimen will heat up in the spring as the first triathlons of the year approach. Estep remembers Auckland as a rare experience to be in a global race, and see athletes from all over, from Japan to Mexico to the Cook Islands. “It is inspiring just to be around people who are so active, healthy and motivated to explore life,” she added. “Doing it or not doing it never entered my mind,” Estep told the Record. “I set a goal when going to nationals to qualify for worlds. Once I qualified… I was going and I was excited. “We are all presented with great opportunities throughout our lives and the more we reach for and embark on, the richer our life and our impact on life is,” she added. “I did it simply for a new experience and the personal growth. In the end, the highlight I took from the experience was memories I made with my dad and close friends.”
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Estep has handled, due to bike and swim events, and competing on the other side of the world added to the excitement. For the water leg, triathletes swam in the harbor between two large wharves. With the air temperature and the water temperature in the 50s, “it was a cold swim, and it wasn’t like you were warming up” out of the water, Estep said. As a cyclist, Estep is strongest on hills, but this was more of a technically challenging downhill ride. She had to lose her solid race wheels, which would catch the brisk wind on the bike course. On the run, she averaged 7:06-minute miles. She now qualifies for the London world championships next September. Estep started triathlons at age 30. “As I started having success,” she thought, “maybe I’ll take it to the next level. “For me, it’s always been a great way to stay in shape, and have fun doing it,” says Estep, who has a tight-knit social group that she runs and bikes with. “I’m racing well,” says Estep. “I feel like I still have room to grow.”
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Gina Estep, North Bend’s 2012 Employee of the Year, is also a world-class triathlete. Estep biked, swam and ran the distance in the ITU World Championship Series Grand Final, the top global competition held October 22 in Auckland, New Zealand. Estep, 39, was the first American woman in her age group, and the 12th finisher in her overall women’s age bracket. To qualify, Estep had to win her age bracket in a sanctioned race, and took sixth in her age in a national race.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 16, 2013 • 11
12 • January 16, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Scenery, people, animals Valley Record’s readers photo contest returns with new portrait, critter categories
Photo by Bill Cottringer
Snow begins to stick on the South Fork of the Snoqualmie River in the January 2012 snowstorm in this image by Riverbend resident and Record reader Bill Cottringer. Cottringer’s shot was voted the first place winner in last year’s community Photo Contest. The contest returns this winter. Submit your shots of Valley people, animals or scenery to email@example.com.
They say a picture tells a thousand words. This winter, you can help tell the story of the Snoqualmie Valley by sending in your shots of scenery, people and animals for the Valley Record’s sixth annual Scenic Photo Contest. This year’s contest includes three categories: People, which would include portraits of locals; Animals, including pets and livestock with real personality; and Scenic, of the best
local vistas, such as Rattlesnake Lake or Mount Si. Prizes include a chance to shadow local portrait photographer Mary Miller of Down to Earth Photography. More prizes are to be announced. Entries will be judged by Valley Record staff, and all photos will go into an online gallery to be shared with readers. Last year, the newspaper received hundreds of entries from local photographers. Making the cuts were tough, but the published shots included iconic rural and urban scenes from all four seasons in the Snoqualmie Valley. Local wildlife, Mount Si and Snoqualmie Falls are often featured, but so are unusual pho-
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tos showing rarely seen angles of the Valley. To submit your photos in the contest, e-mail them to firstname.lastname@example.org and clearly mark them as contest photos. Submitted photos should be at least 72 dpi and at least 14 inches wide by 11 inches tall. Limit your submissions to three photos. Entries must be received by Wednesday, Feb. 6. Photos will be published on Feb. 13. Participants should include their city of residence, contact phone number, and a few details on when and where their images were taken. The newspaper reserves the right to publish any photos submitted to the contest in future editions and special sections. For more information, send an e-mail to email@example.com or call (425) 8882311.
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 16, 2013 • 13
SWAT: Back to basics FROM 1
STATE FROM 1
Mitchell Dailey Mitchell “Mitch” Dailey, an important ally of the Snoqualmie Indian Tribe, has died at the age of 59. Dailey, son of the late Vivian and Lynn Dailey of Yakima, died of complications of cancer on Wednesday Jan. 2, 2013 WELCOME TO OUR LADY OF SORROWS CATHOLIC CHURCH
Saturday 5pm • Sunday 8, 9:30 & 11am 39025 SE Alpha St. Snoqualmie, WA 98065 425-888-2974 • www.olos.org Rev. Roy Baroma, Pastor Mass at St. Anthony Church, Carnation. Sundays at 9:30am. Spanish Mass at 11am on the 1st Sunday 425-333-4930 • www.stanthony-carnation.org
Places of Worship Mount Si Lutheran Church
411 NE 8th St., North Bend Pastor Mark Griffith • 425 888-1322 firstname.lastname@example.org www.mtsilutheran.org 8:15 a.m. Traditional, 10:45 a.m. Praise Sunday School/Fellowship 9:30-10:30 a.m. Dir., Family & Youth Ministry – Lauren Frerichs “Like” us on Facebook – Mt. Si Lutheran Youth
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A county-owned building becomes practice grounds for officers on the South King County SWAT team. Members, who come from several municipal agencies, used the flood-damaged home to practice bulding entry techniques.
According to county property records, the Fall City home, in the 34600 block of State Route 202, was reviewed for flood damage and destruction 2009. King County bought this property for $315,000 in 2011. Dailey is survived by three sisters, Marcy Lochridge and Melissa Woodcock, both of Yakima, and Luann Hayford of Moses Lake and one brother, Mike Dailey of Yakima and one very special nephew, Ryan Hill. He is predeceased by his sister, Marilyn Olmstead. The Tribe held a memorial service on Sunday, Jan. 13, at Meadowbrook Farm.
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.
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with his brother Mike and sister Melissa by his side. Dailey was a tireless advocate for Indian country and Native American sovereignty. He dedicated his life to serving the Snoqualmie Indian Community and was a driving force behind the effort of the Snoqualmie Indian Tribe to gain federal re-acknowledgement.
Larson annually discusses where Snoqualmie is heading in the chamber lunch, which begins with a networking session at 11:30 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Ridge TPC. The event also includes
The team, which is made up of police officers from Kent, Renton, Auburn, Tukwila, Federal Way and the Port of Seattle, meets to train every month. Thirty members spent from noon to 8 p.m. Thursday in Fall City. Squad cars, vans and an armored truck lined up on the highway outside as the officers, clad in black or camouflage, some carrying non-lethal firearms, practiced in and outside the house. A sandwich-board sign out front announced to curious passersby that this was a practice scenario, not a real raid. “Today is a back to basics day,” said Kent Police Cmdr. Rafael Padilla. “We’re practicing what we call entry tactics”— methods to safely enter homes where suspects have holed up. This session was more about techniques than technology such as breaching charges. “You can never practice the good, basic techniques of what we do enough,” Padilla said. Officers practicing in Fall City, Padilla said, come from a wide range of experience in police work. With most of these officers performing other full-time duties, and SWAT as a secondary speciality, practice is important, and Padilla said these officers do it as often as they can. SWAT teams—the acronym stands for “Special Weapons and Tactics”—are used in the highest-risk law enforcement operations, such as hostage rescue, dangerous arrests and the confrontation of heavily-armed criminals. “By the time you’re calling SWAT, you’ve exhausted normal level resources and training,” Padilla said. “You’re calling on advanced methods to deal with the situation.” Padilla told the Record that vacant or damaged homes are perfect for this kind of training. “Before they bulldoze them, they’e great venues for us to practice in,” he said. Recent SWAT Team activity in the Valley included an assistance by King County SWAT in the Kittitas County investigation of a burglary ring in December at a downtown Snoqualmie residence. SWAT was also involved in the manhunt for murder suspect Peter Keller last April.
business presentations and a raffle. This year, Larson takes a more upbeat look at the city’s future, talking in part of how the city, and citizens, are funding inportant fixes for the future. Learn more about the Chamber event at www.snovalley.org.
PUBLIC NOTICE #725402 The Snoqualmie Valley School District Board of Directors will hold a Work Session on Saturday, 2/2/13, 8:00 a.m.-noon in the District Administration Office Boardroom located at 8001 Silva Ave. SE, Snoqualmie, WA 98065. The purpose of the Work Session will be to discuss facilities planning. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on January 16, 2013 and January 23, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #727497 SNOQUALMIE VALLEY SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 410 Snoqualmie, Washington CONSULTANT ROSTER NOTICE RCW 39.80.030 - Agency’s requirement for professional services – Advance publication: “(2) announcing generally to the public its projected requirements for any category or type of professional services.” Informational packets of services and contact information are now being received by the Snoqualmie Valley School District Business Services Office, 8001 Silva Ave. SE, Snoqualmie, Washington 98065, for Architects, Engineers, and Specialty Consultants of any discipline for updating the District’s professional services roster for 2013. Mail submittals to Sylvia Evans, Administrative Secretary, PO Box 400, Snoqualmie, WA 98065. Published in the Snoqulamie Valley Record on January 16, 2013 and January 23, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #728482 CITY OF NORTH BEND NOTICE OF CANCELLATION OF PUBLIC HEARING The public hearing scheduled for Thursday, January 24, 2013, 7pm at City Hall to receive public comment on amendments to North Bend Municipal Code 17.38 regarding the collection of Transportation Impact Fees has been cancelled. The public hearing for this topic will be re-scheduled and re-noticed at a future date. For further questions, contact Senior Planner Mike McCarty at (425) 888-7649 or via email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Published in Snoqualmie Valley Record on January 16, 2013 PUBLIC NOTICE #727509 SNOQUALMIE VALLEY SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 410 Snoqualmie, Washington SMALL WORKS ROSTER NOTICE RCW 39.04.155, commonly known as the Common Small Works Roster Procedure, and RCW 28A.335.l90, commonly known as the Public School Bid Law, provide that school districts establish a Small Works Roster of qualified contractors who wish to receive bidding information and be considered for performing work on public works projects estimated to cost less than
three hundred thousand dollars ($300,000). Applications are now being received by the Snoqualmie Valley School District Business Services Office, 8001 Silva Ave. SE., Snoqualmie, Washington 98065, for contractors who wish to be placed on the District’s Small Works for 2013. In order to qualify, contractors must demonstrate the following requirements: I. Registered contractor in the State of Washington. 2.Pay prevailing wage rates in accordance with RCW 39.12. 3.Provide Certificate of Insurance. 4.Comply with federal, state and local laws regarding non-discrimination. Interested contractors may contact the Business Services Office at (425) 831-8011 for an application form at any time, or write to Sylvia Evans, Administrative Secretary, P0 Box 400, Snoqualmie, WA 98065. An application is also available on the district website, www.svsd410.org under District Departments/Business Services. Published in the Snoqulamie Valley Record on January 16, 2013 and January 23, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #729251 Legal Notice City Of Snoqualmie King County, Washington 98065 Notice Is Hereby Given That the Snoqualmie City Council, on the 14th day of January 2013 passed the Following Ordinance: Ordinance No. 1108 Ordinance Authorizing The Appointment Of Honorary Life Members Of Certain Boards And Commissions, And Adding A New Chapter 2.13 To The Snoqualmie Municipal Code Copies of this Ordinance in complete text are available at the City Hall located at 38624 SE River Street between 9 AM and 5 PM, Monday through Friday, on the city website www.ci.snoqualmie.wa.us, or by calling the City Clerk at 425-888-1555 x 1118. ATTEST: Jodi Warren, MMC City Clerk Publish/Post : 1/16/2013 Effective Date: 1/22/2013 Published in the Snoqulamie Valley Record on January 16, 2013.
To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers. com
14 â€˘ Jan 16, 2013 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record
14 â€˘ January 16, 2013 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record
Wednesday, Jan. 16
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 enjoy anime movies and popcorn or practice drawing, 3 p.m. Snoqualmie Library. Study Zone: Students in grades K-12 can drop in for free homework help in all subjects from volunteer tutors, 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.
Thursday, Jan. 17 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 KCLS ebooks to your e-reader or computer, 11 a.m., Snoqualmie Library. Chess club: Snoqualmie Valley Chess Club meets at 7 p.m. at North Bend Library. Learn to play or get a game going. All ages and skill levels welcome. Live music: Open mic, at 7 p.m. at Sliderâ€™s Cafe, Carnation.
Moonâ€™s funny, feisty one-woman show about turning a devastating cancer prognosis into a new lease on life, is 8 p.m. at Valley Center Stage, 119 W. North Bend Way. Tickets are $12.50, seniors $10; www.valleycenterstage. org; (425) 831-5667. Snoqualmie Valley Genealogy Group: Research your family history using library resources, 10 a.m. at Snoqualmie Library. Learn how to start filling out pedigree charts and interviewing relatives before you sit down at the computer, and discover free sources online and at the library. 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. 20 Study Zone: K-12 students can drop in for free homework help from volunteer tutors, 2 p.m. at North Bend Library.
Monday, Jan. 21 Study Zone: K-12 students can drop in for free homework help from volunteer tutors, 3 p.m. at Fall City Library. School safety: Survivors of Snoqualmie Valley School District No. 410 Foundation meets at 7 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Valley YMCA.
Saturday, Jan. 19
Tuesday, Jan. 22
Live show: â€œThe Mutant Diaries: Unzipping My Genes,â€? Eva Moonâ€™s funny, feisty one-woman show, is 8 p.m. at Valley Center Stage, 119 W. North Bend Way. Tickets are $12.50, seniors $10; www.valleycenterstage.org; (425) 831-5667. Live music: Bluegrass jam session, 2 p.m. at Sliders Cafe. Aging Well club: The Aging Well with Consciousness Book Club & Conversation group discusses â€œThe Eldercare Handbook: Difficult Choices, Compassionate Solutions,â€? by Stella Mora Henry, 10:15 a.m. at Snoqualmie Library.
Live music: Twedeâ€™s Open Mic is 6 p.m. at Twedeâ€™s Cafe, 137 E. North Bend Way, North Bend. 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 Fall City Library, for children 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, 3 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Library.
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Live show: â€œThe Mutant Diaries: Unzipping My Genes,â€? Eva 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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Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ Jan 16, 2013 â€˘ 15 Beauty & Health
TEMPERED WINDOWS Perfect for patio enclosure or green house constrution! Four new, extra heavy duty windows; 34â€?x91â€?. Purchased for $2,000. Selling only $599!! Can deliver. Call 360-6430356. Port Townsend.
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ABBEY VIEW Cemetery in Briar. Single plot in Cascade View, Lot #39, Space #13. Can accommodate up to 2. Valued at $3100. Asking $1500 or best offer. Call Marcy, 206-240-9209
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16 â€˘ Jan 16, 2013 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record Cemetery Plots
SAVE on Cable TV-Inter net-Digital phone. 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 SAVE on Cable TV-Int e r n e t - D i g i t a l P h o n e. 2 Mausoleum Crypts P a c k a g e s s t a r t a t located at Forrest $ 8 9 . 9 9 / m o ( f o r 1 2 H i l l s . $ 8 , 0 0 0 / e a o r months.) Options from OBO. (425)334-1976 ALL major service pro4 CEMETARY PLOTS in viders. Call Acceller tot h e H e r i t a g e G a r d e n day to learn more! CALL next to the Jewish Es- 1-877-736-7087 tates at Sunset Hills MeFirewood, Fuel mor ial in Bellevue. & Stoves Beautiful, serene resting place. These are one of Quality a kind and can only be purchased from individuFirewood Logs als. Valued at $22,000 Delivered each. Price negotiable. Log Truck Loads Will sell separately or as a group. Call: (206)568Fir/Tam 3227 Lodgepole, Birch. BEAUTIFUL SETTING overlooking Seattle at Please call for Sunset Hills Memorial prices. Cemeter y in Bellevue. Olympic View Urn Gar509-863-5558 den, Lot 2026, Space #18. Includes: Plot, Marble Marker and InstallaFlea Market tion for only $5,000. Valu e d a t $ 6 , 0 4 7 p e r FOR SALE! 32â€? JVC TV, Cemetery. Call 425-888- G o o d p i c t u r e, q u a l i t y 1930 or email janetsli- brand, not flat screen. email@example.com $80. Mini Covered Wagon with furniture inside. BELLEVUE $ 6 , 5 0 0 * C E M E T E RY N ew c ove r. C o u l d b e Plots; hurry, only 2 left! made into a lamp? $20. Beautiful, quiet, peaceful Call after noon: 12pm. space in the Garden of 425-885-9806 or cell: Devotion. Perfect for a 425-260-8535. fa m i l y a r e a , e n s u r e s FOR SALE: BLACK and side by side burial. Lo- Decker Workmate Shop cated in Sunset Hills Ce- B ox - Po r t a bl e P r o j e c t metery, lot 74A, near the Center. $40. Cash only. f l a g . O r i g i n a l l y 360-621-5942. $10,000...Selling for only $6,500 (*when purchase HOSPITAL BED with linof 2 spaces or more). ens $150. 360-871-3149 Please call Don today at L A D I E S L E AT H E R 425-746-6994. Coat, long (calf length), SUNSET HILLS Memori- size 9. Like new, worn al Cemetery in Bellevue. very little! Excellent con1 plot available in the dition! $150. Call after sold out Garden of Lin- noon: 12pm. 425-885coln. Space 328, Block 9806 or cell: 425-260A, Lot 11. Similar plots 8535. offered by Cemetery at Medical Transfer Pole $22,000. Selling for has security bars and ro$12,000 or best offer. tating disc. $90. 360Call 360-387-8265 871-3149 Overstuffed camelback Electronics loveseat. Plaid, excellent Dish Network lowest na- cond. Pet free/smoke tionwide price $19.99 a free home, $100. Call m o n t h . F R E E H B O / (360)222-3702 C i n e m a x / S t a r z F R E E Overstuffed camelback Blockbuster. FREE HD- s o fa . P l a i d , ex c e l l e n t DVR and install. Next cond. Pet free/smoke day install 1-800-375- free home, $150. Call 0784 (360)222-3702 DISH Networ k lowest Food & nationwide price $19.99 Farmerâ€™s Market a month. FREE H B O / C i n e m a x / S t a r z 100% Guaranteed OmaF R E E B l o c k b u s t e r . ha Steaks - SAVE 69% FREE HD-DVR and in- on The Grilling Collecstall. Next day install. 1- tion. NOW ONLY $49.99 800-375-0784 Plus 2 FREE GIFTS & DISH Network. Starting right-to-the-door delivery at $19.99/month PLUS i n a r e u s a bl e c o o l e r, 3 0 P r e m i u m m o v i e ORDER Today. 1- 888c h a n n e l s F R E E fo r 3 6 9 7 - 3 9 6 5 U s e C o d e : months! SAVE! and ask 45102ETA or about same day installawww.Omaha tion! Call: 877-992-1237 Steaks.com/offergc05 DISH Network. Starting Wrap up your Holiday at $19.99/month PLUS Shopping with 100 per3 0 P r e m i u m M o v i e cent guaranteed, delivChannels FREE for 3 ered-to-the-door Omaha Months! SAVE! & Ask Steaks! SAVE 68 perAbout SAME DAY Instal- c e n t P L U S 2 F R E E lation! CALL - 877-992- GIFTS - 26 gourmet fa1237 vorites only $49.99. OR* R E D U C E Y O U R DER today 1-888-697CABLE BILL! * Get a 4- 3 9 6 5 u s e c o d e Room All-Digital Satellite 45102ALN or www.omas y s t e m i n s t a l l e d f o r hasteaks.com/hgc86 FREE and programming star ting at $19.99/mo. Heavy Equipment FREE HD/DVR upgrade f o r n e w c a l l e r s , S O 1985 JOHN DEERE 750 CALL NOW. 1-800-699- Dozer with brush rake, & 7159 winch. Excellent ma*REDUCEÂ YOURÂ cableÂ chine for clearing land. bill!Â *Â GetÂ aÂ 4-RoomÂ All- O n l y $ 1 4 , 9 0 0 . G o o d DigitalÂ SatelliteÂ system condition, easy to operinstalled for FREE and ate, second owner. On programming starting at D e c a t u r I s l a n d . C a l l $ 1 9 . 9 9 / m o . F R E E Gordon 509-301-3813, H D / DV R u p g r a d e fo r cell, or email for more innew callers, SO CALL formation, gordonlovellNOW. 1-800-699-7159 firstname.lastname@example.org
1990 GMC Sierra Bucket Truck with Onin generator and compressor, etc. Here is a chance to start your own business! Only $7,995! Stk#A0340A. Call Toll Free Today for more Info! 1-888-598-7659 Vin@Dlr Home Furnishings
ARMOIRE, Cherry Wood, in New Condition. 44â€? wide, 80â€? tall, 22â€? deep. Originally $1,800. Make offer, Must sell. Mary: 425-941-0218 or email@example.com FOR SALE! 11 piece oak cabinet set. Great condition, $600. call Glen at 206-769-0983 anytime or Michelle 206762-1537 after 6pm. Jewelry & Fur
14â€™ gold plated link chain Caribbean coin necklace Looks great with winter a n d s p r i n g swe a t e r s. $75. (206)859-9093 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 Mail Order
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YO U Â o r Â a Â l o ve d Â o n e haveÂ anÂ addiction?Â Over 500Â alcoholÂ andÂ drugÂ reh abÂ facilitiesÂ nationwide. Very private/Very confidential. Inpatient care. Advertise your product Insurance needed. Call or service nationwide or for immediate help! 1by region in up to 12 mil- 800-297-6815 (4) AKC YELLOW LAB lion households in North female puppies avail. Americaâ€™s best suburbs! Sweet, playful, cuddly! Musical Instruments Place your classified ad Socialized, friendly in over 815 Suburban home raised compannewspapers just like this ions. Dew claws reone. Call Classified Avemoved, first shots and nue at 888-486-2466 or b o t h p a r e n t s o n s i t e. go to www.classifiedaveWhite side of yellow lab nue.net coloring. Accepting deposits. Ready 1/30. $500 Glass Belt Sander uses each. Bonney Lake. a 4x106 belt. Runs great P h o t o s ava i l a bl e v i a since 1953. Made in the email. Call for more deUSA. New ones are tails 253-209-6661 or $2500, asking $550 firstname.lastname@example.org OBO. 541-963-8671 2 0 0 0 YA M A H A B a b y ADORABLE SHIH-TZUS, Grand C 2, with bench. Cute, Sweet & Chubby. Higher Quality, Profes- 2 m o n t h s o l d . 2 Fe sional Conservatory Se- males. $400. Firm. Call ries. Elegant Polished (425)337-1376 Ebony Finish. Rarely Used. Excellent Condi- A K C C H E S A P E A K E GET LEGAL TODAY tion. An Awesome Deal puppies, Dark, beautiful, at $11,500! 360-472- (5) males, (2) females, 0895 Friday Harbor, San $500 males, $600 feLEARN YOUR males, leave message. Juan Island Born Nov 28th (360)770RIGHTS ON MUSIC TO YOUR EARS 4168 K a w a i G r a n d P i a n o. AKC COCKER Babies MEDICAL G o r g e o u s i n s t r u m e n t most colors, beautiful, (model KG-1A). Black s o c i a l i z e d , h e a l t h y, CANNABIS Satin Ebony finish. Well r a i s e d w i t h c h i l d r e n . loved since purchased in Shots, wor med, pediCALL US TODAY Only one owner! grees. $550 up. Terms? 425-248-9066 1994! Absolutely pristine con- 425-750-0333, Everett d i t i o n ! M a s t e r Tu n e d APPOINTMENTS every time and recently. A K C D O B E R M A N S . ONLY 6 8 â€? l o n g . I n c l u d e s Champions Sherluck, bench. $6,500. Mercer Cactus Cash, Kimbertal, Island. Call 206-230- G l a d i a t o r bl o o d l i n e s. Lucky Greenhouse 9887, Phyllis 206-799- Vaccinations, wormed, & Light 8873, Wim 206-799- d e w s , t a i l s d o n e . 1000 Watt Grow Light Healthy, family raised 4446. Package includes Bal$950 253-875-5993 last, Lamp & Reflector! S T E I N WAY P I A N O 5 â€™ 10â€? grand. Model â€œOâ€?, $179 built in 1911, appraised 1000 Watt Digital Light at $13K to $16K by piaPackage includes Ballast, Lamp and Upgrad- no specialist. (360)9413943 ed Reflector! 3â€™ high, 3 pocket candy vending machine. $0.25 candy machine great for student saving project. $150. (206)859-9093
AKC MINI Schnauzer puppies. Variety of colors. $350 males, $450 females. Ready end of January and more coming. Now taking deposits. Call 253-223-3506 or 253-223-8382 Shop for bargains in the ClassiďŹ eds. From tools and appliances to furniture and collectables. www.nw-ads.com Open 24 hours a day. AKC POMERANIAN puppies. Variety of colors. Will be ready mid Januar y. $350 males, $450 females. 253-2233506 253-223-8382
$249 3323 3rd Ave S. Suite 100B, Seattle
206.682.8222 Most of our glass is blown by local artists, hand crafted, a true work of art! water pipes, oil burners, keif boxes, nug jars, holiebowlies, hightimes magazines, calendars, clothing and literature along with a full line of vaporizers. Goin Glass Open 7 days a week! 425-222-0811 No Reasonable Offers Refused! Seeberg Stereo Juke Box, Rancillio Commercial Espresso Machine, 2-Super Jolly Commercial Coffee Grinders, Small Fridge, Mackie S-118 Active sub woofer & SRM 450 Active Speakers,JBL Eon Speakers, Behr inger Truth B-2031 Monitors, Oak Entertainment Center, Solorflex Machine, Conn Saxaphone, Wooden CD Racks, 30â€? Wedding Dr um with base, Sony 53â€? Projection TV, 4â€™ CD Rack on wheels, Rockwell 12â€? Radial Arm Saw, Sharpe 26â€? LCD TV, Remo 14â€? Tjembe 16â€? Gong, 6â€™ Display Case, 5â€™ Illuminated Display Case, H/P Computer, Thousands of DVDâ€™s. (206)406-7283
AKC Poodle Puppies Teacups, 2 Chocolate Girls, 1 Chocolate Boy. Little Bundles of Love and Kisses. Reser ve Yo u r P u f f o f L ove ! 360-249-3612
WANTED: Reel to Reel Tapes, Record LPs, 45s, AKC German Shepherd CDs. 206-499-5307 Puppies!! Excellent Schutzhund pedigrees. Birds Tracking, obedience and protection. Champions Bloodlines. Social with loving playful temperaments! Shots, wormed, vet checked. Health Whenever you see guarantee. Puppy book includes info on lines, a camera icon on health & more! 1 Male, 1 an ad like this: Female. $800 each. Call Jodi 360-761-7273. AKC GOLDEN RETRIEVER Puppies. Just log on to: Champion Stock, Good www.littlenickel.com Hunters, Extremely Intelligent. Shots, Wormed, Simply type in the Vet Checked. Motherâ€™s phone number from Hips, Elbows and Heart the ad in the â€œSearch Certified. Born October By Keywordsâ€? to see 15th, ready by Christthe ad with photo! mas! $800 each. 360588-1346 Skagit Valley Want to run a photo
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WWWNW ADSCOM Cats
Ragdoll mix kittens, older kittens Free. Younger K i t t e n s $ 5 0 . Ve r y lovable, fluffy & colorful. 1st shots, some extra toes. 425-374-9925
AKC Golden Retriever pups. Excellent blood line, $500. Also Golden Doodle pups, $700. Wor med and shots! 360-652-7148
AKC GOLDEN Retrievers puppies born Octob e r 2 3 rd. 1 b e a u t i f u l Blonde & 3 gorgeous Reddish Goldenâ€™s. Dewclawâ€™s removed, shots, wo r m e d . Pa r e n t s o n site. Ready now! Perfect fo r C h r i s t m a s. M a l e s $600. Females $700. Arlington. 360-435-4207.
C H I H UA H UA p u p p i e s 2 tan females, short hair, $195 each. Loving, easy, mellow temperment. Mom & dad on site. 425-231-3283 or 425-315-2778
Chihuahua pups. White/Cream color ing and great temperament, socialized with children (& a toddler), cats & large dogs. shots, wo r m e d . $ 1 5 0 - $ 2 0 0 . (206)673-7917 or (206)244-5049 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 Considering Great Dane ownership? Be informed before you buy or adopt. Know what to look for in a breeder or a rescue and a puppy or an adult. Visit daneoutreach.org, gdca.org, akc.org
3 Female MAINE C O O N S , Pa r e n t s o n Site, Sold w/o papers $425 each. PERSIAN Maine Coon Mix Kittens, Big Bundles of Fluff $300. Shots, Wormed, guaranteed. No checks. (425)350-0734. Give the Gift of Love this ChristWA N T S TO p u r c h a s e mas. minerals and other oil & B E N G A L K I T T E N S . gas interests. Send de- Hypo-alergenic.Full of tails P.O. Box 13557, spots. Very exotic. Box Denver, Co 80201 t ra i n e d . Ve t c h e cke d . $300 253-217-0703 We Pay Cash For Scrap Batteries Call Battery Systems 1-866-962-3580
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.
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 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
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)
FRENCH BULLDOG Cross Puppies $600. Males, females, black & white and blue & 3 females available.1 white. Shots, wormed, bl u e, 2 bl u e faw n s, loved, health guaranHealthy, microchipped, tee, 541-459-5802.
BLUE OLDE ENGLISH Bulldogge Puppies
2yr health guarantee, GERMAN WIRE shipping available. Legendarybulldog.com H A I R E D Po i n t e r s . 5 Call/text 208-230-3517 puppies left! All males, 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 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 CHINESE PUG puppies born November 7th, (3) males, (1) female, first shot and worming done. Asking $550. Pls call or text (360)708-8611. No calls after 9pm please
born September 9th. Up to date on shots, vet c h e cke d . Pa r e n t s o n site. Dad is Smooth Coat. Very loving, great temperament. $500 each. Call 425-754-1843 GREAT DANE
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
GREAT DANE Puppies, AKC. Starting at $500. Blacks, Harlequins, Merlequins, Fawns, Blues, Mantels, Merles. (360)985-0843 Waynekiser6@aol.com www.dreamcatchergreatdanes.us www.dreamcatchergreatdanes.us
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 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
MINIATURE Australian Shepherd
Puppies. 3 males available, $700-$750. Registered, health guaranteed, UTD shots. 541-518-9284 Baker City, Oregon.
SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad.
NEED A PUPPY? WANT CHOICES? *PUGGLE *BEAGLE *BASSET *J CHIN *I. GREYHOUN *MIN PIN *CHIHUAHUA *YORKIE Photos at: FARMLANDPETS.COM
F Current Vaccination FCurrent Deworming F VET EXAMINED
Farmland Pets & Feed 9000 Silverdale Way
POM PUPPIES, 1 Female, 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 . $375 each. 425-3771675 PUREBRED Alaskan Malamute puppies. Adorable and playful. Excellent selection. Parents on site. Born November 2nd, $450. Take a real Arctic Challenge! 509-682-3284 to see on-line.
OUR BEAUTIFUL AKC Golden Retriever puppies are ready to go to their new homes. They have been raised around young children and are well socialized. Both parents have excellent health, and the puppies have had their first wellness vet check-ups and shots. The mother is a Light Golden and the father is full English Cream Golden. $800 each. For more pictures and infor mation about the puppies and our home/ kennel please visit us at: www.mountainspringskennel.weebly.com or call Verity at 360-520-9196
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
Se Habla Espanol!
CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1888-545-8647
D O N AT E YO U R C A R . RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPONS. FAST, FREE TOWING24hr Response. UNITED BREAST CANCER F O U N DAT I O N . Fr e e Mammograms & Breast C a n c e r I n f o www.ubcf.info 888-4447514
D O N AT E YO U R C A R . Receive $1000 grocery coupons. Fast, Free towi n g - 2 4 h r r e s p o n s e. UNITED BREAST CANC E R F O U N D AT I O N . Free Mammograms & Breast Cancer info www.ubcf.info. 888-4447514
Para ordenar un anuncio en el Little Nickel! Llame a Lia
866-580-9405 Services Animals
LOVING Animal Care Visits - Walks Housesitting Home & Farm JOANNA GARDINER 206-567-0560 (Cell) 206-228-4841 Estate Sales SNOQULAMIE
ESTATE SALE! Tools, fishing gear, furniture, collectibles, miscellanious household items... a whole house of stuff! Must go! Fr iday through Sunday, January 18 th, 19 th and 20th from 10am to 5pm located at 8456 384 th Ave SE, Snoqumalie, 98065. Look for ballons. Cash only. Automobiles Classics & Collectibles
NICE 1965 MUSTANG FOR SALE! 1965 Ford Mustang. 6 cylinder, 3 speed with original motor and interior. Clean c a r, a l way s g a ra g e d ! $6,000 or best offer, motivated seller. Serious inquires and cash only! Call for more information at 253-266-2464 - leave message with name and contact number if no answer.
Cash JUNK CARS & TRUCKS
Free Pick up 253-335-1232 1-800-577-2885
Campground & RV Memberships
CAMPING Membership, complete with a 29â€™ 5 th Wheel! Featuring 2 slide outs and roof over it. Very nice two story storage shed with metal roof and porch also included. Located at Port Susan Farm Animals Camping Club in Tulalip, & Livestock WA (near Mar ysville). ( 5 ) J E R S E Y raw m i l l Asking $25,000 for all. dairy business, includes Call 425-422-1341 or compressor, (2) (7) gal. 425-238-0445. milk can with hoses and (2) claws, filtering and Vehicles Wanted bottling apparatus, existing clients, list goes with C A R D O N A T I O N S business, these (5) cows WANTED!Â Help Support are pregnant and halter Cancer Research. Free broke, can be lead, are Next-Day Towing.Â Nonvery friendly and loving. Runners OK.Â Tax DeTransportation available ductible.Â Free Cruise/ $15,000 OBO. Pls call Hotel/Air Voucher.Â Live for more info (360)631- Operators 7 days/week.Â 6089 Breast Cancer Society #800-728-0801. CAR DONATIONS wantGeneral Pets ed! Help support cancer research. Free next-day towing. Non-runners ok. Ta x d e d u c t i bl e . Fr e e cruise/hotel/air voucher. Live operators 7 days/week. Breast CanPara ordenar cer Society 1-800-728un anuncio en 0801 el Little Nickel! CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. Llame a Lia We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or 866-580-9405 Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: LToupin@littlenickel.com 1-888-545-8647
Se Habla Espanol!
&INDĂĽITĂĽFASTĂĽANDĂĽEASY WWWNW ADSCOM
Finding what you want doesnâ€™t have to be so hard.
Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
PURE BRED Saint Bernard Puppies. 3 Males and 2 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) SMALL MIXED Breed puppies. Males & Females. Born November 14th. $250 for females. $200 for males. Excellent companion dogs. 206-723-1271
Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ Jan 16, 2013 â€˘ 17
Professional Services Farm/Garden Service
Home Services General Contractors
Home Services Hauling & Cleanup
Se Habla Espanol!
AFFORDABLE q HAULING
Para ordenar un anuncio en el Little Nickel! Llame a Lia
Se Habla Espanol! Para ordenar un anuncio en el Little Nickel! Llame a Lia
Professional Services Legal Services
BANKRUPTCY Friendly, Flat Fee FREE Phone Consultation Call Greg Hinrichsen, Attorney 206-801-7777 (Sea/Tac) 425-355-8885 Everett email@example.com
&INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY
â€œDivorce For Grownupsâ€? www.CordialDivorce.com
Decks, Patios, Odd Jobs, Remodeling, Siding, Concrete, Fencing, General Landscaping, Etc. Lic#ORDONZ*880CW Bonded & Insured
206-769-3077 206-463-0306 YORK CONSTRUCTION Site Prep, Land Clearing, Tree Removal & Chipping, All Phases Of Ditching, Retaining Walls & Bulkheads, Driveway Repair We Build Well Sheds!
206-817-2149 or 206-463-2610 Notice to Contractors Washington State Law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractorâ€™s current depar tment of Labor and Industries registration number in the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from L&I or show the registration number in all advertising will result in a fine up to $5000 against the unregistered contractor. For more information, call Labor and Industries Specialty Compliance Services Division at 1-800-647-0982 or check L&Is internet site at www.lni.wa.gov
Find what you need 24 hours a day.
Lynda H. McMaken, P.S.
Home Services Electrical Contractors
Law Offices of
Professional Services Music Lessons
Piano, Organ, Keyboard Lessons by Experienced Teacher, Kathy Fleck All Ages and Levels Learn to Play The Way You Want To!! Call 360-632-0209 for More Info & Scheduling. Home Services Concrete Contractors
All Phases - All types Excavations, for ms, pour & finish. 30+ years exper ience, r e a s o n a bl e p r i c i n g . Call for free estimates.
Concrete Design Larry 206-459-7765
SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad.
DS ELECTRIC Co. New breaker panel, electrical wiring, trouble shoot, electric heat, Fire Alarm System, Intercom and Cable, Knob & Tube Upgrade, Old Wiring Upgrade up to code... Senior Discount 15%
Free Estimate GEORGEâ€™S A TO Z ELECTRIC Residential $65.00/hour tax included Commercial/Industrial $85.00/hour tax included Free Estimates over the phone
Storm Cleanup, Hauling, Yard Waste, House Cleanup, Removes Blackberry Bushes, Etc.
Holiday Special! 2nd load 1/2 price 25% Discount Specialing in House, garage & yard cleanouts. VERY AFFORDABLE
The Science & Art of Clean & Organized
â€˘ Deep Cleaning â€˘ Organizing â€˘ Home Transition Services
Creating serene spaces for satisfied clients.
360.779.0000 LIC./BONDED/INSURED Advertise your service
800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com
Home Services Kitchen and Bath
We remove/recycle: Junk/wood/yard/etc. Fast Service 25 yrs Experience, Reasonable rates
Call Reliable Michael
One Day Bath Remodeling
Seamless Acrylic Wall Systems Lifetime Warranty
WE TAKE IT ALL! Junk, Appliances, Yard Debris, etc. Serving Kitsap Co. Since 1997
Half Price Yard, Tree, Hauling, Gutter Cleaning, Painting & Power Washing Service
Home Services Property Maintenance
Hard Working College Student
Available For Work
Tues/Thurs/Sat/Sun. Will work rain or shine. Pickup tr uck available for hauling. $15/hr, 4 hr min. Please call: 206-719-0168 Home Services Homeownerâ€™s Help
Chore Boys Winter Property CleanUp, Odd Jobs, Painting, Etc Free estimate Quality Work At Reasonable Prices!
360-632-2217 Whidbey Isl.
Easy access TUB to SHOWER Conversions
No tub rail to climb over. Safety bars & seats installed to your preference.
A+ rated on BBB & Angieâ€™s List
Brad Wallace 360/391-3446 C.L. BATHFF97606
Home Services Lawn/Garden Service
ALL AROUND LAWN LAWN MAINTENANCE. Brush cutting, mowi n g , h e d g e s, we e d eating, hauling, & pressure washing. R & R MAINTENANCE 206-683-6794 Lic # 603208719
â€œFROM Small to All Give Us A Callâ€? Licensed, Bonded, Insured -PACWEWS955PKEastside: 425-273-1050 King Co: 206-326-9277 Sno Co: 425-347-9872
Shop for bargains in the ClassiďŹ eds. From tools and appliances to furniture and collectables. www.nw-ads.com Open 24 hours a day. Home Services Roofing/Siding
ROOFING ALL TYPES
Home Owners Re-Roofs
$ My Specialty
Small Company offers
$ Low prices
Call 425-788-6235 Lic. Bonded. Ins. Lic# KRROO**099QA
ROOFING & REMODELING Senior Discounts Free Estimates Expert Work 253-850-5405 American Gen. Contractor Better Business Bureau Lic #AMERIGC923B8
WWWNW ADSCOM &INDĂĽYOURĂĽDREAMĂĽJOBĂĽON LINE Home Services Tree/Shrub Care
KNOLL TREE SERVICE
â€œThe Tree Peopleâ€?
* SILVER BAY * GROUNDS CARE Are You Ready?
Tree Removal/Thinning, Stump Grinding, Brush Hauling, Etc! FREE ESTIMATES
Clean-Up, Pruning, Full Maint., Hedge, Haul, Bark/Rock, Roof/Gutter
360-698-7222 Home Services Painting
R & Z PA I N T I N G d o e s great work and our prices are very reasonable. We do work from Renton to Everett and ever yHome Services House/Cleaning Service where inbetween. We do exterior painting, interior and pressure washing. Free estimates 7 days a HAPPY week you can call at 1HOUSE KEEPERS 425-377-4025 or text. email at randzpaintingplus@gmail. We are liInside & Out! censed, bonded and inSliding Scale Fee s u r e d L I C # R Z PAIZP891PM referenses upon request. (paint)
Home Services Plumbing
253-380-1481 LICENSED, BONDED, INSURED
&INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY Domestic Services Adult/Elder Care
Is Your Loved One Getting The Quality, Personalized 24/7 Care They Deserve?
BLOSSOM HOUSE Adult Family Home
Private Room Available Respite, Adult Day Care, Long Term Care, Transition to Hospice. State Lic Private Care
Visit our web site for great deals nw-ads.com
18 • January 16, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Porcellos Are Buying Now!! GUARANTEED TO MEET OR BEAT ANY REASONABLE OFFER!!
BUYING EVENTS 3 ESTATE DAY BUYING ESTATE BUYINGEVENT EVENTS COMING TO THE AREA ON THE PENINSULA! COMING TO THE AREA
Awarded Highest Awarded the the Highest Ranking from Ranking from
Awarded the Highest Ranking from
When: Wed. W hTeue. n :12/11 S a t .• 1 2 / 112/12 5 • S•uThur. n . 1 12/13 2/16 When: Thu. 5 Mon . 10 1 2a.m. / 1 7-1/17-Wed. • p.m. Tu e s .1/23 12/18
WE NEED WE NEED
Cash for Jewelry
Cash for Diamonds
We also buy precious gemstones including Rubies, Sapphires and Emeralds
Cash for Watches ROLEX OMEGA
Cash for Gold and Silver Coins
Cash for Coins
We are not scrappers. We appreciate fine jewelry. We are professional jewelry, watch, coin and silver buyers.
www.porcelloestatebuyers.com TUE 12/11
Cash for Gold Silver and Platinum
Cash for Gold & Silver Bullion, American Eagles & Paper Currency
10222 NE 8th Street, Bellevue, WA 98004
PORT TOWNSEND THU 1/17- SAT 1/19 &12/15 MON 1/21, TUE 1/22 SAT.
Cash for Sterling Silver
Porcello Estate Buyers Mon-Sat 10am-5pm
Cash for Estate Jewelry
Large quantities needed. We also accept monogrammed sterling. All patterns wanted, especially Tiffany, Rosepoint, and Georg Jensen
Trusted for 60 years and 3 generations strong!!! WED 12/12
THU12/16 1/17 PORT ANGELESMON. SUN 1/20 SUN. 12/17
SEQUIM WED12/18 1/23 TUES.
Marvin Shields American Legion Post #26 Port Angeles Senior Center Holiday Inn Express Monroe Street 328 East 7th MOUNT VERNON Meeting RoomsISLAND OAK209 HARBOR STANWOOD CAMANO Port Townsend, WA 98368 Angeles, WA 98362 1441 EastCamano Washington StreetInn Oak Harbor Senior Center Stanwood SeniorPort Center Island Cottontree Convention Center 10am-5pm 10am-5pm Craft Room Sequim, WA 98382 10am-5pm 10am-5pm 10am-5pm Multi Purpose Room Social Room Sunset Room Orcas Room 10am-5pm 10am-5pm Lic#008487 ONE GRADY WAY 600 E. SMITH ST.
MOUNT SI SENIOR CENTER
411 MAIN AVENUE SOUTH 7430 276thWA St. N.W.Lic#10-0000059752 2300 Market Street RENTON, 98057 NORTH BEND,WA WA 98045 Stanwood, WA 98292 Mount Vernon, 98273 FIR ROOM DINING ROOM 10 am 5 pm 10 am 5 pm (RAINIER AVE. S & GRADY WAY)
KENT SENIOR CENTER
Lic#BUSLIC01425 1054 SW Camano KENT, WA 98030 Dr. Camano Island, ROOM 5WA 98282 10 ST. am - 4 pm ST.) (SMITH & KENEBECK
10222 NE 8TH STREET 51 SE Jerome Street 98004 Oak BELLEVUE, Harbor, WA WA 98277 LIC#75609 10 am - 5 pm
RENTON HOLIDAY INN
Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 16, 2013 • 19
One VOICE’s winter help: Lessons of year two By Seth Truscott Editor
American Spirit Kool Marlboro Newport Parliament
$68.65 $63.81 $61.81 $62.05 $66.62
$7.27 $6.78 $6.58 $6.61 $7.06
Camel Native Marlboro 72’s Pall Mall Winston
$57.80 $42.99 $52.81 $56.90 $59.31
$6.18 $4.69 $5.68 $6.09 $6.33
The collective of local service groups, churches and organizations called One VOICE recently wrapped up its second seasonal holiday drive. The One VOICE Holiday Event provided gifts and necessities to more than 230 families and 750 Valley children. One VOICE began last year with the purpose of bringing Valley organizations together to help others and avoid duplication of effort. In those early days, organizations were concerned that they might wind up losing their identity within the group. Since then, groups have realized, says Paul Tredway of Snoqualmie Valley Kiwanis, that their identities and mission are secure. The partners also realied that the system works— really well, in fact. This year, there was no pullback, he told the Record. “People understood what their role was going to be, and how they fit in. They knew the people they wanted to serve would be helped,” Tredway said. “We just think it’s awesome,” he added. This year, donations were slightly down, yet members did last-minute shopping and volunteers were flexible to meet the need. No family left even close to empty handed. “They had great Christmases,” Tredway said. “Some of the gifts were amazing.” One of his highlights was seeing how families took part, together. Donations happened with a family atmosphere, as parents taught their children the important lesson of giving. Next year, Tredway hopes to see more awareness, spreading the word about where the various Giving Trees are in the Valley so more can take part. One VOICE now moves on to its summertime drive, gathering needed warm-weather goods and other essentials for families. Tredway has special thanks for the North Bend Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, which hosted the event for its second year. “The LDS church is unbelievable,” Tredway said. Not only handling the wrapping of gifts, church members stage the entire event. Nearly every room of the church building is used for a function of the Holiday Event. “From our standpoint, it’s perfect,” says Tredway. The church went “over and above” the call of duty for this holiday drive. “VOICE” stands for “Valley Organizations in Collective Effort.” Learn more on Facebook.
FREE Cigar with Purchase* Copenhagen - Promo Longhorn Camel SNUS Skoal Extra Grizzly Grizzly Natural Grizzly Natural Kodiak Husky
KIWANIS would like to thank all of the people and businesses that made the ONE Voice effort such a success. Together we were able to help over 300 families and give gifts to over 750 kids. The ONE Voice collective effort was integral to our tremendous success. Thank you for all your generous support!
Special thanks to: North Bend Library North Bend Montessori Northwest Railroad Museum Opus Bank Our Lady of Sorrows Peak Sports and Spine QFC Ridge Fitness Rotary Club of Snoqualmie Valley Safeway Si View Metro Parks St. Anthony, Carnation St. Joseph School- Snoqualmie Campus St. Vincent de Paul Society Snoqualmie Brewery Sno Falls Credit Union Snoqualmie Ridge Early Learning Center Snoqualmie Valley Alliance Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce Snoqualmie Valley Hospital District Snoqualmie Valley Hospital Foundation Snoqualmie Valley Record Snoqualmie Valley Women in Business State Farm Insurance Agency (Snoqualmie) Sterling Savings Bank Steve’s Donuts The Cleaning Authority Walk the Talk with Kim Radio Show YMCA Zetec
$3.55 $3.05 $4.39 $3.05 $3.55 $3.05 $3.05 $5.59 $3.65
*Ask Cashier for Details
Your Favorite Pike Beers on Sale Space Needle 22oz.
Ace Hardware America West Bank of America Cascade Covenant Church Cascade Dance Academy Cascade Office Supply Cascade View Elementary Chaplin’s North Bend Chevrolet Chase Bank Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints City of North Bend City of Snoqualmie Eastside Self Storage Encompass Fall City Elementary Friends of Youth Hauglie Insurance IGA on the Ridge Jolene’s Hair and Skin Care Kelly R. Garwood D.D.S. Key Bank King County Library, Snoqualmie King County Sheriff’s Office Kiwanis Moose Lodge Mt. Si Golf Course Mt. Si Gymnastics Academy and Dance Studio Mt. Si Food Bank Mount Si High School Mt. Si Senior Center Mount Si Sports & Fitness
$16.15 $12.25 $19.99 $13.65 $16.15 $13.65 $13.65 $25.55 $16.65 Monk’s Uncle
20 • January 16, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Now That’s Entertainment!
arrive a winner!
BoB newhart january 24 | 7PM
21 and over show
new winter menu available Modern northwest Cuisine with a FrenCh tone Our goal at Terra Vista is to source and prepare the best foods for you our guests, using ingredients from farms that are local organic or practice sustainable farming methods as much as possible. From Farm to Table.
10 10 & 10
dePArture cities: Auburn bellevue bothell burien edmonds
FederAl WAy issAquAh Kent KirKlAnd lAKeWood
north seAttle northgAte PuyAlluP renton seAttle
or lunch buffet restrictions may apply
shoreline tAcomA tuKWilA (southcenter) Woodinville
1-800-254-3423 or visit snocasinoexpress.com We’ll Drive. You PlaY. 1-800-254-3423 or visit snocasinoexpress.com $100!
Driving East i-90, Exit 27 Driving WEst i-90, Exit 31 Snoqualmie, Wa • 425.888.1234 • SnoCaSino.Com Hours, prices, schedule, rules are subject to change without notice. must be 21+ to gamble.