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Valley Record SNOQUALMIE

Wednesday, April 17, 2013 n Daily updates at www.valleyrecord.com n 75 cents

Keeping the blues alive

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North Bend’s Paul Green shares love of music with Valley at new Blues Walk

Find out what’s cooking in the student-run Wildcat Café Page 19

By Seth Truscott Editor

“This is the project that got a bunch of us started working out here,” explained Boyar, a recreation enthusiast who’s basically adopted the Snoqualmie corridor over the past 20 years. “It got a bunch of us excited, and we went from there.” The project was a one-of-a-kind bridge, guarded day and night by volunteers during construction, and installed with the help of a two-rotor helicopter that lowered it, whole, into place. Interesting origins, yes, but the most important thing about the bridge, Boyar said, was the access it created.

A man with a tenor sax is waiting to jam. A couple just pulled up chairs by the stage, and there’s two guys in the back playing a board game. It’s a real mellow atmosphere, with Paul Green croonPaul Green ing “Lost Mind”, just about to let his harmonica wail through The Black Dog cafe. Green, North Bend’s resident blues legend, takes the stage every week here. Music, the blues in particular, has been his life, ever since he picked up a harmonica at age 20. Blues music is still vibrant, and Green does his part to keep it that way. He’ll be one of a dozen performers to rouse North Bend’s downtown Saturday, April 20, at the inaugural North Bend Blues Walk.

See MIDDLE FORK, 3

See BLUES, 3

Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo

SPORTS

Hiking the airlifted footbridge over the Middle Fork of the Snoqualmie River, Mark Boyar, one of the volunteers who helped build it, says the crossing was a key development in opening this wilderness to hikers, bikers and kayakers. Below, the fork makes for pleasant camping, but with possible designation as a wild and scenic river, it may come under increased protection in the future.

Game on! Mount Si girls tennis team racking up a real win streak Page 13

Index Opinion 4 5 Letters 7 Movie Times Health & Fitness 9-12 14 Calendar Classifieds 15-18

Vol. 99, No. 47

Gateway to the wild ‘It’s going to be busy’: Big changes come to North Bend’s Middle Fork wilderness By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter

They call it the Gateway Trail. It’s a shortish trek, partly through old-growth forest, partly along the trout-rich Middle Fork of the Snoqualmie River, with a spectacular arching footbridge at its start. Hundreds of thousands of visitors come to the Middle Fork area each year for hiking, camping, kayaking, and cycling, and many will discover this spot. But, at 12 miles up a winding gravel road, is the Middle Fork Trail trailhead really a gateway? In more ways than one, says Mark Boyar, now a Mountains to Sound Greenway board member, and one of the volunteers in the loosely organized Middle Fork Coalition who helped the U.S. Forest Service build that footbridge 12 years ago.

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2 • April 17, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

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Snoqualmie superintendent looks at new Richland job Snoqualmie Valley Schools superintendent Joel Aune is one of three finalists for the position of Superintendent of the Richland School District. The Richland district announced in a press release Wednesday, April 10, that Aune, Dr. Rick Schulte, superintendent of the Oak Harbor School District, and Dr. John Steach, superintendent of the Canby School District in Oregon, were finalists in the superintendent search, and would be interviewed by school board members and the public April 16 to 18. Aune has been with the Snoqualmie Valley School District since 2005, and recently served as president of the Washington Association of School Administrators (WASA) for the 2011-12 school year. Earlier this year, he was one of six finalists for the superintendent position of the Renton School District, but did not make the final round. Aune declined to comment on his application to the Renton School District, saying that in fairness to both school districts, it was too soon to comment. He could not be reached for comment on the Richland application, as he was out of the district last week. Following the interviews next week, school board members plan to visit each of the finalists’ current school districts. A decision on the new superintendent is expected by the end of April. Richland began its search for a new superintendent in January, when the district fired former Superintendent Jim Busey, according to a report in the Tri-City Herald. Busey is reportedly suing the district and school board members for $1 million in damages for discrimination and improper firing.

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Sammamish man falls to his death at the Falls A Sammamish man, reported missing by his family, fell to his death early Saturday, April 6, at Snoqualmie Falls. According to Snoqualmie Police Capt. Nick Almquist, police pinged the 40-year-old man’s phone in the early morning hours of Saturday, and found that he was in the vicinity of the Falls. His body was found below the overlook at first light. It’s the first such death at the Falls since mid-December of 2012, when a man fell to his death. Police ask that those who seek emotional support or are considering suicide can get help from the Crisis Clinic of Seattle-King County, by calling their 24-hour help line at (206) 461-3222.

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“In the 80s and 90s, things had deteriorated so much, there was almost no formal trail system from this part of the Valley down,” he said, approaching the trailhead as he gave a tour of Greenway projects. “So we wanted to get more people up here for recreation purposes and the barrier was not having a bridge.” Back then, Boyar explained, the Middle Fork, with more than 10,000 acres of convenient access and abandoned logging roads, was known to be the haunt of target shooters, garbage-dumpers and drugusers. It was U.S. Forest Service land, with state- and countyowned pieces, too, and most was reserved for outdoor recreation, but people didn’t feel safe here, so they didn’t come out here. Over the last 10 to 20 years, though, everything changed. The U.S. Forest Service closed off many of the old logging roads, and banned shooting in the area. In 1995, the Mountains to Sound Greenway began a planning effort to address some of the major restoration needs, from building trails on decommissioned roads, to repairing river banks damaged by decades of users blazing their own trails down to the water, and then blocking vehicle access to some of the most sensitive areas. The U.S. Forest Service created a campground near Taylor River. Various agencies hired Friends of the Trail to clean up illegal dumpsites, and provide ongoing maintenance. Slowly, and then more quickly, recreational tourists started coming back to the Middle Fork For Boyar, it was a mixed blessing—more tourists meant more interest in the area, more revenue for surrounding communities, but more chances for misuse of the resources such as “bootleg” trails and campsites. It was also a warmup for what he foresees in the next few years for the Middle Fork. Right now, the Western Federal Lands Highway Division is planning a major road reconstruction and paving project for 10 miles of the

Middle Fork Road, and the U.S. Congress is considering a bill that would add 22,000 acres to the Alpine Lakes Wilderness that covers part of the Middle Fork area. The bill, S. 112: Alpine Lakes Wilderness Additions and Pratt and Middle Fork Snoqualmie Rivers Protection Act, would also designate the Middle Fork as a wild and scenic river, qualifying it for additional protection and federal management.

Solving problems

Locally, the North Bend City Council just authorized the public works department to apply for a $6 million federal grant, with a $614,000 match (13.5 percent) from the city’s Transportation Benefit District funds, to prepare the city’s own gateway, 468th Avenue Southeast, for the additional traffic and construction vehicles coming soon to the Middle Fork Road. The project will include widening the roads, adding sidewalks, and constructing an oversized truck turnaround, casually referred to as a roundabout, at the intersection of 468th Southeast and Southeast 140th Street/ Southeast Middle Fork Road. “It solves an awful lot of problems out in that area,” said North Bend Public Works Director Frank Page of the project, which he hopes could start as soon as next spring. Improving the overall access to the area, while simultaneously expanding the lands that will be accessible to hikers, et. al., won’t mean a rush of new users to the area, Boyar says, because they’re already here. “I don’t think it’s going to be a flood, but I’d say the faucet will be three-quarters open,” Boyar said. “It’s going to be busy!” And time is running out for advocates of the Middle Fork to plan and produce the amenities —more signs, day-use areas, campgrounds, outhouses, pullouts and trails, all in the right non-sensitive areas—that will accommodate and maybe even direct all those visitors. “It’s not a choice of (them) coming or not coming, because they’re here and they’re coming

The right way “We can either do this road project right, so that we can get in the way of that process of degradation, so we can prepare the valley in the right way and focus the use,” Boyar said, or let it become like some of the other river basins he’s heard horror stories from. “So this is the opportunity to fix it before the problem happens. It’s the Yosemite taking care of the crowds before the crowds come.” While at the bridge, a man passed Boyar, heading out on the trail with a small chainsaw in hand, and a hatchet strapped to his daypack. He could have been one of the many volunteers with Mountains to Sound, helping to keep a trail clear after getting a report of a problem somewhere—they have a similar program for weeds that Boyar is very excited about. Or, he could have been a bootlegger, about to cut his own trail into the shared treasure of the Middle Fork. With all this access, you just can’t tell. Learn more about the Middle Fork road project at www.wfl.fhwa.dot.gov/projects/ wa/snoqualmie/purpose_and_ need.htm.

e Serving thie Snoqualmr fo y Valle s! 50+ year

Blues FROM 1 Paul’s career “I was always attracted, from a young age, to blues and jazz,” says Green. Growing up in New Jersey, Green came from a musical, artistic family—his mother was a dancer in the New York Metropolitan Opera, and his father was a ceramicist. Elizabeth, N.J., was a white, upper-class community, but nearby were towns with large African-American populations. Green remembers hearing R&B and some blues, from an early age. He asked his mom for his first John Lee Hooker album at age 12, started listening religiously to the local college’s late Sunday blues radio show, and keyed in on a broad range of recording artists. Green had a late start to his career. Listening to a Paul Butterfield album, he decided to try harmonica. After a year, he was pretty good. Around 1970, he got the chance to sit in with the band at an Ashbury Park club called the Cat’s Meow. Terrified at first, he played his heart out, and the people liked it. He was invited back the next week, and his career began. Performing as a member of house bands at blues spots, and with his own bands, Green’s career has taken him from New Jersey to Oakland, Calif., and the Bay Area. In 1989, he moved to Chicago, performing in Buddy Guy’s ‘Legends’ club, among others, sharing the stage with a number of greats. He moved to the Seattle area in 1991, and has gotten a lot of notice in the Northwest for his harmonica and vocal work. With his band Straight Shot, a blues, funk and R&B group, Green is a regular at events like the North Bend Block Party. Green is technically retired, but still plays. He does it for the love. Five months ago, Green

Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo

Blues Walk performer Paul Green, with Chris Clark, left, and guest Carolyn Graye, on piano, performs at the Black Dog. approached the owners of The Black Dog in Snoqualmie with an idea. With Boxley’s popularizing jazz and blues up the road, “I thought it would be nice to have something similar in Snoqualmie,” he said. The owners agreed, and so Green joined forces with Snoqualmie’s Chris Clark, an experienced bass player and regular guest player and youth mentor at Boxley’s, for weekly blues sessions.

Blues walk This weekend’s Blues Walk is important, says Green, because of the role it plays in keeping the blues growing and vibrant. “It’s going to be great,” Green says of the upcoming walk. Last fall’s Jazz Walk was a big success. “The purpose is to not only provide music for the community, but also to support the Boxley’s Music Fund, which does education for young musicians, as well as paying the musicians who play at Boxley’s and other functions,” he explains. Boxley’s Music Fund founder Danny Kolke says the commitment of musicians like Green pushes others to share their best. “It’s what excellence always

does,” he told the Record. “It inspires us to be more than we are. And it’s part of the magic of the blues.” Here in the Northwest, the blues music scene is quite good, says Green. But given the state of the economy, it’s not what it used to be. Some places that used to feature live music have closed down. “But there’s still places to play,” he says. “Blues, and any form of music, goes through ups and downs. But there’ll always be blues and jazz in this country.”

Downtown sound The North Bend Blues Walk is 6 p.m. Saturday, April 20. Performers include Paul Green, Little Bill and the Blue Notes, the T-Town Aces, Blues Redemption, the Brian Lee Trio, and others. Thirteen venues in the downtown area take part. Tickets are $18 for adults and $8 for children under age 15, in advance, $20 and $10 on the day of the event. Get tickets and see a schedule at northbendblueswalk. com or visit facebook.com/ northbendblueswalk.

MT SI FISH and Game Club Annual Kids Trout Derby Location: Ponds located behind the Snoqualmie Police Department. No registration necessary. Rules will be available at Check-in Station.

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cattle • horses • swine • goats llamas • alpacas • cats • dogs

Time: May 4th, 2013 Daylight to 10:00 AM. Fish Check-in Station will be at the Snoqualmie Police Department. Fish can be weighed in starting at 6:30 AM. Sorry, no dogs. Who may compete? Any Kid past their fifth birthday and under (15) years of age may compete. Juveniles Only (If you are 15, you’re not eligible).

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Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo

Mark Boyar, a Mountains to Sound member and advocate of the Middle Fork planning effort, gave a tour of restoration projects, including repairing damage caused by bootleg campsites like this one.

in droves. It’s whether we want this place to be the same damn mess that we had 20 years ago,” Boyar said. The Greenway, with funding from a Waste Management grant, has begun a planning process with the various landmanagement agencies in the Middle Fork to design what the next phase of the Middle Fork area, the accessible Middle Fork, will look like. “Then, those people, who are coming anyway, will have a great time and they won’t inadvertently cause the disruption that you’re seeing right now,” says Boyar, stopped at a “bootleg” campsite, maybe 30 feet from the road. Campers cut their own trail to a clearing on the riverside, then apparently took a chainsaw and can of spray paint to a live tree, cutting out a four-foot section of bark and wood, probably for their fire.

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Middle Fork FROM 1

Snoqualmie Valley Record • April 17, 2013 • 3


SNOQUALMIE

ValleyViews

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SNOQUALMIE

Valley Record Publisher Editor Reporter

William Shaw

wshaw@valleyrecord.com

Seth Truscott

struscott@valleyrecord.com

Carol Ladwig

cladwig@valleyrecord.com

C reative Design Wendy Fried wfried@valleyrecord.com Advertising David Hamilton Account dhamilton@valleyrecord.com Executive Circulation/ Patricia Hase Distribution circulation@valleyrecord.com Mail PO Box 300, Snoqualmie, WA 98065 Phone 425.888.2311 Fax 425.888.2427 www.valleyrecord.com Classified Advertising: 800.388.2527 Subscriptions: $29.95 per year in King County, $35 per year elsewhere Circulation: 1.888.838.3000 Deadlines: Advertising and news, 11 a.m. Fridays; Photo op/coverage requests in advance, please. The Snoqualmie Valley Record is the legal newspaper for the cities of Snoqualmie, North Bend and Carnation. Written permission from the publisher is required for reproduction of any part of this publication. Letters, columns and guest columns do not necessarily reflect the views of the Snoqualmie Record.

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When it comes to writing, it’s use it—or lose it What’s at stake when schools ditch cursive?

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ere’s a simple exercise. Take out a pen, and a sheet of paper, and write out something—your name, your favorite band, the name of the closest restaurant—in cursive. How’d you do? I’ll bet it wasn’t easy. I tried to write the word “abstract” in cursive script the other day. I’d just met Joe Monihan, this week’s letter writer, and I wanted to see whether I still had the muscle memory from ages ago, when I still wrote in cursive. It had been a long time. The “r” was a wave, neither “t” matched, and the less said about “b” the better. Mr. Monihan first stopped by to share his concerns over this two Seth Truscott weeks ago. He’d read about the Valley Record decline of cursive instruction in a Editor national story, and had shared his concerns with the Snoqualmie Valley School Board. In an age when everybody is writing less and typing more, Joe’s argument is that schools should stress the teaching of cursive writing, the flowing script that developed long, long ago for use with the pen. As I listened to Joe make his case, I came to see his point. All around us, technology seems on the march. It’s given us so much, but it’s also taken. I’m not arguing that we should start swapping cars for carriages, or ban the e-book and chop down more trees. What I do sense is that the pace of change seems to be speeding up. And the very physical act of literacy is at stake as we rely more and more, at a younger age, on technological crutches. Joe’s fighting a heavy current here. Schools embrace technology like handheld computers because it works: New tech draws in young minds in ways that old techniques sometimes do not. We had a mixed reaction to cursive in our Question of the Week poll last week. In case you missed it, one teen said we don’t need it anymore. One boy said cursive is good for formal things; another student admitted that it should be used, but isn’t because students aren’t always good at it. And one girl, Danielle Burns (a great Wildcat golfer, by the way), hit the nail on the head when she replied that cursive is more personal, painstaking. She loves getting hand-written letters. I still remember learning cursive in third grade. There was pride in the knowledge that us youngsters were mastering arcane skills of the adult world, a different kind of literacy, more ornate, more artistic. We didn’t spend long on it; I remember struggling to make the curlicues of capital Z. To this day, I can’t do it. And almost all the other letters have faded. Perhaps the skill is still there, but it’s latent, and only practice and real effort will bring it back. With businesses, media and school districts being asked to communicate in new ways with citizens, there’s always that pressure to jump to the next new device or method. Now, I love Facebook, but it’s so easy to be insulated in your own personal bubble of information and opinion. Tech is a tool, but it’s no replacer of the real, whether that be discussion, variety of sources, or the simple act of reading and writing in a real, physical book. And besides, what happens to all that information or technique if the power goes out? There’s only so much that can really be done in education about cursive. But broadly speaking, there are probably many ways educators and families can embrace literacy and writing, ensuring that technology like smart-phones and spell check remain tools, not crutches, and that script doesn’t wind up taught only in art class. Pick up a pen and write, yourself. Teach the kids to write. Joe puts it a lot simpler than I do: Use it or lose it.

Should medical marijuana Out be sold in your community?

of the

Past This week in Valley history

Thursday, April 21, 1988

“Sure, I don’t see that it causes any problems. I think everybody should smoke pot. It would make the world a happier place.” Rick Goodman North Bend

“I’m very confused about it. When you hear that it’s OK here, but the federal government says no… there’s a lot of things that have to be worked out.” Nola Amsler Snoqualmie

• Mount Si Fish & Game Club will sponsor the 46th annual Kids Fishing Derby. This is a once-a-year opportunity for young anglers, so have your folks get you down to Kimball and Coal creeks at sunrise. • Carnation is the only city in the county, possibly the state, that runs its own landfill. Because of new state laws adopted in 1985, it may be unfeasible for Carnation to keep it open. It’ll need monitoring stations, a treatment system for leaks, and a liner.

Thursday, April 18, 1963

“I would not want it here. I don’t think it should be legalized. It’s a drug. I understand they use it for cancer patients, but I feel it’s a bandaid, more than anything.” Jodi Jeffries Snoqualmie

“Marijuana has its place. If it helps people and it’s regulated, I don’t think there’s a problem.” Denitia Gray Snoqualmie

• Two 16-year-old Snoqualmie boys are being held in the King County Youth Center, awaiting trial in juvenile court. The boys admitted they broke a switch lock on the Northern Pacific tracks and pushed a car from a spur track onto the main line. If a train had come along, it would have gone over a 10-foot embankment. • An open house at Dave’s Jewelry in Snoqualmie brought an unexpected dividend for Mrs. Wayne Guthrie. She won a new wristwatch.


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Letters SNOQUALMIE Valley

Ditch the crutches, emphasize cursive skills Every so often, the ranking of a significant number of the world’s industrialized countries’ students achievement test scores is published. I cannot remember any such ranking for our country that was not dismal, and should be embarrassing for all Americans. Education is not a static process and changes are not always an improvement. I recall that in the ‘60s, Latin was removed from our high school curriculum. In the ‘70s, the use of phonics in teaching reading was challenged and in some instances, replaced. Calculators were, after much debate, allowed in sixth grade math. “New math” became a popular title for an unpopular program that mystified, and still mystifies, some parents. For many years, I have given little attention to the Snoqualmie Valley School District’s education program, only to its financial issues. Thus it came as a complete surprise when I read in a national newspaper of the widespread abandonment throughout this country of the use of cursive for communicating our English language in favor of electronic methods. This is certainly not the respect and pride we should give to our primary language, probably the most recognized language in the world. I inquired at the Feb. 28 board meeting about our district’s program concerning cur-

sive. I was informed that cursive is taught in the third grade, but not “emphasized” thereafter, also substituting electronics. The information that I’ve learned since then seems to indicate that this program has resulted in little cursive ability by the sixth grade and even less by graduation. In this application, electronics is an unacceptable crutch. I feel that any graduate’s lack of ability to write our English language in cursive is an unacceptable failure of our district’s education program. How this condition developed is not the question for now. Rather, what should we do about it? I propose that if the current program is board policy, all graduates be competent to perform cursive communication. If board policy is not involved, develop one that establishes the requirement of competency in cursive for graduation, thus giving it the important role it deserves. Joe Monahan Fall City

Lack of attention for criminals in gun debate The editorial page cartoon, (‘Nuclear kitchen’, March 27 Valley Record) with an attitude, seems to be poking a thumb in the eye of whomever manages, or mismanages, the Hanford nuclear waste mess. Nowhere in the piece do I see an image of Nevada Senator Harry Reid, who bears a good deal of the blame for effectively blocking utilization of the Yucca Flat waste repository in his state. We taxpayers shelled out a goodly sum to build that thing and many of Reid’s constituents took home those tax dollars while building it and there it sits, unused. Then, gunowner Mr. Seaton (“What if bad

Snoqualmie Valley Record • April 17, 2013 • 5

guys wear white hats,” Letters, March 27) seems to be distancing himself from any possible association with the NRA’s Wayne LaPierre. I guess that’s understandable. I’ve been a life member for the past 40-plus years and I can see LaPierre’s fervor as little different than, say, the ACLU defending with equal fervor the “right” of the KKK or the American Nazi Party, for a couple of examples, to march in a Fourth of July parade, the thought of which nauseates me. Background checks are carried out hundreds of times daily. What LaPierre (and I join him) is concerned about is the focus on the law-abiding and the apparent lack of attention being paid to the criminal element in our society. There seems to be no follow-up on those who fail a background check. Why not? The Seattle Times reported recently that one of the killers of the Tuba-Man ran afoul of the law recently after being reported prowling cars. The SPD stopped him and found a stolen AR-15 in the trunk of his car. He and two friends were on their way to “a house that sells guns”, reportedly to steal some guns—no background check to steal the “assault rifle”, undoubtedly no licensed dealer at the “house that sells guns”, and, no background checks needed for the planned stolen guns. It was recently reported that three cities

with the most outspoken mayors against guns, L.A., Chicago and New York, were in districts with the least number (of 90 districts) of prosecuted federal gun crimes. What’s wrong with that picture?

George Crotts North Bend

More photos, please… And please clean up after your horses Your yearly photo contest is great. I’m curious as to how many entries you receive. Would it be possible to print the nonwinners photos, a few each week, for us all to enjoy? Second, recently a passing horse made a large deposit in front of our house. Ever wonder why dog owners are expected to remove their dog’s deposits but horse owners are not? Anyway, I want to relate what a neighbor of ours did—as he was passing our house, he noticed the mess, went back home, got a box and shovel and returned to clean it up. How great is that? Thanks again, Lyle—you are a treasure! Joy Kerlee Fall City

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Three young Valley artists head to state reception Three Snoqualmie Valley students won state awards for their entries in the 2013 Reflections Art Contest, sponsored by the Washington State Parent Teacher Association (WSPTA). Jacob Crow of Cascade View Elementary received an Award of Merit for his film, “Helping Hands.” Joshua Ehrenberg of Fall City Elementary, received an Award of Merit for his photograph “HOT Wheels.” Morgan Bush, Cascade View Elementary, received Awards of Excellence for her two visual arts pieces, “Wish Upon a Wishing Star” and “Untitled-4.” These students will be invited to the State PTA Reflections reception Sunday, May 5 in Bellevue. The Reflections contest began as an opportunity offered through school PTAs, in which students at four district schools participated. From the 111 works of art that were submitted by 106 students in the district, local PTSA Council members selected 30 finalists in January.

Riverview to host open house on home-school Parents interested in learning more about the Riverview School District’s PARADE program for supporting home-schooling families are invited to an open house at the Riverview Learning Center in Carnation. For students in Kindergarten through fourth grade, there’s an open house from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Monday, April 22. For students in grades 5 through 8, the event is 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, April 23. Join staff for a presentation on the pro-

gram and learn about classes, the schedule, and how the district works with families to develop a student learning plan. Tour the facility to meet staff and see some of the opportunities available. Parents planning to attend are asked to RSVP by calling (425) 844-4960.

Big award for piano teacher Bob Pajer Snoqualmie piano teacher Bob Pajer has been selected to receive a music workshop scholarship from the Music Teachers National Association and Piano Technicians Guild (PTG). He received the award at a ceremony March 13 in Anaheim, Calif., as part of the MTNA national conference. The scholarship award is as a $750 grant from PTG, which provides piano-related advanced study opportunities to nationally certified teachers of music (NCTM). Pajer, a freelance pianist and teacher for more than 60 years, founded the Snoqualmie Piano Studio on the Ridge in 1999. In 2007, he was designated Founding Teacher in the National Music Certificate Program, now the Carnegie Hall Royal Conservatory of Music Achievement Program.

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Student poster picked for city Arbor Day

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Offering Summer Workshops for elementary, middle, and high school students in Video Game Programming, Fine Arts and Animation, Game Design, and Robotics and Engineering!

Join the annual Snoqualmie Arbor Day celebration, 10 a.m. Saturday, April 20, at the Railroad Park Gazebo in Historic Downtown Snoqualmie. There will be games for children to learn about trees and each child will receive a free tree seedling to plant at home. Snoqualmie Councilmember Bob Jeans will present an award to this year’s Arbor Day poster contest winner, Audrey Estaban of Snoqualmie Elementary School. Two community tree plantings follow.

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In Brief

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • April 17, 2013 • 7

SNOQUALMIE Valley

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Wednesday, April 17 • the Croods, 11 a.m.

Thursday, april 18 • The croods, 6 p.m.

FRIday, april 19 • Oblivion (PG-13), 5 & 8 p.m.

Saturday, april 20 • Oblivion (PG-13), 5 & 8 p.m.

Sunday, April 21 • Oblivion (PG-13), 2 & 5 p.m.

Monday, April 22 • Oblivion (PG-13), 7 p.m.

Tuesday, April 23 • Oblivion (PG-13), 7 p.m.

Wednesday, April 24 • Oblivion, $5, 11 a.m. • Chamber After-hours 5:30 pm.

Hot Cider plays last dance of Contra season Hot Cider String Band will play, 7 to 10 p.m. Friday, April 19, for the regular Contra Dance at Sallal Grange, 12912 432nd Ave. S.E., North Bend. It’s the last of the season. Hosts open the Grange Hall for a light meal of soup before the waltz lesson starts at 7 p.m. and food and beverages are available all evening. The beginning waltz lesson will introduce new dancers to the basic traveling waltz with a few cool moves thrown in for those who are adventurous. Hot Cider String Band is a family of young musicians, Elise and Evan on fiddles, mandolins and keyboard and their friend, Ruth on bass. Their mother, Kelly accompanies them on guitar. They played their first entire contra dances in North Bend last March. Contra dance is a traditional style of country dance that came to America with the first settlers.

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Horticulture students Joe Pinchevsky, Lily Cason and Kyle Clary display their bonsai plants, some of the more than 100 entries in Mount Si High School’s Festival of the Arts Thursday, April 18.

Student art on display

M

ount Si High School is hosting a show of student-created art Thursday, April 18, and if the event name—Festival of the Arts—doesn’t tell you it’s more than just an art show, the organizers will. The Festival of the Arts, says Fall City Arts vice-president Inga Rouches, who ran the event in 2010 and 2011 and is helping with it this year, offers students a rare opportunity to “shine.” “It’s not like (an athlete), where you can go out and watch them play every week,” Rouches explained. “An artist doesn’t have that exposure very often.” That exposure, though, is necessary. “In high school, the kids get a little more self-critical… there’s so much comparison with everyone… it’s not as easy for them to show their art,” Rouches explained. “So to create a venue for them to

show their art is incredible, and important.” The venue for the festival is Mount Si High School’s Wildcat Court and the school library, both of which will be transformed on April 17. The walls of the Wildcat Court will be covered with “at least 200 photographs” from Jim Gibowski’s students down one side, and with prints, paintings, ceramics, sculptures and other visual arts down the other side. Nearly 100 bonsai plants from the horticulture class will be set up in the library. Student-made films will play on the big screen in the Wildcat Court during the public reception, 6 to 8 p.m. Thursday, and servers will circulate with student-made edible art hors d’oeuvres, followed by a cake-decorating and tasting event. See ARTS, 8

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North Bend Theatre Showtimes

See answers, page 8

Across 1. Balaam’s mount 4. Fibrous material in rope (pl.) 9. 100 lbs. 12. Impertinent ones 14. Santa’s reindeer, e.g. 15. “___ Town Too” (1981 hit) 16. Solar wind region 18. “___ we having fun yet?” 19. Punish with an arbitrary penalty 20. Bergamot flavored tea (2 wds) 22. Stamping coins 24. Air freshener option 25. “Dig in!” 26. Biblical birthright seller 28. Dine away from home (2 wds) 31. First-rate 33. Chop finely 34. Naval hero of the Spanish-American War 37. Appear 38. Something to which a mountain climber’s rope can be secured 39. Act 40. Provide cover or protection

42. Kind of center 44. Pink, as a steak 45. Child’s stomach, shortened 48. Massage target 50. Soup cracker 52. More swift 55. One trying to lose weight 56. Amigo 57. Having to do with where homes are 59. Bauxite, e.g. 60. Anxious 61. Clear, as a disk 62. Bit 63. Feed, as a fire 64. “___ calls?”

Down 1. Lack of vigor 2. Mum 3. Sudden increase in energy 4. Clobber 5. Advil target 6. Appropriate 7. Pinscher in German 8. Stanley Kowalski’s famous yell 9. Fuel for grilling 10. “___ #1!” (contraction) 11. Deuce topper 12. “Naughty you!”

13. Institutions and culture of a distinct group 17. Taste, e.g. 21. Muster 23. Australian cockatoo 27. Gastric woe 29. Cable network 30. “___ will be done” 31. Win over 32. Book of maps 34. “Silent Spring” subject (abbrev.) 35. Always, in verse 36. Backed out of a situation in a sneaky manner 38. Straightaway 40. Hard to miss 41. Barter 43. Light cotton cloth, usually plaid 45. Brownish orange 46. Apprehensive 47. Actress Oberon 49. Basil-based sauce 51. Aquarium fish 52. Advance, slangily 53. Legal prefix 54. Classic board game 58. Blonde’s secret, maybe


8 • April 17, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

www.valleyrecord.com

arts FROM 7 Most of the students in the arts classes, culinary arts, metal and wood shops will have at least one piece on display, so “it should be a substantial show,” Rouches stella Diegel said. All of the exhibits will be student artist installed for display the night before the show, so students going to class the next day will be the first to see them. Rouches said this is her favorite part of the show. “It makes (the Wildcat Court) just come alive with all the art in there, and I love seeing students go in there, and go ‘whoa!’” she said.

“I think that really brings out some cool stuff in kids, to have that stimulation from art, and art that their peers did.” A panel of judges, all local professional artists, will review the works and select the top-three placers in each category. Festival chairperson Carol Reitz recruited all of the judges, and Rouches said “She’s doing a great job. She is super-organized, and it’s very fun to have someone like her be involved.” With grants from Fall City Arts and the Mount Si PTSA, the Festival this year also has enough money to award prizes to the top artists of the show. The winning artists will be recognized during the public showing Thursday night, which is also when participants will have a chance to sample the students cakes.

Place at the Table: Theater hosts food bank fundraiser Mount Si Food Bank hosts a showing of the documentary film, “A Place at the Table,” 7 p.m. Thursday, April 25, at North Bend Theatre. Exploring hunger in America, the film looks at families struggling with finding ways to feed their families. Admission is $10. Watch a trailer at www.mtsifoodbank.org. 2

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • April 17, 2013 • 9

Breaking the cycle Pinwheels raise awareness of child abuse Pinwheels take on a new meaning this month. April is National Child Abuse Prevention Month, a time to raise awareness of child maltreatment and how to prevent it in our community. The Washington state Department of Early Learning uses pinwheels to represent its campaign urging people to learn more about prevention and supporting children and their families. “The health and well-being of our children is all of our concern,” Dr. Ronald Spiegel, pediatrician at Snoqualmie Ridge Medical Clinic, said. “Medical providers rely on community members to report any treatment of a child they see that is concerning or inappropriate.” Child maltreatment is any type of abuse or neglect of a child, under the age of 18, that

Courtesy photo

Kasey George, age 5, and Sophia Robison, age 6, plant pinwheels at the Snoqualmie Ridge Medical Clinic to show the hospital district’s commitment to healthy child development. results in harm or injury. There are four common types of abuse: physical, sexual, emotional and neglect or abandonment. Maltreatment causes stress in children that can affect school, family life, physical and mental health. “The goal is to stop child maltreatment before it starts,” Spiegel said. “The best way to prevent it is to seek help if you’re feeling

overwhelmed by circumstances in your life, including financial worries, marital problems and substance abuse. Counseling and community programs can help prevent things from escalating to the level of maltreatment.” Local programs to prevent child abuse and neglect also improve parent-child relationships and provide parents with

social support. A few local support organizations include LifeWire, Encompass and Friends of Youth. “We live in a great area with lots of family activities, good schools and excellent support systems to help in stressful times,” Spiegel said. “Our Snoqualmie Ridge Medical Clinic providers are available through our call service 24 hours a day to help steer people towards the support they may need.” Each type of child abuse comes with its own unique symptoms. It’s up to adults who are in a position to notice recurring symptoms of abuse, to act before the situation escalates. If you suspect a child may be mistreated, call your medical provider, Child Protective Services or the police. Snoqualmie Ridge Medical Clinic is located at 35020 S.E. Kinsey St., Snoqualmie. Go to www.svhd4.org or call (425) 3967682 for more information.

Church effort aids nutrition in Guatemalan village

Valley Christian Assembly Church hosts a fundraising event with a Mexican Fiesta dinner and silent auction, 6 to 8 p.m. Sunday, May 5. The fundraiser is an opportunity to help change people’s lives in the small village of San Miguel Chamil, Guatemala. Valley Christian Assembly Church, partnering with Food for the Hungry, has made a commitment to support this village by sponsoring many children and helping with annual community projects for a 10-year period. Last year, a mission group from the Valley planted fruit trees in their village, combating malnutrition, a serious problem, and helping with trade. Vacation Bible School is also provided for the local children. Food for the Hungry focuses on the needs of the community and asked church members this year to help install new cooking stoves. The villagers keep warm and cook in open fires in the middle of their homes. With a fire pit in the middle of the home without proper ventilation, the villagers inhale smoke, causing serious respiratory problems. Therefore, a trip is planned to return in August this year to construct and install these new stoves, which will, in the long run, save lives. The church is located at 32725 SE 42nd Street, Fall City; call the church at (425) 222-5284. Tickets are $8 per person. Children under 3 are free. The church is seeking businesses to sponsor or donate goods for the fiesta. To learn more, e-mail to Samantha at svannyhuis@yahoo.com.

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10 • April 17, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

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Heads up

Fitness options abound at Sno-Valley senior center Carnation’s Sno-Valley Senior Center is offering a variety of fitness classes to help get folks moving. Enhance Fitness is a combination of aerobic, weight and balance training offered Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 8 a.m. and 9:30 a.m. Gentle Chair Yoga is held on Thursday mornings at 9:15, Zumba Gold is Tuesdays and Thursdays at 6:30 p.m. and Wii Bowling League is Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 10:45. Table tennis is also offered. First classes are free. Sno-Valley Senior Center is located at 4610 Stephens Ave., Carnation. Visit www.snovalleysenior.org for more information.

Simple steps to prevent pain

How to keep your child from suffering a concussion By Nicole Demetrescu Contributing writer

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The number itself is a shock to the system: Every year, emergency rooms nationwide treat sports- and recreation-related brain injuries in nearly 175,000 children. The most common activities leading to these visits are cycling, football, playground activities (especially for children under 9), basketball and soccer. But such injuries can occur in any activity. C on c u s s i on s can produce lifelong challenges with memory, emo- Nicole demetrescu tion, movement and behavior. Children and teens take longer than adults to recover from concussions. We must take them seriously. Here’s how to prevent concussions when your child is at play: • Make sure your child wears a helmet when cycling or playing sports such as football or hockey. • Have an appropriate professional check the helmet’s fit. • Talk with your child’s coach about policies on concussions and returning to play. • Know that concussions can occur with direct contact with the ground, another player or an object. Even a forceful sit-down can cause a concussion.

Signs of a concussion Has your child had a bump? Watch for these signs in the hours and days afterward: • Loss of consciousness, even momentary • Dazed or stunned appearance • Confusion • Clumsiness • Mood or behavior changes • Memory loss • Headache • Nausea or vomiting • Blurry vision • Light or noise sensitivity • Feeling “not quite right” If you see even one of these, keep your child out of play and off a bike until a medical evaluation. • Free training and facts on concussions are available from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control at http:// www.cdc.gov/ concussion/sports/index.html. • Nicole Demetrescu is a physical therapist at Encompass.

We all spend a fair amount of our life in front of a computer and there are some simple steps to avoid pain and injury. Here are some tips to keep your spine in a neutral position so that your muscles are aligned in their most efficient way. 1. The top of the monitor should be at eye level and at arm’s length away 2. Keep head upright and chin level with shoulders relaxed 3. The chair should have a firm lumbar support that rests in the small of your back 4. Arms should rest comfortably at your side 5. Your elbows should be bent at an approximate 90-degree angle with armrest directly under elbow/forearm 6. The keyboard should be slightly below elbow height 7. Keep wrists straight and mouse next to keyboard at same height level 8. Keep your hips bent at slightly less than a 90-degree angle 9. Adjust the seat height so that knees are slightly below hips 10. Be sure feet are resting on the floor or use an angled foot rest/stool if desk height cannot be adjusted Other things to consider in order to avoid injuries typically related to computer workstations: • Sitting in any one position for too long can lead to neck, back or wrist pain. Take 5-10 minute standing or walking breaks every two hours. • Use arm, hand and finger stretches to relieve tension built up from repetitive motions If you continue to have trouble, then it is time to seek further medical help. Your local physical therapist at Edge PT & Rehab is there to help you and can be reached at (425) 292-0223.

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • April 17, 2013 • 11

Raise a Cavity-free Child! What’s in your medicine cabinet? Talk with teens, safeguard prescriptions to prevent abuse

What’s in your medicine cabinet at home? Each generation of teens looks for new ways to get high. Recent trends indicate that they are increasingly turning to prescription or overthe-counter (OTC) medicines. Teens report getting many of these medicines from home medicine cabinets and mistakenly believe that abusing them is “safer” than other drugs. According to surveys from the National Institute on Drug Abuse, 20 percent of teens say they have taken a prescription drug without having a prescription for it themselves, and 5 percent report abusing OTC cough medicine to get high. Saturday, April 27, is the day the North Bend Police Department along with Washington State DEA will participate in the National Drug Take Back Day. From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. you can bring your expired, unwanted, or unused prescription medications to a temporary drop off point located at the southeast corner of North Bend’s park-and-ride, between East McClellan Street and East Park Street for destruction.

Choose a Pediatric Dentist • Just as you’ve chosen a pediatrician for your child, consider the advantages of choosing a pediatric dentist from the very first visit by AGE ONE. • Don’t put your child to bed with a bottle. • Begin cleaning your child’s mouth after feeding even before teeth appear.

To help prevent medicine abuse:

• Make sure your children brush for 2 minutes, twice a day.

• Talk to your teen about prescription and OTC cough medicine abuse. Teens listen, even if they act like they don’t. In fact, teens who learn about the risks of drugs from their parents are 50 percent less likely to use drugs. • Safeguard your medicine cabinets. Take steps to protect your teens by safeguarding all the medicines you have in your home. Know what you have and how much, so you will know if anything is missing. Discard any medicines you no longer need. • Share what you have learned. For parenting education opportunities, treatment and more information, visit www. friendsofyouth.org or www.snoqualmievalleycommunitynetwork.org.

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12 • April 17, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

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Set Her Free fundraiser set at salon

A “Set Her Free (Uganda)”

fundraiser is noon to 4 p.m. Sunday, April 21, at Lula Ruby Organic Hair Salon in Snoqualmie. Set Her Free is a non-profit organization that works to 1st Session FREE

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We believe every child should be treated the way we would like our own children to be treated. It is our goal to implement the highest standard of care at every patient encounter whether it is a child’s first visit to the dental office, a teenager who is headed off to college or a special-needs adult patient we’ve been seeing for decades.

restore the lives of young girls formerly enslaved by the sex trade. It empowers young girls of Uganda, formerly imprisoned by, and at risk of, exploitation and child labor, by providing a safe environment, education, professional training and rehabilitation. For a special event, Kuts for Kampala, salon owner Angela Favaro and her stylists are volunteering their time so that all of the proceeds will go to Set Her Free. There will also be pictures of girls who need sponsors, jewelry, and organic appetizers. Call Favaro at (425) 292-0816 or Abbey White at (425) 350-0647 to schedule an appointment. Learn more at www.setherfree.org. Lula Ruby is located off the Parkway on Snoqualmie Ridge.

Relay bake sale is Saturday A bake sale fundraiser for the American Cancer Society and Snoqualmie Valley Relay for Life is 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, April 20, at the North Bend ACE Hardware, 330 Main St. S., North Bend, sponsored by the Super Troopers Relay Team.

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“Wings of Courage” at Marymoor Park, Redmond, on Saturday, May 11. Registration is at 8 a.m. for the 9 a.m. start. The awards ceremony will start at 11 a.m. at the east end picnic shelter. Walkers of all ages are encouraged to form a team, join a team or just take a “walk in the park” to benefit Angel Care. Angel Care volunteers, all breast cancer survivors, provide one-on-one emotional support to those newly diagnosed with breast cancer. Serving the greater Puget Sound area, the services are provided free of charge. Founder and Board Chair, Jan Harris, formed the organization 15 years ago when she experienced breast cancer and found little assistance for the emotional challenges of the disease and treatment. “Many things have changed since then, yet the emotional support that helps the patient and loved ones is still needed,” she said. Registration is $35 and can be done online at: www.firstgiving.com/angelcarebreastcancerfoundation/walk2013. For more information, contact Angel Care Foundation at (206) 4173484, send e-mail to angelcare@anagaelcarefoundation.org, or visit www.breastcancerfoundation.org.

The Riverview School District is the second school district in King County to achieve the HealthierUS School Challenge designation. The Highline district was recognized in 2012. Five Riverview schools recently achieved the bronze-level designation in the national HealthierUS Schools Challenge. They were recognized with certificates of achievement from the King County Board of Health, which encourages policy, system, and environmental changes that will help create healthy schools and communities for all King County residents. Certificates of achievement went to Food Services Supervisor Kaye Wetli, who led the effort to apply for the recognition, Carnation, Cherry Valley and Stillwater Elementary Schools, Eagle Rock Multi-Age, and the Riverview Learning Center.


On Saturday, April 20, at Centennial Fields in Snoqualmie, the Falls Little League baseball and softball season officially kicks off. This community event is open to everyone. Not only will teams be present for team photos, there will also be a parade and exhibition games. Family-friendly activities, including arts and crafts, start at 9 a.m. Special guests this year will include members of the Mount Si baseball team, who are the reigning KingCo champions, and members of the Mount Si softball team, who finished with 20 wins last season. For information, e-mail to jamboree@fallsll.org.

IT PAYS TO SWITCH.

Mount Si doubles, singles squads rack up serious record Mount Si’s girls tennis team looks to be racking up the best record it’s seen in years. The varsity squad on April 2 scored a 5-2 win over Sammamish, in what looks like only the second time Mount Si has defeated the Totems in the past 15 seasons. “I am real proud of our team,” wrote head coach Jim Gibowski. Number-one singles player Jessica Graves and number-two Rachel Walker each came back to win in three straight sets, while number-three Kelcey Sharp won despite having to take a threeminute injury timeout for a sore back. The Wildcats’ numberthree doubles squad of Rachel Mallasch and Sami Kieffer came back from a 1-5 deficit to win 7-5 in their second set. The Wildcats are 3-2 overall, and 2-1 in the conference.

The story so far On March 18, Mount Si girls beat Liberty, 4-3. Mount Si’s doubles teams carried the day. The number-one team of Sharp and Cheyenne Dixon beat the Patriots’ Yen Lee and Anna Guzman, 6-0 in two sets. At number two, Olivia Howland and Peyton McCulley won their sets 6-1, 6-0. And at number three, Kayla

Snoqualmie Valley Record • April 17, 2013 • 13

Schumacher and Sami Kieffer won, 6-0, 6-0. While the top three singles players fell, Mount Si’s number-four singles individual, Alaina Kinghorn, beat Noelle Rauschendorfer, 6-4, 6-2. Against Juanita on March 19, which rained out with three matches completed and was continued on March 25, Mount Si won, 5-2. In singles, Wildcat no. 2 Rachel Walker won, 6-0, 1-6, 6-4, against Alizeh Karmali. At no. 3, Kerry Pemberton beat Rachel Russell, 6-2, 6-4. All cheyenne dixon three Mount Si doubles teams won their sets, Sharp and Dixon beating Delaney-Deanna Chan and Seo Huh, 7-5, 6-4. Howland and McCulley, at number 2, won their set, 6-7, 6-3, 6-4. Schumacher and Mallasch won their set, 6-3, 6-0. Mount Si fell to Interlake, 7-0, on March 26. Howland and McCulley put up a good fight, going 3-6, 1-6, and at number three doubles, Kinghorn and Hannah Stull won one of their sets, 7-6, but fell in two. • Mount Si tennis next visits Mercer Island at 3:45 p.m. Tuesday, April 23.

Academy gym team qualifies for state Mount Si Gymnastics and Dance proudly announced that 15 team members qualified for the Washington State Championship at the Central Sectionals Qualifying meet, held April 6 and 7 at Newport High School. That event gave gymnasts the opportunity to earn a 33 all-around or better to earn their way into the State gymnastics championships April 19 to 21 for Level 4 in Auburn and April 26 to 27 for Level 5/6 in Spokane. The academy qualified 15 girls into the state championships. In the Level 4 competition the state qualifiers are: Cally Robinson 36.550, Madison Zweifelhofer 36.350, Clara Schlotfeldt 35.7, Maya Craft 34.9, Gia Arellano 34.8, Jessi Anderson 34.150, Hannah Warren

PRs fall in Cedarcrest track

Patrick Sprague (425) 396.0340 35326 SE Center Street Snoqualmie PSprague@allstate.com

33.650, Chaira Saretto 33.550, Rachel Sands 33.7 and Merritt Glennon 33.1. Schlotfeldt and Robinson both placed fifth in all-around in their respective age groups. In the Level 5 competition the state qualifiers are: Jillian Bludworth 35.3 and Calla Norton 34.5. Bludworth placed seventh in all-around in her age group. In

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On Thursday April 11, the Cedarcrest track and field squad competed at Sultan High School with King’s and Coupeville also in attendance. Both Red Wolf squads finished third in the team points. Individual winners were Luke Driscoll in the 100- and 200-meter races, Colton Green in the 800-meter race, Cody Wanichek in the 1,600-meter race, Bailey Parish in the long jump and pole vault, Olivia Waterman in the 800-meter race and the four-by-

the Level 6 competition the state qualifiers are: Gabbi Hartmann 36.4, Megan Caro 35.525 and Tylor Zweifelhofer 35.125. Hartmann placed sixth all around and Caro seventh all around in their respective age groups. The team, comprised of girls from age 6 to 13, are all Snoqualmie Valley locals.

one relay squad of Bennett Minnie, Ryan McGinnis, Josh Zimmerman and Luke Driscoll. It was a good time for personal records and season bests, said head coach Bruce McClellan. Many of the sprinters had double PRs, including Matthew Hineline in the 100- and 400-meter race, Ryan Chan, Keenan Taylor, Rachel Perry and Paige Benshoof in the 100 and 200-meter races, Emma Hilbrig in the discus and long jump. Quite a few of the distance runners had personal records in their events as well.

Hardware for Pass snowboarder Competitive young snowboarder Isabella Gomez, 11, who rides for the Snoqualmie Team, earned first place in the USA Snowboard Association’s 24th annual Nationals Tournament, held March 30 through April 4 in Copper Mountain, Colo. Gomez competes in the Menehune Girls (1011) division. She took second place in the half pipe and giant slalom, third in slopestyle, fourth in slalom and fifth in boardercross. This is Gomez’s fourth national tournament in four years. She placed second overall last year and first overall in 2011. She is sponsored by Gnu, Snoqualmie and Snowcon. Learn more at www.usasa.org.

Hold’Em tourney benefits baseball team The 2013 Mount Si Baseball Texas Hold’em card tournament is right around the corner, 6:30 to 10:30 p.m. Saturday, April 27, at Four Gables Farm Fall City. Teams of players are being sought. Learn more at the mtsibaseball website.

April/May 761288

Falls Little League Jamboree is Saturday

Winning streak

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SNOQUALMIE Valley

Sports

www.valleyrecord.com

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14 • April 17, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Calendar SNOQUALMIE Valley

Wednesday, April 17

Study Zone: Students in grades K-12 can drop in during Study Zone hours for free homework help, 3 p.m., Snoqualmie Library. Anime & Manga Club: Teens can watch anime movies, eat popcorn and practice anime drawing, 3 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. Tales: Move and Groove Family Story Time is

10:30 and 11:30 a.m. at Carnation Library. For all children with adults, but geared toward toddlers and special needs children who need to move. Tales: Pajama Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at North Bend Library. Study Zone: Students in grades K-12 can get free homework help in all subjects from volunteer tutors, 3 p.m. at the Fall City Library. Library friends: Friends

...obituaries

www.valleyrecord.com

of the Fall City Library monthly meeting, 4 p.m. at the Fall City Library.

Thursday, April 18 Live music: Paul Green performs jazz standards and blues, 7:30 p.m. at The Black Dog, downtown Snoqualmie. Chess club: Snoqualmie Valley Chess Club, 7 p.m. at North Bend Library. All ages and levels. Live music: Open mic begins at 7 p.m. at Slider’s Cafe, Carnation.

Friday, April 19

School safety group: Survivors of Snoqualmie Valley School District’s public support group meeting, 2:30 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Valley YMCA, 35018 S.E. Ridge St. Learn more, call (425) 458-4140, or go on Facebook. Flea market: Vasa Park, 3560 W. Lake Sammamish Parkway S.E., hosts a flea market, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Saturday, April 20

Monday, April 22

Relay bake sale: The Super Troopers team holds a bake sale to benefit Relay for Life, 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Ace Hardware, 330 Main Ave. S., North Bend.

Open Mic: Share your musical talents, 8 to 10 p.m. at Snoqualmie Brewery, 8032 Falls Ave., Snoqualmie. Hosted by Ask Sophie, all ages and skill levels welcomed. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 1:30 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library.

Live jazz: Kareem Kandi WELCOME TO OUR LADY OF SORROWS CATHOLIC CHURCH

Mass Schedule

Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 paidobits@reporternewspapers.com

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

Please contact church offices for additional information

All notices are subject to verification.

Mount Si Lutheran Church

411 NE 8th St., North Bend Pastor Mark Griffith • 425 888-1322 mtsilutheran@mtsilutheran.org www.mtsilutheran.org

Sunday Worship:

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Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at www.valleyrecord.com

Band plays at 7 p.m. at Boxley’s, 101 W. North Bend Way, North Bend. Family history: Snoqualmie Valley Genealogy Group meets at 10 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library. Learn how to fill out pedigree charts and interview relatives, discover free sources online and at the library. All levels of expertise are welcome.

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

Tales: Infant and Family Story Time is 11 a.m. at the North Bend Library, for newborns to age 3 with an adult. Home school gathering: Are you home schooling? Come for some library time, games and activities, 1 p.m. at the North Bend Library. Talk Time: Improve your speaking and listening skills in this English conversation group, 6:30 p.m. at North Bend Library. Middle Schoolers Only: Middle school students can do snacks, homework and fun, 2:30 p.m. at the Fall City Library.

Tuesday, April 23 Live music: Twede’s Open Mic is 6 p.m. at Twede’s Cafe, 137 E. North Bend Way, North Bend. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 1:30 p.m. at Carnation Library, ages 3 to 5 with adult. Tales: Spanish Story Time is 6:30 p.m., Carnation Library. All ages, with adult. Tales: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m., North Bend Library, ages 2 to 3 with adult.

PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE #760192 City of Snoqualmie King County, Washington 98065 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on Monday, April 22nd, 2013 at 7:00 PM or soon thereafter, Snoqualmie City council will be holding a Public Hearing to receive testimony regarding the sale of surplus city property. The hearing will be held at City Hall in the Council Chambers, 38624 SE River Street. The City, upon request, will provide auxiliary aids to participants with disabilities. Diane Humes Department of Public Works Administrative Assistant Posted: April 9, 2013 Publish: Valley Record April 10, 2013 and April 17, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #767951 Request for Comments USDA Forest Service Mt. BakerSnoqualmie National Forest King County, WA Humpback Trail Bridge Replacement (#1) Mt. Baker-Snoqualmie National Forest, Snoqualmie Ranger District, is preparing a Decision Memo for the Humpback Trail Bridge Replacement (#1) Project. The project would replace the first trail bridge encountered on the Asahel Curtis Nature Trail #1023 when leaving from the Annette Lake Trailhead parking lot and is situated directly over a stable crossing of Humpback Creek. The trail bridge is approximately 79 feet in length, comprised of two single log stringer sub-structures (signifi-

cant rot identified) jointly support at a mid-point by a built-up wooden footing/piling structure. The replacement trail bridge design/type/length will be replaced in-kind except steel stringers will be substituted for the original logs and sawed cedar boards for the pole style hand rails and decking. The project is located in T22N, R10E, NW ¼ Section 23. The proposed action description and other information are available on the Forest’s website at: www.fs.usda.gov/goto/mbs/ projects, at the Snoqualmie Ranger District Office, and from: Steve Johnson, (360) 802-5313 or stevenljohnson@fs.fed.us. The Forest Service is combining the scoping period with the notice and comment period into one 30-day public comment period on the Proposed Action, as provided by 36 CFR 215.5 regulations. In light of a recent court ruling (Sequoia ForestKeeper v. Tidwell, 11-cv-00679-LJO-DLB (E.D. Cal.)), the Forest Service will provide public notice, comment, and opportunity for administrative appeal for projects and activities documented with a Decision Memo (36 CFR 220.6(e)) until new instructions are issued by the Washington Office, or the Agency issues regulations addressing the Court’s ruling. Only those who provide comment or express interest in this proposal during this comment period will be eligible to appeal the decision pursuant to 36 CFR part 215 regulations. Written, facsimile, hand-delivered, oral, and electronic comments concerning this action will be accepted for 30 calendar days following the publication of this

notice in Snoqualmie Valley Record the newspaper of record. The publication date in the newspaper of record is the exclusive means for calculating the comment period. Those wishing to comment should not rely upon dates or timeframe information provided by any other source. The regulations prohibit extending the length of the comment period. It is the responsibility of persons providing comments to submit them by the close of the comment period. Written comments must be submitted to: Jim Franzel, Snoqualmie District Ranger, 902 S.E. North Bend Way, Bldg 1, North Bend, WA 98045. Office business hours for those submitting hand-delivered comments are: 8:00 – 4:30 Monday through Friday, excluding holidays. Oral comments can be provided at the Responsible Official’s office during normal business hours by telephone, (360) 802-5313, or in person. Electronic comments must be submitted in a readable format such as an e-mail message, plain text (.txt), rich text format (.rtf), .pdf, or Word (.doc) to: comments-pacificnorthwest-mtbakersnoqualmie-snoqualmie@fs.fed.us. Comments received, including names and addresses of those who comment, will be part of the Project Record and available for public review. In cases where no identifiable name is attached to a comment, a verification of identity will be required for appeal eligibility. A scanned signature is one way to provide verification. Individuals and organizations wishing to be eligible to appeal

must meet the information requirements of 36 CFR 215.6. Published in Snoqulamie Valley Record on April 17, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #768062 NOTICE OF SEPA DETERMINATION OF NONSIGNIFICANCE (DNS) Project Name: Maloney Grove Preliminary Short Plat Deadline for Comments: May 2, 2013 DNS Issuance / Publication Date: April 17, 2013 Applicant: John Day Homes, PO Box 2930, North Bend WA 98045 (425) 831-4901 Location: 701 and 775 Maloney Grove Ave. SE Description of Proposal: Preliminary Short Plat application to divide parcels #102308-9155 and 102308-9070, more commonly known as 701 and 775 Maloney Grove Avenue SE, into a total of 9 lot singlefamily lots subject to compliance with all applicable regulations. Responsible Official: Mike McCarty, Senior Planner, (425) 888-7649, mmccarty@ northbendwa.gov. Threshold Determination: The City of North Bend (lead agency for this proposal) has determined that this proposal does not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment that cannot be mitigated through compliance with the North Bend Municipal Code and other applicable regulations. An environmental impact statement (EIS) is not required under RCW 43.21C.030(2)(c). This decision was made after review of a completed environmental checklist on file with the lead agency. This

information is available to the public on request at the offices of the North Bend Community and Economic Development Department located at 126 E. Fourth St., North Bend, Washington.This DNS is issued under WAC 197-11-340(2); the lead agency will not act on this proposal for 15 days from the date of publication of this notice, allowing time for public comment. The issuance of this DNS should not be interpreted as acceptance or approval of this proposal as presented. The City of North Bend reserves the right to deny or approve said proposal subject to conditions if it is determined to be in the best interest of the City and/or necessary for the general health, safety, and welfare of the public. Public Comment: Public comment on the SEPA DNS may be submitted before 4:30pm on the comment deadline above, via mail to Mike McCarty at the North Bend Community and Economic Development Department, PO Box 896, North Bend, WA 98045, hand delivery to 126 E. 4th Street, or via email to the address above. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on April 17, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #768064 CITY OF SNOQUALMIE Notice of Public Hearing A public hearing before the City of Snoqualmie Planning Commission has been scheduled for Monday, May 6, 2013 at 7:00 PM or soon thereafter. The public hearing will be held at the Snoqualmie City Hall Council Chamber, located at 38624 SE River St, Snoqualmie. Topics: To hear testimony on

the proposed amendment to SMC 17.55.110 increasing the height limitations for schools in the floodway Public Comment Period: Verbal comments can be made at the hearing. Written comments may be submitted to the City of Snoqualmie, PO Box 987, Snoqualmie, WA 98065, Attention: Nancy Tucker on or before May 6, 2013 at 5:00 PM. Application Documents: The proposed amendment to SMC 17.55.110 is available for public inspection at the City of Snoqualmie, Planning Department, 38624 River St SE Snoqualmie and is posted on the City’s website at www.ci.snoqualmie.wa.us. A copy can be obtained by contacted City staff at 425-888-5337. Publication Date:April 17, 2013 in the Snoqualmie Valley Record PUBLIC NOTICE #763711 NOTICE OF INTEREST— BOARD WORK SESSION The Snoqualmie Valley School District Board of Directors will hold a Work Session on Thursday, 4/18/13, 5:30-6:15 p.m., in the City of Snoqualmie Council Chambers located at 38624 SE River St., Snoqualmie, WA. The purpose of the Work Session will be to discuss facilities and bond planning. The Regular Session will be called to order at 6:30 p.m. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on April 10, 2013 and April 17, 2013. To place your Legal Notice in the Snoqualmie Valley Record please e-mail legals@reporternewspapers.com


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3 SUNSET HILLS Plots Memorial Park, Bellevue WA. First plots, right off the road makes walking in easy. Located in the serene Lincoln Garden, right on Lincoln Drive. Gorgeous placement directly across from the beautiful Prayer Statue. Lot 280A, spaces 10, 11 and 12. Section is filled! Spaces are avail only by private sale. Retails at $22,000 each. Asking only $15,000 each. 360886-9087.

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SUNSET HILLS Memorial Cemetery in Bellevue. 2 s i d e by s i d e p l o t s available in the Sold Out Garden of Devotion, 9B, Space 9 and 10. $15,000 each negot i a bl e. A l s o, 1 p l o t available in Garden of Devotion, 10B, space 5, $10,000 negotiable. Call 503-709-3068 or e-mail drdan7@juno.com

Floral Hills Cemetary-2 Plots- Evergreen Garden - $6500 (Lynnwood) 2 Plots Floral Hills C e m e t a r y E ve r g r e e n Garden C38, Spaces 15 & 16 $6500.00 for both value is $3995.00 each $200.00 transfer fee we Get the ball rolling... will pay. (360)897-8382 Call 800-388-2527 today.

A+SEASONED FIREWOOD Dry & Custom-Split Alder, Maple & Douglas Fir

Speedy Delivery & Best Prices!

DISH Network. Starting (425)508-9554 at $19.99/month PLUS 3 0 P r e m i u m M o v i e F I R E WO O D l o g s , 4 + Channels FREE for 3 cords. Delivered. $500. Months! SAVE! & Ask 206-799-5848 About SAME DAY Installation! CALL - 877-992Quality 1237

M y C o m p u t e r Wo r k s. Computer problems? Viruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections - FIX IT NOW! Professional, U.S.-based technicians. ACACIA Memorial Park, $25 off service. Call for “Birch Garden�, (2) adja- immediate help. 1-866cent cemetery plots, #3 998-0037 & #4. Selling $4,000 Reach thousands of each or $7,500 both. Located in Shoreline / N. readers 1-800-388-2527 Seattle. Call or email Emmons Johnson, 206- *REDUCE YOUR cable 7 9 4 - 2 1 9 9 , bill! * Get a 4-Room AllDigital Satellite system eaj3000@msn.com installed for FREE and LYNWOOD CEMETERY programming starting at TA N D E M C R Y P T - $19.99/mo. FREE HD/ $ 9 7 0 0 . 0 0 O U T D O O R DVR upgrade for new A Z A L E A F O U N TA I N callers, SO CALL NOW. M AU S O L E U M . V I E W 1-800-699-7159 O F 3 5 F O OT F O U N TAIN AT FLORAL HILLS SAVE on Cable TV-InCEMETERY. TANDEM ternet-Digital Phone-SatC R Y P T W I T H 2 e l l i t e . Yo u ` v e G o t A R I G H T S , L E V E L ‘ H ’ . Choice! Options from LAST ONE AVAILABLE ALL major service proTHIS LOCATION. LIST- viders. Call us to learn E D P R I C E I S more! CALL Today. 877$ 1 2 , 3 0 0 . 0 0 , S A M - 884-1191 LYN3@COMCAST.NET u COMPUTER u (NO HYPHEN) RUNNING SLOW? MAUSOLEUM~SanJuan Whitbey Court II at Evergreen Washelli in Seattle. Includes bronze plate and installation. Asking $5,500 425-2710284

Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

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u Computer Network Svc u Instruction ARepair u System Setup uHouse Calls uOffice Calls

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425- 867- 0919

Farm Fencing & Equipment

710 Kubota diesel Tractor with tiller needs work $ 9 0 0 . Tw o Tr oy B u i l t walk behind tillers Horse model needs work $500 for both 360-779-5181 David Brown 12 12 Now Known as Case Tractor Front end loader, 3 point hitch. Runs Good. 1976. $3500. 360-631-6089

Firewood Logs Delivered

Log Truck Loads Fir/Tam Lodgepole, Birch.

Flea Market

STYLISH LADIES COAT Nice lightweight leather. Worn very little and in excellent shape! Calf length, size 9, black. $150. Call after noon: 12pm. 425-885-9806 or cell: 425-260-8535. TIRE CHAINS for four (4) large tire/wheels purchased for Chev S-10 Blazer, call for actual size, never used. $39 OBO (360) 697-1816. Poulsbo. Wheeled Garden Stool, $15 OBO, (360) 6971816. Poulsbo. Food & Farmer’s Market

100% Guaranteed Omaha Steaks - SAVE 69% on The Grilling Collection. N O W O N LY $49.99 Plus 2 FREE GIFTS & r ight-to-thedoor deliver y in a reFlea Market usable cooler, ORDER Today. 1- 888-697-3965 25 + PIECE CHINA SET Use Code:45102ETA or N o r i t a ke B o n e C h i n a w w w . O m a h a S breakfastware; “Market� teaks.com/offergc05 pattern. Excellent condition. Received and Free Items packed away in 1963. Recycler Beautiful, must see. $150 takes all. Call for ADJUSTABLE BED; full more details 360-871- size. Includes linens. 3149. Clean! Good condition! 32� JVC TV Great pic- Nor th Bend 425-888t u r e . W o r k s p e r f e c t . 0762. Quality brand! Not a flat FILE Cabinet, 2 drawer, screen. $75. Call after wood. Good condition! noon: 12pm. 425-885- Nor th Bend 425-8889806. Cell 425-260-8535 0762. B A B Y M O N I TO R $ 2 0 obo. 8 Fine China dinJewelry & Fur nerware pieces, “Elegant Lady� pattern, call for more details $5 each I B U Y G O L D, S i l ve r, or $40 for all/ obo. 360- D i a m o n d s, W r i s t a n d Pocket Watches, Gold 871-3149. and Silver Coins, SilverGOOD VACCUM Clean- ware, Gold and Platinum er $20. Redmond 360- Antique Jewelry. Call Mi460-7442. c h a e l A n t h o ny ’s a t IRONSTONE service for (206)254-2575 8 with platter and gravy bowl. cash only. $50.00. Mail Order 360-692-6295 L aw n m o w e r fo r j u s t AT T E N T I O N S L E E P $50. Call 360-698-1547. A P N E A S U F F E R E R S Kitsap with Medicare. Get ROCKER Recliner, La- C PA P R e p l a c e m e n t Z-Boy, Blue, good condi- Supplies at little or NO tion, $50. (2) ELECTRIC COST, plus FREE home Train Sets. O 27 Gauge. delivery! Best of all, preLionel, $35. Marx, $45. vent red skin sores and 360-377-7170 Bremer- bacterial infection! Call 1-866-993-5043 ton

Please call for prices. 425-530-1332

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • Apr 17, 2013 • 17

Mail Order

Miscellaneous

Sporting Goods

Dogs

Dogs

Dogs

Horses

Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-418-8975, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. Medical Alert for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 866-992-7236 TAKE VIAGRA? Stop paying outrageous prices! Best prices ...VIGRA 100MG, 40 pills+/4 free, only $99.00. Discreet shipping, Power Pill. 1-800-368-2718 VIAGRA 68 x (100 mg) P I L L S f o r O N LY $159.00. NO Prescription Needed! Other meds available. Credit or Debit Required. Call NOW: 616-433-1152 Satisfaction Guaranteed!

I-502 PASSED

GUN, KNIFE, COIN and Collectible Show. Buy, Sell & Trade. Over 100 Tables. Saturday, April 20th, 9am-5pm, S u n d ay, A p r i l 2 1 s t , 9am-3pm. Grant C o u n t y Fa i r gr o u n d s, 3953 Airway Drive, Mos e s L a ke, WA . 5 0 9 765-3581. $5 Admission, Kids 12 & Under Free When Accompanied By An Adult.

AKC German Shepherd Pups. Czech & German Bloodlines born Sept 29th top of the line pups $500. death in the family forces late sale with low prices! 2nd litter of Panda & Czech Bloodlines born Dec 5th. Please call Sheri (253)951-8947

Beautiful Australian Shepherd Pups. ASCA o r C K C R e g Wo r k i n g Versatility lines We have 5 Merles - Blue & Red M&F 2 Tri Males - 1blk & 1 red. Lot’s of copper! Pa r e n t s h a v e h e a l t h clearances, these pups will have lot’s of energy. Great family companions. Trialing/show prospects. DOB 2/27/13 Sue 425-478-2352 Shomiah2@wildblue.net - Duvall, WA

M A LT E S E P U P P I E S . Purebred, 7 weeks old. Tw o m a l e s . S h o t s & wormed. Parents on site. $500 each. 253-7616067 MINI AUSSIES! Shots and wormed. Great family dogs, easy to train. $500 up. Call 360-8936568 or cnofhl@aol.com Picture at: littlenickel.com

Come join the WSHJA to watch an exciting night o f p r o fe s s i o n a l s h ow jumping at the Spring National Grand Prix, 6:30 pm April 20th at the Evergreen State Fairgrounds in Monroe. General Admission $5, Youth and Seniors $3, and under 5 is free! Proceeds benefit local 4-H youth.

Miscellaneous

1/2 OFF Glass w/ Purchase of Garage Door 1-888-289-6945 A-1 Door Service

(Mention this ad)

30th Annual Washington State

Evergreen RV Show

100’s of New & Used RV’s with Discounted RV Show Pricing! April 19, 20, 21 Evergreen State Fairgrounds, Monroe, WA

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425-248-9066 APPOINTMENTS ONLY Lucky Greenhouse & Light 1000 Watt Grow Light Package includes Ballast, Lamp & Reflector! $179 1000 Watt Digital Light Package includes Ballast, Lamp and Upgraded Reflector! $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

425-222-0811 SAWMILLS from only $3997.00 -- Make and Save Money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free I n f o / DV D : w w w. N o r woodSawmills.com 1800-578-1363 Ext. 300N

SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad.

STAMP SHOW

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FREE ESTIMATE for Purchase of NEW Garage Doors 1-888-289-6945 A-1 Door Serice (Mention This Ad) HANCOOK Winter-pike s t u d d e d t i r e p a i r. (P235/75R15) Low miles. Must Sell. $80. Elliptical exerciser. New in b ox , fa c t o r y p a c k e d . $100. 206-631-9544 KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Harris Scorpion Spray. Indoor/Outdoor. Odorless, Non-Staining, Long Lasting. Kills Socrpions and other insects. Effective results begin after the spray dries! Available at Ace Hardware, The Home Depot or Homedepot.com

CASH FOR ANY CAR! Running or Not! Don’t trade in or junk your car before calling us! Instant Offer! 1-800-541-8433 C A S H PA I D - U P TO $28/BOX for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST S T R I P S ! 1 DAY PAYM E N T & P R E PA I D shipping. BEST PRICES! Call 1-888-3660957. www.Cash4DiabeticSupplies.com

RECORDS WANTED

Birds

See Photos Online! Whenever you see a camera icon on an ad like this:

Just log on to: www.littlenickel.com Simply type in the phone number from the ad in the “Search By Keywords” to see the ad with photo! Want to run a photo ad in Little Nickel? Just give us a call! 1-800-544-0505 SINGING CANARIES Hens & Males, also pairs $ 5 0 - $ 7 5 . R e d Fa c tors/Glosters/Fifes & Recessive Whites. Auburn, 2 5 3 - 8 3 3 - 8 2 1 3 Unavailable on Saturdays

SPRING 2013 Stamp Show April 20-21, 2013 Kent Commons 525 4th Ave. North Kent, WA Saturday, 10am-5pm Sunday, 10am-4pm

Exhibits!

Dealer Bourse! FREE admission FREE appraisals bring in that old collection in the closet.

23 dealers from 5 states. For information, call: 425-883-9390 Sporting Goods

GOLF Clubs: Ping Eye 2 irons, 2-PW, 2 Hybrids, 2 seven woods, large Adams driver, set 1, 3 & 5. Bag & miscellaneous equipment. Make offer. (425)736-2802

RAGDOLL Mix Kittens, Ve r y P r e t t y. S i a m e s e Himalayan Color. Ver y Friendly, Loving, Social Cats. 1st Shot. $85 $125. 360-651-0987 or 425-374-9925 Dogs

4 month old male dachshund puppy/first shots/ deworming solid black w/white patch on his chin single puppy litter 450/OBO both parents in home 206-941-1704 AKC COCKER Babies most colors, beautiful, s o c i a l i z e d , h e a l t h y, raised with children. Shots, wor med, pedigrees. $600 up. Terms? 425-750-0333, Everett AKC German Shepard Pups, available May 4th Family raised, health guaranteed. 4 males, 4 females. See pups at w w w. wa r n e r h a u s. c o m $850. Call Rose at (509)994-6704 cell (509)732-4555 weekend AKC Labrador Puppies Chocolate & Black. Great hunters, companions, playful, loyal. 1st shots, dewormed. Parents on site. OFA’s $450 & $550. (425)422-2428

GERMAN SHEPHERD pups. AKC/UKC, Czech lines. Parents Penn certified. Raised in home w i t h g r a n d k i d s. Tw o beautiful females. Five robust males. DOB 4-51 3 . Ve t c h e cke d , 1 s t shots & wormed. $1,000. $500 down gets choice. 360-239-9129 360-2642616 Leave message. GREAT DANE

SchraderhausK9.com

AVAIL NOW 2 LITTERS Of Full Euro’s; one litter of blues and one of mixed colors. AKC Great Dane Pups Health guarantee! Males / Females. Dreyrsdanes is Oregon state’s largest breeder of Great Danes, licensed since ‘02. Super sweet, intelligent, lovable, gentle giants $2000- $3,300. Also Standard Poodles. 503-556-4190. www.dreyersdanes.com

House call available 206-632-5483

Cats

Evergreen Stamp Club

AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD pups. Females from $1500 black sable and mahogony sable. Males $1800 black sable. East German & C ze c h wo r k i n g l i n e s. Home companion, SAR, Spor t & family protection. 253-380-0190

Top prices paid for used vinyl & CD’

Open 7 days a week!

Fri. & Sat. 10-7, Sun. 10-5

Alternative Medical Group Cannabis authorization special!!! 1 Year $99 Call for an appt 206-687-5966

Wanted/Trade

AKC Golden Retriever pups. Excellent blood line. $500 males. $600 females. Wor med and shots! 360-652-7148 AKC MINI Schnauzer puppies. Some ready to go now, some ready late r. Va r i e t y o f c o l o r s. $ 4 0 0 m a l e s $ 5 0 0 fe males. Now taking dep o s i t s. 2 5 3 - 2 2 3 - 3 5 0 6 Is it time for you to own 253-223-8382 a World known chamgonetothedogskennel.com p i o n b l o o d l i n e . Yo u r A K C P O M E R A N I A N puppy will be eligible for puppies. Variety of col- registration with Ameriors. $400 males, $500 can Kennel Club A.K.C. fe m a l e s . E x t r a s m a l l in your name unlimited. $600. Some ready now, Dam is from German imsome later. Taking de- por t and strong schutp o s i t s. 2 5 3 - 2 2 3 - zhund bloodlines. 3 5 0 6 2 5 3 - 2 2 3 - 8 3 8 2 Grandfather is Jello vom Michelstadter Rauthaus gonetothedogskennel.com 5. BundesSiegerAKC Poodle Puppies VA Zuchtschau In Wort Und Teacups, 2 Choco- Bild Karlsruhe This Carlate & White Parti Fe- lyson, typical of his sire males, 3 Chocolates w a s a g a i n a b l e t o 2 Males, 1 Female. 1 present an absolutely Red Male. Little Puffs positive progeny group. of Wiggles and Kiss- Sire is Schh3 kkl1 from e s . R e s e r v e Yo u r Ger man impor t Wor ld P u f f o f L ove ! 3 6 0 - Seiger VA1. We hired sire at stud but he is 249-3612 available for viewing by AKC REGISTERED Yel- photos and call us for his low Labs Pups for Sale bloodlines. Excellent! $650.00 Our Female is a Puppy can be trained to family pet - Not a puppy compete in protection, mill. (360)631-6089 tracking, obedience and confirmation. They have strong schutzhund blood in their lines from both parents. They have a h i g h d r i ve t o p l e a s e. D a m a n d Au n t ra r e l y stop working. Puppies will be dewormed, vaccinated and ready to go with puppy care packA K C W E S T I E P U P S. ages.They come with We s t H i g h l a n d W h i t e health guarantees. Dam Terriers. Four litters to is black and red. Sire is choose from. $1,000. black and very very red. Will take deposits. Call 206 853-4387 with any questions. You can’t go wrong with a Westie 360-402-6261

General Pets

Se Habla Espanol!

NEED A PUPPY? WANT CHOICES? *CHIHUAHUA *LAB *GOLDEN *JACK RUSSELL *MIN PIN *POM *ST. BERNARD *SHIBA *WESTIE Photos at: FARMLANDPETS.COM

F Current Vaccination FCurrent Deworming F VET EXAMINED

Farmland Pets & Feed 9000 Silverdale Way

(360)692-0415 Pomeranian, Cute, Cudly Teddy Bear, Teacup Male 8 weeks, 2 pounds. Real Playful. Shots, Wormed. $450 Cash. (425)420-6708 POM PUPS, 8 weeks, 1st Shots & Wor med. Dar ling personalities, Black & tan, cream/sable $400-$450 425-3771675

www.littledogpage.com 541-459-5802.

PUREBRED BOSTON Terr iers. 2 females, 4 males. 6 weeks old, eating and drinking, weaned. Black and white brindle. $750ea. 509-972-7931

RAT TERRIER PUPPIES

Small miniatures, registered, rare colors. E x c e p t i o n a l l y n i c e. Shots, wormed, $250$350. Ready to go! 360-273-9325

AWESOME Wolf Cubs Hopespringsfarms.com for sale, born 1/20/13, ROTTWEILLERS or 7/8 Timber/Arctic Wolf, DOBERMANS: Extra 1/8 Siber ian Husky. large. Family raised. Loyal family pets, Adults and puppies. hand raised, first s h o t s . 2 f e m a l e s , LABRADOr AKC yellow Free training available. $800-$1000. 503-964- & black pups, excellent 360-893-0738; 253770-1993; 253-3047362, email: pedigrees, blocky head, 2278 No texts please! scott.benzel@unitedmdc.com Dachsund Terr ier Mix Puppies for Sale. Pictures Available. Puppies can be seen in Monroe. Call or text 406-8394140 or 360-794-5902 GERMAN ROTTWEILER, Purebred, AKC’d Papered. 4 Yr Old. Vom Keiser Wappen Bloodline $2500. Call Now! 425-280-2662

both parents on site, full registration, vet check, 1st vacc, de-worm program. Ready now. Happy, healthy pups. Males & females. Blacks $500, Yellows $600 Michelle 360-490-3311 Chris 360-490-1372

SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad.

Farm Animals & Livestock

Trout Donaldson Rainbow Fingerlings for your pond, very fast growing, u-haul. Miller Ranch Inc Yacolt WA 360-686-3066

BELLEVUE

HUGE RUMMAGE Sale! Tons of clothing, accessories, furniture, decor, h o s e wa r e s, m ov i e s, books, toys, plants (veggies, herbs, perennials, tree seedlings) and a b a ke s a l e t o o ! I t e m s from over 20 Sammamish high school families! Friday, April 19th, 8am to 4pm and Saturday, April 20th, 8am to 2pm located at Lake Sammamish Fo u r S q u a r e C h u r c h , 14434 NE 8th St, Bellevue, WA 98007 RENTON

Para ordenar un anuncio en el Little Nickel! Llame a Lia

866-580-9405 LToupin@littlenickel.com

Services Animals

LOVING Animal Care Visits - Walks Housesitting Home & Farm JOANNA GARDINER 206-567-0560 (Cell) 206-228-4841 Garage/Moving Sales Island County FREELAND

4/19-4/20 HUGE MULTI family garage sale! Coming up on Fr iday and Saturday from 8am to 4pm located at 2219 Lancaster, Freeland. Antiques, dresser, dishes, books, garden art, crafts, o l d R i c h m o n d Fa r m scale, costume jewelry, 3 piece corner oak desk, treadle sewing machines, old buffet, chairs, oak table, antique childs bed, antique settle bench, vintage kitchen items, manly items from the garage/ bar n and much more! LANGLEY

GARAGE SALE! Lots of tools, appliances, elect r o n i c s, l aw n m ow e r, lawn furniture, gardening items and supplies. Housewares, furniture, books, DVD movies and tons more! Friday and PUPPIES! April 19 th & Faux Frenchies and Saturday, 20 th from 9am to 4pm Bo-Chi’s and Sunday, April 21 st Many colors, shots, from noon to 4pm locatwormed. Loved and ed at 3283 Brooks Hill kissed daily! $650 & Road.

up. See webpage:

Garage/Moving Sales King County

Garage/Moving Sales King County

Annual Spring Latvian Rummage Sale First Time Offered:

Collectibles, Furniture, Household Items, Clothes, Books, Electronics, Tools, Plants, Ethnic Items, Jewelry & Much More Coffee Bar & Ethnic Snacks

Thur, 4/18, 9:30-8pm (Numbers Assigned Starting at 8am)

Fri, 4/19, 9:30-8pm Sat, 4/20, 9:30-5pm Sun, 4/21, 12-4pm

KING OF Kings Lutheran Church Spring Rummage Sale. Friday, April 19th from 10am-5pm. Saturday, April 20th from 10am-3pm. 18207 108th Ave SE, 98055 SALE LADY Quality Moving Sale. Thursday, Friday & Saturday, April 18th, 19th & 20th. 9am-4:30pm. 15530 SE 44th Pl, Bellevue, 98006 (Horizon Heights area). High end quality furniture, Sofas, Glass-top coffee tables, Cherry Display Cabinet, Bar Stools, Karastan Area Rugs, Decorator Lamps, King-Size Bed w/Mattress & Linens, Danish Teak Dining Room Table, China Cabinet & Chairs, Teak Dressers w/Mirrors, Collector Art and Lithograph, Nishijin Super Deluxe Pinball Machine, Collector Cameras & Lenses, Miscellaneous Office Supplies, Lladro Figurines, Carved Asian Blanket Chest, Brass Storage Chest, Waterford Crystal Glasses & Bowl, Sets of China, KitchenAide Mixer. Lots of Bakeware, Miscellaneous Kitchen items. Quality Men & Women’s Clothing. Yard & Garden, Hand Tools, Pottery & Fertilizers. Craftsman, like new Gas Lawnmower. Patio Furniture, Gas BBQ Grill, Treadmill & weight sets. Lots of Christmas Decorations (Snow Village). Miscellaneous Hand Tools & Builder Supplies. We charge sales tax. Vashon

MOVING SALE: Saturday only, 9-3. Furnishings, clothing, books. Lots of good stuff. Everything goes! 5426 Point Robinson Rd. Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County BREMERTON

EPIC ECE Fundraiser! Krispey Kreams Doughnuts plus toys, clothes, household goods and t o n s m o r e ! S a t u r d ay, North of Northgate, April 20 th from 9am to East of I-5 2pm located at WestSound Tech, 101 NaBellevue FLEA MARKET, Satur- t i o n a l Ave n u e N o r t h , day, April 20th from 9 Bremerton. AM to 3 PM. Vasa Park B a l l r o o m , 3 5 6 0 We s t Garage/Moving Sales General Lake Sammamish Parkway South, in Bellevue MONROE Year Round D a t e : S a t u r d ay, A p r i l Indoor Swap Meet 20th. 9 am to 1 pm LoCelebrating 15 Years! cation: Woodinville WA, 13530 184th Ave NE (off Evergreen Fairgrounds Saturday & Sunday Avondale Road). Furni9 am - 4pm ture, household goods, FREE Admission & ar twork, outdoor furniparking! ture & garden items, 2 For Information call men’s bikes & cycling accessories. 360-794-5504 Seattle Latvian Center 11710 - 3rd Ave NE Seattle


18 • Apr 17, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

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www.valleyrecord.com

Snoqualmie Valley Record • April 17, 2013 • 19

The professionals Culinary classes at Mount Si get students on right track for restaurant careers

worked at the restaurant for years, he says, and he finds real value in the training he gets at school, too. “This is a great class,” the freshman said, adding that he knows the experience will help him find work in the industry. On the opposite end of the student-interest spectrum, at least at first, was Danielle Clark, a junior who took first place in the ProStart regional competition for commercial baking and advanced to statelevel competition in April. When she started high school, she said, she was thinking of a career in sports medicine. She only took the cooking class because she remembered how much her step-brother enjoyed it, she said. “And once I got there, it kind of felt right,” Clark said. She doesn’t work at the cafe, but in her second-period culinary arts class, she produces many of the baked goods on sale in the cafe, and she has the same focus, “trying to make everything uniform in how it looks and tastes.” Her training has given her confidence, and a new career goal. “One day, I want to open my own bakery,” she said. Clark was one of four Mount Si culinary students to excel in a ProStart regional event in February, but the only one to compete in commercial baking. Her classmates swept the culinary competition’s top three placings, with Brian Harris in first, Blakley taking second, and Kendall Wright in third.

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year culinary student, reviews the training needed for a stua row of sandwiches ready to dent to pursue a career in restaurant- or related industries. be served, and frowns. “We’re a skills center,” Tarp “These don’t get toothpicks,” he says, pulling a frill-topped says, explaining that her curpick out of one sandwich and riculum and the cafe are guided sliding it back to the cooks. by the Washington Restaurant Only certain menu items get Association’s ProStart program By Carol Ladwig picks, some get sliced, some for students. Staff Reporter A culinary student can get pickles, and so on. learn all the Next, he goes Behind the doors of the skills needed Wildcat Cafe kitchen, white- to the new frozen to operate a coated students are working yogurt machine, restaurant, fast to get ready for the lunch where two stujust by taking crowd. About 25 young men dents are practicher classes. and women are putting the ing dispensing the Students work final garnishes on sandwiches, treat for customa station, dishtransferring pans to and from ers to taste-test. washing, grill, the large ovens, prepping cold He shows them line, front foods, firing up grills and, for how to finish counter, etc., safety, yelling “corner!” every the little samples for one week, time they go around one. It according to the Wednesday to seems chaotic, until you look cafe standard a Tuesday, then back out the doors to the sea of few times, before move to anothstudents and teachers, waiting he’s off to the next task. Danielle Clark is a bak- er station. Tarp to place their orders. “I don’t usually ing student who wants to says she could The line, five deep in places, actually run stretches out the cafe and into get lunch,” he says, open her own bakery. the cafe with the Mount Si High School but as a long-time culinary student, he’s used to only four students, if needed, commons. It’s both encouraging and fitting lunch in with his other but this way, every student is prepared for what might be in frustrating to Laura Tarp, classes, if at all. Don’t think that he just their futures. Mount Si High School’s culi“Some of these kids, they get nary instructor and one samples his way through the of the few adults involved lunch service, though, because in the real world, and they’ll in the operation of the cafe. there are strict standards of tell me, ‘oh, I do everything!’” Encouraging that the cafe is conduct and professionalism Tarp said. “I try to teach by letting them find out stuff.” so popular, but frustrating that at the Wildcat Cafe. Through her classes, the “Everybody has to pay -- I customers might have longer have to pay, if I’m going to eat,” cafe work and the optional than ideal waits in line. She heads back to the kitchen says Tarp. “I don’t get to take a events catering that helps subsidize the cost of classes, Tarp to let her students know they’ve lunch, though…” is preparing her students for got a line building, and to jump that real world, that experience in where she can to help. It All the skills doesn’t take long before the Tarp has been surrounded in “producing a product and team settles into a groove and by food meant for other peo- providing a service.” It’s doubly-valuable expethe line is dispersed. Then Tarp ple for 13 years, as long as she’s and Matt Blakley, one of the taught creative cooking and rience because, if they keep cafe’s student managers, can get culinary arts at Mount Si. Her their grades up, participatback to their work of trouble- classes, increasing in size in ing students can earn college shooting and fine-tuning. recent years, start with basic credits in the program, simiBlakley, a senior and four- cooking skills and progress to lar to Advanced Placement classes, and because it makes them attractive to restaurants ProMote Your event! One Call • One Bill • Statewide hiring. “We have quite a few that “ i have uSed the wnPa imPaCt ad are working in the industry PrOgram fOr five yearS running. right now,” Tarp said, looking we have Seen a SPike in Online tiCket around the kitchen as students SaleS, traCeaBle aS Out Of area, passed by. She listed their resafter eaCh ad PlaCement. taurants as she saw the students: ” McDonald’s, Snoqualmie Access a powerful network of Ridge TPC, the North Bend 102 Community Newspapers across Washington for one low price. Thai Restaurant… “Thai Restaurant!” echoes ContaCt Your ~ Brian lee, railS LoCaL WnPa Timothy Phan, the student tO aleS BrewfeSt, MeMber neWsPaPer employee, raising a fist. He’s 425-888-2311 to Learn More. Cle elum


20 • April 17, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

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Snoqualmie Valley Record, April 17, 2013  

April 17, 2013 edition of the Snoqualmie Valley Record

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