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Valley Record SNOQUALMIE

Wednesday, May 22, 2013 n Daily updates at n 75 cents

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Crime concerns: Good news and bad Standing-room crowd discusses fears of crime, drugs and homeless at community meeting By Carol Ladwig

Clutch win sends Mount Si baseball on road to state Page 9


Above, Photo by Mary Miller/Below, Seth Truscott

Murder mystery game show is a benefit for Center Stage Page 6

Locals form the shape of a heart for Mary Miller’s “Heart of the Valley” community photo, Sunday, May 19, at Snoqualmie’s Centennial Fields. In the center, three engaged couples kiss: Nicole Hautsreit and Kyle Rotha, Mark Lowe and Heidi Houser, and Phyllis Nieman Rasco and her boyfriend Larry.

With whimsy, pride, Heart of the Valley all-town photo draws a big crowd By Seth Truscott Editor


It was, briefly, an exercise in patience. And a test of how close Valley residents really are.

“Lady with the purple shirt. What’s your name?” called out Mary Miller. “Nice to meet you.” Miller was 60 feet up on an EFR ladder truck, painstakingly moving participants in her second annual “Heart of the Valley” community photo into place, one local at a time. See HEART, 2

Opinion 4 5 Letters 6 Puzzles Calendar 7 Classifieds 15-18 On The Scanner 19

Vol. 99, No. 52

He was in a minority of two in a community safety meeting Thursday night, but Dave Black offered the roughly 200 people there some good news. It was regarding a drug dealer that he’d previously complained to the North Bend City Council and police about, a drug dealer who was now gone. “He did it,” Black said, pointing to North Bend’s Police Chief Mark Toner. He “got them out of there” in a few weeks’ time, Black said, but not alone. “You have to work as a team,” Black told the audience, nearly all of whom were tense after a recent series of break-ins and last Monday’s home invasion and homicide just outside the city. “Don’t be afraid, Photo by Mary Miller write plates down, call North Bend Police Chief Mark him, tell him—we are a Toner speaks to about 200 resi- community and a team— dents Thursday about crime if you don’t, you are part trends. of the problem.” See CONCERNS, 3

Election 2013: Lots of races, board members vs. members A four-way race for a school board seat and a race for Snoqualmie City Council have developed at the close of the candidate filing period at King County Elections. Four candidates, two of them incumbents, have filed for District 4 on the Snoqualmie Valley School Board. Both Marci Busby and Scott Hodgins were located in director district 4 after the school district redrew its director district boundary lines last summer. Prior to the U.S. Census and the redistricting that resulted from it, Hodgins had been in director district 1. Two North Bend men, Stephen Kangas and David Spring have also filed to run for District 4. See FILING, 3


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2 • May 22, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

HEART FROM 1 First, the crowd of about 500 gathered in a circle. Then, Miller called down people in the middle, led by North Bend resident Jeff Warren, to form a center stripe, making a big peace sign. Then, a heart inside a heart. When she formed a solid heart, several more folks got the personal

FOR Lease

treatment. It was a step to the right here, a step to the left there. Just Photoshop them in later, called out Warren.

Why be here? Everybody had their own reasons to come and be photographed Sunday. “It’s got the word ‘community’ in it,” said Nels Melgaard, there with his wife

Anne and son Christian. “And it’s got Mary Miller in it. It’s about treasuring the community.” Nels wasn’t there for Miller’s big heart last year, but he made sure to let all his friends and family know, via social media, about the event. “We missed it last year,” said North Bend resident Mary McManus, who came

with her husband, mother and daughter to the session. “Mary is such a cool community member, small business owner and artist. When we found out about it, we definitely wanted to be a part of it.” Mom Melissa JatenThompson of North Bend brought the youngest participant, her six-week-old son Cormac, to the shoot.

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“We wanted to be able to commemorate his years,” she said. A big all-Valley photo is going right in his scrapbook. “We’re working well together,” said Miller, as she gathered everybody who brought an umbrella into an inner heart. At the center of that, she invited all couples there who were engaged to be married. “Busted in public!” said Mark Lowe, who shared a kiss with Heidi Houser. They’ve been engaged since Christmas, and joined two other couples in the middle.

“We love Mary!” added Heidi. Miller’s finished photos will be unveiled at a show this Friday, May 31, in the upstairs artists’ loft of the Snoqualmie Falls Candy Factory in downtown Snoqualmie, as part of this month’s downtown arts walk. Afterwards, Miller likened the experience to a “community hug.” “It’s meant to be a nice, positive release for everybody,” she said. “Find joy among your neighbors. That’s pretty much what I was going for.”

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 22, 2013 • 3

Photo by Mary Miller

Memorial Day services, business fundraising drive planned in Valley

Close to 200 North Bend residents filled the room, sitting on the floors and standing against walls to have a say and a listen about the city’s efforts to maintain and improve public safety on Thursday, May 16, three days after an intruder was killed in a home just outside the city limits. Crime, the homeless and drug use were the top concerns of residents.

Snoqualmie Valley veteran’s groups will observe Memorial Day on Monday, May 27. Ceremonies are as follows: • 9 a.m., Preston Cemetery • 10 a.m., Fall City Cemetery • 11 a.m., North Bend Cemetery • Noon, Veterans’ Memorial Park, Snoqualmie A meal of hot dogs and baked beans will be served afterwards at the American Legion Post, River Street, Snoqualmie. The local American Legion Post is holding a Memorial Day Drive, and is asking local businesses to help by donating part of their proceeds on the Memorial Day weekend. To learn more, call Rick Woodruff at (425) 292-3377, or send e-mail to Wednesday each month to help people with job searches and writing resumes. Much of the audience responded positively to her report, but remained divided the rest of the evening in how to treat homeless people. Homelessness, though, was not a factor in Monday’s incident, Toner told the group. Kenneth Boonstra, the 48-year-old man killed by residents after breaking into their home early Monday was a North Bend resident. “He has a job, he has a family. He is any one of us,” Toner said. Another intruder, shot and killed by residents in self-defense in the Si View neighborhood in March, 2012, had been a lifelong North Bend resident Toner said. He went on to detail some of the major crimes that occurred in the city in the past, most of which involved local residents as both criminal and victim, and then went further back, to serial killers Gary Ridgeway and Ted Bundy, some of whose victims’ bodies have been recovered in the area. “They came here for the same reasons you’re here,” Toner told the audience. “It’s nice here.”

Few could agree, though, on what the actual problem was. The purpose of the meeting, according to the city officials who organized it in response to community fears following the Monday, May 13, fatal stabbing of a home intruder, was to listen to the public’s questions, and discuss what the city was doing for public safety. Residents shared stories about witnessing dangerous and criminal activity on city streets, about picking up litter and finding used hypodermic needles, about finding items like strange backpacks and clothing in their fully fenced yards, about following the last bus into the city at night and being shocked by the appearance of people getting off that bus, and about no longer feeling safe in their city. They gave voice to concerns about taking their children to city parks, in case a child should find a needle and pick it up, about sex offenders living in the city (there are two in North Bend city limits according to the King County Sheriff ’s Office Sex Offender Unit), and about how North Bend is becoming “easy pickings” to a growing population of criminals, drug users, and transients. In nearly equal numbers, though, they talked about how the city’s actions have endangered public safety, by forcing homeless campers off public land and onto private properties, of the need for compassion for the homeless and drug users, and the need for outreach to young people.

Lock your doors Toner attempted to address all residents’ concerns, which he said fell into six main categories, significant crimes, crime prevention, drug use, the homeless, the homeless shelter that operated last winter in North Bend and sex offenders. He lacked the time to address them all, but emphasized education as at least a partial solution for some concerns. For instance, regarding used needles, he recommended parents teach children that needles are “stranger danger” and not to be touched. He also urged people to lock their doors, to not leave valuables or receipts lying in view in their cars, and to keep an eye out for their neighbors.

Homeless questions Librarian Irene Wickstrom, who joined Black in the good-news minority, described how the King County Library System is working with clients of the Mount Si Food Bank, bringing in a mobile technology lab one

“You have to be able to rely on your neighbor, and he has to be able to rely on you,” Toner said. On another issue, he said several residents had e-mailed him for recommendations on the best gun for home safety. “That’s an easy one,” he said. “Get the kind of gun you want to be shot with.” He went on to explain that people unfamiliar or uncomfortable with guns are more likely to lose them to an attacker in a confrontation. To the question of why not take a day and shut down some of the known drug dealers in the city, he said the average drug case takes a lot of staff time and usually takes more than a month to close. Last year, he estimated his department had closed up six drug houses. What about sharps containers in the park bathrooms, one woman asked. They’re generally taken out as soon as they’re put in. Could you require local restaurants to have locking dumpsters, so homeless people would have to find food somewhere else, one woman asked? City Administrator Londi Lindell considered the idea, then nodded and added to her notes. What can we do about sex offenders, people wanted to know. Not much, was the answer. Only Level 2 and 3 sex offenders are required to check in periodically with law enforcement. Level 1 offenders, those considered least likely to re-offend, need only check in once a year. Toner encouraged residents to visit the Sheriff ’s sex offender registry website if they had concerns, www. aspx. At the conclusion of the two-hour meeting, Mayor Ken Hearing assured the citizens that they had been heard. Toner encouraged anyone with more questions to contact him via e-mail. Staff contact information is on the city website,

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FILING FROM 1 Meanwhile only one candidate, Tavish MacLean of Snoqualmie, has filed for the District 1 seat. An August primary ballot will include the school board District 4 candidates. The top two vote-getters will make the November ballot, although the other candidates will still be able to run as write-ins. Snoqualmie’s City Council has five expiring terms this year, and incumbent councilwoman Maria Henriksen’s decision to withdraw from candidacy this spring has created an opening that two challengers, Heather Munden and Terry Sorenson hope to win. A third candidate, Darryl Wright, filed earlier in the week, but withdrew his candidacy Friday. Snoqualmie Mayor Matt Larson is the only City Council incumbent to face opposition in November. Ed Pizzuto has also filed his candidacy for mayor. Councilmen Bob Jeans, Position 1, Bryan Holloway, Position 3, and Kathi Prewitt, Position 7, are unopposed. Other Valley cities fielded almost no challengers. In North Bend, incumbents Alan Gothelf, Position 2, Ross Loudenback, Position 4 and Jeanne Pettersen, Position 6 are the sole candidates for their City Council seats, and in Carnation, Jim Berger has filed for re-election to Position 1 on the City Council, and Kim Lisk has filed for incumbent Mike Flowers’ Position 4. Flowers has not filed for re-election. An unusual race is developing in the Snoqualmie Valley Hospital board, though. Incumbent Dick Jones is being challenged by Dariel Norris, and incumbent Kevin Hauglie will be challenged by Gene Pollard, a current hospital board member, elected in 2011, following a close race that triggered an automatic recount of votes. In the Riverview School District, both school board incumbents Lori Oviatt, Position 1, and Greg Bawden, Position 5, have filed for re-election. Fall City Metro Parks Commissioners Perry Wilkins and Lori Watts have filed for re-election, unopposed, as have Si View Metro Parks Commissioners Linda Grez and Mark Joselyn. Lyn Watts is also unopposed in the Fall City Water District.



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4 • May 22, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record


Valley Record Publisher Editor Reporter

Remember those who sacrificed This Memorial Day, gather to witness locals’ pride, duty and sacrifice


ou can find their names on the massive block of marble at the Snoqualmie Valley Veteran’s Memorial in downtown Snoqualmie. These are the men and women who gave their lives in service to the nation. Each generation, they came from the mill towns and neighborhoods of the Valley to answer the nation’s call. Their numbers, from World War II in particular, show the abundant, perhaps inordinately so, level of patriotism and service from what others might call small communities. Small, perhaps, but big in service. The groups that gather every Memorial Day at local cemeteries to remember these men and women are never huge. But everyone should go, at least once, to see how these people, these sons and daughters, all beloved to someone, are remembered for their sacrifice. Scouts, veterans, auxiliary members, parents, Seth Truscott proud and somber, come to reflect Valley Record on duty and sacrifice. You should Editor too. Ceremonies are as follows: • 9 a.m., Preston Cemetery • 10 a.m., Fall City Cemetery • 11 a.m., North Bend Cemetery • Noon, Veterans’ Memorial Park, Snoqualmie

William Shaw

World War I

Seth Truscott

Arthur William Lyford Battista Pasini David Renton Edward Clements Koester Peter Erickson Alfred Parenti Bert Smith William Swen Carl Larson Albert Emery Lester Pickering Virgil Detrick

Carol Ladwig

C reative Design Wendy Fried Advertising David Hamilton Account Executive Circulation/ Patricia Hase Distribution Mail PO Box 300, Snoqualmie, WA 98065 Phone 425.888.2311 Fax 425.888.2427 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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World War II

Richard Dunn George Webb-Venniksen William Hronek, Jr. Bernard Briggs William Borden Lloyd Scheel Jack Dubey Frank Martindale, Jr. Harvey Kierstins Rodney Boalch Roy Hackney Victor Hartley Elizabeth Erickson Herman James Jensen Vincent Robel Loyal Bright Clarence Church Robert White Norman Christiansen Eugene Smith James O’Neil Donald Olson Charles Scheuchzer Thomas Soister Robert Hatcher

Claude Brown Stephenson James Machan Leo Harry McGrath Lawrence Carmichael Theron White Dean Aschin F.O. Goebel Carol Cameron James Kennedy Jack Odlin Joe Sheppard Martin James James Barber Richard Carol Hall Lawrence Crotts

Does the Valley have enough entertainment options?

Thursday, May 19, 1988

“I don’t think so. I usually go the the Issaquah community theater and the Bellevue movie theater because they’re more updated and popular. So maybe an updated movie theater would help.” Taylor Davis North Bend

“No, there’s not much to do. We need more to do, maybe a new tennis team, or a new league.” Mason McRae North Bend

William Scott John Carlson Gordon Bothell Albert Barfuse Charles Englehart Donald B Cameron

Eric Levi Ward Cory Schwab Wyatt Goldsmith Corry Paul Tayler

• Local people will miss the parade, music, parachute jumpers and ping pong ball drop. But there will be plenty of arts and crafts in Snoqualmie this summer. Why the flimsier festival? The bottomline reason is that the carnival is not coming to town. For the second year in a row. • The student body of Mount Si High School hosts a Snoqualmie Falls Run for Youth this month. Proceeds go to help runaway youth and children on the street.

Thursday, May 23, 1963



Past This week in Valley history


Donald Gene Davenport Robert Allen Montgomery Timothy Demos James David Nansel James Sanders Ronald James Johnson Larry Michael Heen Joe Sweetman

Out of the

“I just feel like there needs to be more for teens to do. I think it would be cool if they set up a league for flag football or something.” Josh Harris North Bend

“I love the movie theater, and to me, entertainment is going to a movie, not necessarily going to Seattle and riding the Ferris wheel. It’s going for a hike, getting outside. We have so much here.” Steve Crabb Snoqualmie

• Dick Sparks, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Sparks of Highland Drive, is the valedictorian of the Mount Si class of ‘63. Miss Linda Barrett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Barrett of North Bend, is salutatorian. • Representatives of the Western Council of the Lumber and Sawmill Workers union are meeting with delegates from six Northwest lumber mills in an effort to resolve contract talks over conditions and wages.

Letters SNOQUALMIE Valley

Mom’s Day love at Health Center

Mount Si Transitional Health Center was the recipient of some extra love for Mother’s Day. On Sunday evening, May 12, representatives from a local church brought to the nursing home six large vases full of gorgeous, red roses. The residents were full of oohs and aahs when they came to breakfast the next morning and saw them for the first time. We don’t know who brought them, but would very much like to say thank you for your thoughtfulness! They were enjoyed through the week. On behalf of our residents, much gratitude is extended to the florist at North Bend’s Safeway. She went above and beyond with our carnations and helped to make it a special day for our mothers. Our ladies enjoyed the touch of color in their rooms and one gentleman even had gotten one to give to his wife. Thank you so much for the the extra special

touch and love that was truly appreciated by the residents and staff. Carrie Jensen North Bend

Plant sale thanks The Snoqualmie Valley Hospital Auxiliary appreciates the support of the North Bend, Snoqualmie, Fall City, and surrounding-area residents, the North Bend QFC and the many Valley businesses who displayed our publicity fliers for the annual plant sale held Saturday, May 4. The Auxiliary is especially grateful to Carmichael’s True Value Hardware and Adventure Bowling in Snoqualmie, North Bend Ace Hardware, the Home Depot, Fred Meyer. and Lowes in Issaquah for their generous donations. Because of the success of the sale, the Auxiliary will be able to fund our sixth annual $1,000 scholarship for a Mount Si High School graduating senior pursuing studies in the medical field. Congratulations to Bob Edwards, who was the lucky winner of our garden cart. John McLean Hospital Aux. member

All helped after father’s passing I want to thank all my friends and family for their prayers and thoughts through the death of my father, Gordon Johnson. Special thanks go to the Harrison and Christensen families for all the beautiful food they contributed. Thank you all.


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Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 22, 2013 • 5

LETTER FROM A PROM PAL Editor’s note: Prom Pal letters are written by Valley fifth-graders to Mount Si High School teens, personally encouraging them to have a safe end-of-year experience Dear Courtney, My name is Jolie Shelton. I am 10 years old and go to North Bend Elementary. My job is to make sure you have a happy and safe prom. There are many steps to help you achieve a happy and safe prom. The first one is don’t drink, smoke or do drugs. They won’t just harm you, they’ll harm your friends and family, who trust you to make good choices. The second step is to find a dress. Short dresses are more funky and fun when long dresses are more classy and elegant. Get one that fits your personality the best! Remember, it’s your dress. You’re the one wearing it. Don’t let people talk you into one that you don’t love!! The third step is to find a pair of shoes. Find a pair that complements your dress. Shoes are a good way to add some sparkle if you are afraid to add too much! When you’re shoe shopping, get a pair that is comfortable. Think about that when you’re shoe shopping because you don’t want blisters while your’re dancing!! Step four, hair, makeup and nails. Your hair doesn’t have to be super fancy, but it should be out of your face. If your dress is super sparkly or fancy, try to keep your makeup matte. Use colors that complement your dress but don’t attract all the attention. Your nails should be a lighter shade of your dress, so they complement it. If your dress is super sparkly, try to make your nails sparkly, too! Step five, boys. Your date should be one of your last priorities. If you can’t find a boy to go with, go with friends!! Prom is a time to spend with friends before college. Don’t waste it all on boys. Well, I’ve given you all my advice. Remember, have a wonderful prom!!! Love, Jolie Shelton P.S. DON’T drink, smoke, or do drugs!!

Car prowler caught with evidence of thefts A 20 year-old Newcastle man was arrested May 3 in North Bend, when deputies captured him with evidence of recent thefts, and in the act of committing another one, around 1 a.m. at Northeast Eighth Street and Thrasher Avenue Northeast. The man was captured during a car prowl,

when a citizen, who owned the car, watched him approach and enter the car. The citizen called the police and deputies contacted the man, who was in possession of items he’d stolen from the neighborhood. He said he was visiting a friend who was house-sitting for a relative in North Bend. He was booked into the Issaquah Jail for investigation of charges of possession of stolen property and vehicle prowling. Both charges are gross misdemeanors.

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6 • May 22, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record



See you at the movies

North Bend Theatre Showtimes Wednesday, May 22 • Iron Man 3, (PG-13) 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.

Thursday, may 23 • Wildcat Film Festival, Reception,4:30 p.m., films,5 p.m. • Iron Man 3, 7 p.m.

FRIday, May 24 • Epic (PG), 2, 5 & 8 p.m.

Saturday, May 25 • Epic (PG), 2, 5 & 8 p.m.

Sunday, May 26 • Epic (PG), 2 & 5 p.m.

Monday, May 27 • Epic (PG), 7 p.m.

Tuesday, May 28 • Epic (PG), 7 p.m.

Wednesday, April 24 • Epic, 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.

Military get a deal with Mem Day train The Northwest Railway Museum pays tribute to America’s servicemen and women and their families this Memorial Day with a special weekday train run on Monday, May 27. To commemorate the holiday, the museum will offer $5 roundtrip train fare Saturday, Sunday and Monday, to members of the military and their family members, with current military ID. The museum offers scenic train excursions aboard its antique train to the Falls. Trains depart every 90 minutes beginning at 11:01 a.m. from the Snoqualmie Depot at 38625 S.E. King St. and at 11:31 a.m. from the North Bend Depot at 205 McClellan St. Fares are $10 for children ages 2 to 12, $15 adults, and $12 for seniors.

Young voices showcased at Thursday film fest By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter

Courtesy Photo

Christian Brintnall and Randy Knox receive their trophy at the Northwest High School Film Fest.

Excellent films A dozen Mount Si High School students earned honors at the Northwest High School Film Festival, held May 14 at Seattle’s Cinerama Theater. Their winning films will be shown as part of the Wildcat Film Festival Thursday, May 23, at the North Bend Theatre. The festival begins with a reception for the students at 4:30, followed by the film screenings at 5, and a showing of “Iron Man 3” at 7. Four groups received awards of excellence for their entries, including: Nick Polito, Oliver Eriksen, Christian Duvall and Jimmy Jacobson for their commercial promoting Mount Si High School’s Digital Media Academy; Alex Stokosa, for his educational video on the Snoqualmie Valley Schools Foundation Grants; Dean Sydnor, Emmitt Rudd, Chris Sellers and Willy Eand, for their sports video”Uncharted Dirt;” and Christian Brintnall and Randy Knox for their art film entry, “We Can Overcome.” Chris Sellers also received an honorable mention for his sports video, “Spring Mud.” To view the winning films, visit, and search for the film’s title or by the names of the students involved.

Local talent and creativity is celebrated annually with the Wildcat Film Festival, the big-screen premiere of student films at the North Bend Theatre. Every year, film students, many of them fresh from wins in the Northwest Film Festival (and this year is no exception, see sidebar), present some of their best works during the evening fundraiser for the Wildcat Production Club at Mount Si High School. This year, local caring and concern will also be a part of the celebration. Roughly 30 short films entered in the “Your Choice, Your Voice” video contest sponsored by the Snoqualmie Valley Community Network will also be screened during the evening, and the winners of the $500 top prize will be announced. “I just thought it was a great way to give the kids a voice,” said Phoebe Terhaar, a prevention specialist at Mount Si High School and Twin Falls Middle School. She explained that she’d never done any type of video contest before, but she’d worked with Mount Si and Twin Falls digital media students on developing “positive social norms” screensavers for school computers. These screensavers displayed simple statistics that contradicted some of any school’s common misperceptions about how many students are drinking, smoking, or engaging in other risky behaviors. From that project, it was a small leap to a video contest, especially since she’d recently told her Mount Si Natural Helpers students about her experience judging a similar contest in Issaquah. “They said, ‘we want to do that!’” Terhaar recalled, and soon the contest was on. Students in grades 6 and up were invited to create a two-minute film to influence students to make healthier choices with one of five themes, alcohol, bullying or suicide prevention, prescription drug abuse, marijuana, or positive choices in general. See MOVIES, 14

Win, Lose or Die: Theater benefit dinner returns to Boxley’s Valley Center Stage and Boxley’s invites you to an evening of dastardly deeds and comic crime as they present “Win, Loose or Die,” Thursday, May 23 and Friday, May 24, starting at 6 p.m., at Boxley’s. The fundraiser includes a raffle, dinner, and interactive murder mystery featuring Valley Center Stage performers with Danny Kolke.    This is an audience participation show where you actually help solve the murder. Lyrical Pursuit, the popular game show where knowledge of song lyrics could lead to fame and riches, has come to your town. But before the show is over, someone winds up very dead. Will you be able to help solve the murder before someone else sings their last tune? Boxley’s is located at 101 W. North Bend Way. Tickets are $75 per person; advanced reservations are required.  Purchase tickets at or by calling (425) 831-5667.

Courtesy photo

Game show hosts Peter Cook and Rochelle Wyatt cook up music, merriment and murder, at Valley Center Stage’s Murder Mystery Dinner Theater at Boxley’s Restaurant.


See answers, page 7








































Difficulty level: Easy











































Crossword puzzle

Across 1. ___ of sweat 6. Drinks in great gulps 11. Impede, with “down” 14. Cab driver in “It’s a Wonderful Life” 15. Drudge 16. Cable network 17. Professional performer 19. “A pox on you!” 20. Limit access to 21. Famous tower in Paris 23. A pint, maybe 24. Those who try to frighten 25. Pinpoint 29. Extreme paleness 30. Be theatrical 31. Diminished by 32. Blast 35. Kudzu, for one 36. People person 37. Lady of Lisbon 38. “___ alive!” (contraction) 39. Frigid 40. Philanthropist 41. Even more senseless 43. Putting areas

44. Lack 46. ___ green 47. Outdo 48. Ramparts 53. “___ we having fun yet?” 54. Sleight of hand 56. Big ___ Conference 57. A short composition for a solo instrument 58. Indian salad 59. “Dig in!” 60. Crowded 61. Lug

Down 1. “Cold one” 2. Coastal raptor 3. Aardvark fare 4. Losing proposition? 5. Notched 6. “The final frontier” 7. Habeas corpus, e.g. 8. Carbonium, e.g. 9. High school choral group (2 wds) 10. Novels produced in installments 11. A neutral area between two rival powers (2 wds)

12. Basket material 13. Highlanders, e.g. 18. Game piece 22. Away 24. More rational 25. Dolly ___ of “Hello, Dolly!” 26. Bypass 27. Not contradictory 28. Absorbed, as a cost 29. Covered with hair 31. Donnybrook 33. Soon, to a bard 34. Links numbers 36. Solid, in a sense 37. ___-eyed 39. Covered, in a way 40. Bloomers 42. After expenses 43. Neuter 44. Decrease 45. Kentucky college 46. Blender button 48. Resting places 49. Asian nurse 50. Commuter line 51. Sky box? 52. Become unhinged 55. Revolver

Calendar SNOQUALMIE Valley

Wednesday, May 22

Manga teens: Anime & Manga Club meets at 3 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Library. Teens can watch anime movies, eat pop-

corn and practice manga drawing. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 10:45 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library, for children age 3 to 6 with an adult. Tales: Young Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at the

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Snoqualmie Library, for children age 6 months to 2 years old, with an adult. Tales: Family Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at the North Bend Library, all ages welcome with an adult. Study Zone: Students in grades K-12 can drop in for free homework help from volunteer tutors, 3 p.m. at Fall City Library.

Thursday, May 23 Tales: Family Story Time is 7 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Library, all young children welcome with an adult. Chess club: Snoqualmie Valley Chess Club meets at 7 p.m. at North Bend Library. Learn to play chess or get a game going. All ages and skill levels welcome. Live music: Paul Green per-

Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 22, 2013 • 7

forms jazz standards and blues, 7:30 p.m. at The Black Dog, downtown Snoqualmie. Live music: Open mic begins at 7 p.m. at Slider’s Cafe, Carnation. Live Show: “Win, Loose or Die,” live murder mystery dinner, is 6 p.m. at Boxley’s North Bend. This is a fundraiser for Valley Center Stage. Cost is $75. Learn more at

Friday, May 24 Live Show: “Win, Loose or Die,” live murder mystery dinner, is 6 p.m. at Boxley’s North Bend.

Saturday, May 25 Plant sale: Snoqualmie Valley Garden Club Plant

Sale is 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Mount Si Senior Center, 411 S. Main, North Bend. For information, call (425) 391-6034. Tales: Special Needs Story Time is 10 a.m. at the North Bend Library. Stories, songs and activities are designed for children with special needs and their families. For developmental ages 3 to 6, although children of all ages and abilities are welcome with an adult caregiver. Live music: Bluegrass jam session is 2 to 5 p.m. every Saturday at Slider’s Cafe in Carnation.

Monday, May 27 Open Mic: Share your musical talents, 8 to 10 p.m. at Snoqualmie Brewery, 8032 Falls Ave., Sno1st Session FREE

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Thursday, May 30 Chess club: Snoqualmie Valley Chess Club meets at 7 p.m. at North Bend Library. Learn to play chess or get a game going. All ages and skill levels welcome. Live music: Paul Green performs jazz standards and blues, 7:30 p.m. at The Black Dog, downtown Snoqualmie. Live music: Open mic begins at 7 p.m. at Slider’s Cafe, Carnation.

Why Choose Assisted Living?

• Assisted Living provides

Wednesday, May 29


• Assisted Living offers a residential setting with privacy, personal choice, and dignity.

Live music: Twede’s Open Mic is 6 p.m. at Twede’s Cafe, 137 E. North Bend Way, North Bend. Study Zone: Students in grades K-12 can drop in for free homework help from volunteer tutors, 3 p.m. at North Bend Library, 5 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. Get writing: SnoValley Writers Work Group meets at 6 p.m. at the North Bend Library. Join other local writers for writing exercises, critique and lessons on voice, plot and point of view.


Serving North Bend • Snoqualmie Nearby Areas

Tuesday, May 28

Manga teens: Anime & Manga Club meets at 3 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Library. Teens can watch anime movies, eat popcorn and practice manga drawing.

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8 • May 22, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Mount Si track group goes on to state

Valley track teams competed at districts last week, and have advanced their best to state. At the Sea-King District meet, held Wednesday and Friday at Seattle’s Southwest Complex, Mount Si’s girls squad took second as a team, while the boys took fourth. Senior Bradly Stevens dominated the javelin event with a 187-foot throw, while Andrea Suttle won in discus, with 94 feet. Suttle, a senior, took third in shot with a 33-foot put. Mount Si’s 4-by-200 girls relay team of Karlie Hurley, Mackenzie Hutchison, BRADLY Hannah STEVENS Richmond and Jesse Guyer placed second with a time of 1:45.82. The girls’ 4-by-200 JIMBO DAVIS team of Hurley, Hutchison, Guyer and French exchange student Pauline Kaczmarek—she was a Mount Si gymnast this winter— also placed second in the finals with a time of 4:05.66. In the 400-meter race, Preston Banks took second, followed by Sam Isen at third. Jimbo Davis was third in pole vault, and placed fifth in the 100-meter dash finals. Jon Proctor took third in the high jump. Peter Link was fourth in discus. Mount Si’s 4-by-400 relay team of Isen, Banks, Devin Sharps and Sean Hyland took third. These athletes move on to the state championship in Tacoma this coming weekend.

Forward, to Pasco Mount Si baseball once again statebound after clinching doubleheader By Seth Truscott Editor

It all came down to a single hit. With the score tied, two-all, two outs and two strikes in the bottom of the second, Nick Adams was in the hot seat, hoping to stave off an overtime battle with a dangerous North Thurston team. Adams nailed it, hitting a fielder’s choice grounder to second, and runner Evan Johnson made it safely to second, allowing Joey Cotto to cruise home for his second run. “I feel a lot better now,” said Adams, after a wild celebratory huddle on the field. The Rams’ pitcher “hung one, so I rolled over on it,” said Adams. “I got a nice jump and slid in way safe.” “I knew the game was over,” said Cotto. “Evan, he looks pretty big, but he’s speedy. There’s no way that guy’s gonna get him.” The win, powered by runs by Cotto and numbertwo hitter and shortstop Carson Breshears, sends Mount Si on another fateful journey to the state

semifinals this year in Pasco. Mount Si beat the Rams, 3-2, then went on to deal with Meadowdale, 7-2, in a doubleheader Saturday, May 18, at Bellevue’s Bannerwood Park. Chase Kairis pitched against the Rams, while Connor Swift did duty against the Meadowdale Mavericks. Mount Si went on a streak in the fifth against Meadowdale, with a Connor Jensen double bringing home two. In the game, Cotto and Breshears scored four runs in six at-bats. “It’s just another game,” Swift said, going into the contest. “I’m just trying to throw strikes. See what I can do, see if my stuff is working today. I’ve got my D behind me.” “We’ve been a team for a while now,” Swift says. “We know what’s going through each other’s heads.”

Seth Truscott/Staff Photos

Clockwise from top left, Mount Si’s Wyatt Baker-Jagla, Tanner Simpson, Connor Swift, Joey Cotto and Chase Kairis race onto the field following their North Thurston nailbiter win Saturday. ; Carson Breshears moves off second base; Nick Adams watches a foul; Brian Wooley takes the plate.

Overcoming challenges “Keep it out of the air, I need a ground ball,” Habben recalls telling Adams in the final at-bat. with the Rams. “He delivered huge. I was glad he was up there. He was ready to go.” See FORWARD, 9

Wheels up Hoop dreams taking BC student further than he ever imagined BY JOSH SUMAN Bellevue Reporter Staff

When Bellevue College student Kyle Whitney and his basketball team take the court this week in a tournament featuring top teams from around the country in Louisville, Ky., he will realize a lifelong dream. An athlete for most of his life, including his prep days at Mount Si High School, Whitney always saw himself on the biggest stages competitive athletics had to offer. But he never could have imagined how he would get there, or what it would look like when he did. After a junior year at Mount Si that had him thinking of a future on the baseball diamond, Whitney nearly lost much more than his baseball career. Feeling the invincibility that characterizes both teenagers and fans of performance automobiles, Whitney was in his new sports car, racing another vehicle on I-90 through the Eastside corridor when he lost control of the vehicle. Without a seatbelt and traveling 120 miles per hour, he was ejected from the cabin, landed in the interstate and was paralyzed on impact. Coping with a life that would be drastically different in nearly every way imaginable was predictably difficult for the then-teenager, and the pain was compounded by the belief his life in competitive sports was done. “I thought, there goes all my dreams in athletics,” he said. Intense months of recovery followed, and Whitney eventually graduated from high school and continued his life in the Snoqualmie Valley, albeit in a wheelchair. While he had been active throughout his youth and an athlete in high school, it

Photo by Josh Suman

Mount Si High grad Kyle Whitney chases new dreams on the court. was that same desire for competition that kept him away from wheelchair athletics. He played billiards, where his chair provided no disadvantage and actually left him at eye-level with his shots, but eventually wanted a more physically involved activity. See WHEELS, 9


As for Kairis, “he’s done a great job this year,” the coach said. Kairis and the defense had that tough moment in the fifth, when the Rams brought home two, but “he got back out there and did a great job. We changed the approach, played a little more small ball.” “I can’t be mad if I know I went out and tried my hardest,” said Kairis. He has come a long way to be here. During his freshman year, he was out of the game twice, for six months, after cracking his back. Overcoming vertebral fractures with physical therapy and help from a trainer, Kairis returned to the game. “It takes a lot out of you,” he said of the downtime. “All you can do is eat, sleep. You can’t do any fun stuff.” But, “I found out that it helps with mental toughness,” he added. Small, teenage-life frustrations don’t matter as much any more. Today, “I’m in the best shape of my life,” he said. • Mount Si will play West Seattle in the state semifinals, 10 a.m. Friday, May 31, at Pasco’s GESA Stadium.

Like many wheelchair athletes, he quickly moved from spectator to participant at a basketball tournament in Seattle after expecting to merely watch and gain an introduction. “I thought I was pretty good,” Whitney said. “I realized really quick I wasn’t that great.” Along with regaining his passion for athletics, playing wheelchair basketball has helped him build connections in the adaptive technology community, especially at the University of Washington’s Student Activities Office.






“It’s really opened up a lot of resources,” he said. “I’ve learned a lot about traveling, the facilities and how to deal with those things in a wheelchair.” He also found himself again part of a team. After learning the nuances of the game, things like chair positioning and angles on the court, Whitney began playing more seriously and eventually found himself on a team from Seattle Adaptive Sports, an organization that facilitates a variety of wheelchair teams. That group has played in tournaments around the region to earn its spot in Louisville this week, where the top 25 wheelchair basketball teams from around the country will be waiting. Whitney, who works a sales representative and plans to transfer his credits to UW-Bothell when he is finished at BC, said the group also has hopes of integrating wheelchair basketball into the programming at the student IMA at the University of Washington. After an upcoming on-

Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 22, 2013 • 9

campus demonstration of wheelchair basketball for students and others interested in adaptive technology, he and the team are hopeful of bringing it to the existing intramural league, which includes sports like flag football and able-bodied basketball. A few schools around the country, including the University of Arizona, have full-fledged wheelchair basketball teams that represent the school and are even able to give scholarships to assist with equipment and travel costs along with other expenses. “UW Medicine is one of the leaders in the nation in spinal cord injuries and rehabilitation,” Whitney said. “I’ve always wanted to go to UW and eventually we want to play for them.” While the sport is mostly recreational in the United States, Europe has a professional league and Whitney said he has met players who have made a living playing wheelchair basketball overseas. His own goals are much closer to home at UW, but Whitney said the inspiration he has gained from meeting others in his situation who have thrived has made the entire experience worthwhile. “I have learned to see the world differently,” he said. “There are not a lot of things you can’t do.”

Si View Youth sports camps coming soon The summer season of Si View metro parks’ Skyhawks Sports Camps kicks off next month. Starting June 24, the MiniHawk camp introduces soccer, baseball, and basketball. Fundamentals are taught throughout the week along with games. Camp takes place at Cascade View Elementary School. A fundamentals tennis camp takes place at Mount Si High School. Basketball camps are offered for ages 5 to 12 at Cascade View Elementary School and Chief Kanim Middle School. Summer season wraps up with the volleyball camp at Chief Kanim Middle School. Visit sports-camps.phtml for all sports camps details or call (425) 831-1900.

Fall City Fun Run coming soon The 24th annual Fall City Days Fun Run will be held on Saturday, June 15. The event includes a 10k, 5k and a 1K Kids Run. The courses are flat and very fast through beautiful country settings. Register or learn more at

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10 • May 22, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Experienced Car Care With Hometown Service

Keep on rolling

How to reduce the cost of owning a car

Some things change, some things stay the same at Fall City’s Model Garage By Seth Truscott Editor

Keeping the Valley’s cars on the road has been the way of things at Fall City’s Model Garage since 1923. Dennis Musga has owned and operated Fall City’s Model Garage, backed up by his manager and a crew of six mechanics, since 1985. The auto repair business is Musga’s career. Out of high school, he attended trade school at Renton Tech, training to be a mechanic. Musga served an apprenticeship at Ford and worked at the Ford dealership at Eastgate for 20 years. Then, he partnered with his Valley-resident brother-in-law to buy the Model Garage when the owners were retiring. Plenty of customers followed from the dealership, Musga said. “It’s always been ‘treat a customer like you want to be treated,’” Musga explains his business philosophy.

Seth Truscott/Staff Photo

Steve Ramsey, Dennis Musga and Dylan Phifer, part of the team at Fall City’s Model Garage, continue the shop’s 90-year tradition of automative service, in a new era. That philosophy has paid off. You can usually find the Model Garage by the many cars lined up outside, awaiting attention. Customers roll in from Issaquah, Redmond, Carnation, North Bend. The team, whose mechanics range from apprentices to 20-year veterans, gets to know many of them pretty well.

“All our customers become our friends,” says Musga. In the old days, all cars, whatever their make, ran on a simple set of systems: distributor, carburator, engine, radiator. A lot of that simplicity has changed. See MODEL GARAGE, 12

Voted Best in the Valley 2012

(StatePoint) The cost of car ownership is on the rise again this year, according to a new report from AAA. And if you’re a family on a budget or a senior on a fixed income, you may feel the impact already. But it doesn’t have to be this way. From avoiding unnecessary insurance costs to reducing pain at the pump, savvy drivers can take practical steps to make driving a more economical mode of transport: • Shop around for better insurance rates. If you have a good driving record, talk to your insurance company about reducing your premium. And if you are a senior and take a refresher course in driver safety specifically designed for seniors, you may be able to negotiate lower insurance rates. • Make sure your tires are inflated to the correct pressure as indicated on the sticker on the inside of your door, not the number on the tire sidewall. Underinflated tires car can increase fuel consumption by up to 3 percent. • Preventive maintenance, such as changing your air filter, can go a long way toward smooth, efficient performance. A clogged air filter can increase fuel consumption by as much as 10 percent. • Keep a record of your vehicle maintenance, including oil changes. Try using a high performance synthetic motor oil, as opposed to conventional oil, to allow for more miles between oil changes. Premium synthetic motor oil, such as Royal Purple, can reduce maintenance costs and time spent out of service.  To learn more about the benefits of using synthetic lubricants in your vehicle visit North Bend • Issaquah • Black Diamond Redmond • Seattle • Gold Bar • High Rock

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 22, 2013 • 11

Experience Good Old-Fashioned Service CHAPLINS SERVICE DEPT

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Up to 5 quarts of oil. Excludes diesel, hybrid and synthetic oil. Some vehicles higher. Tax and disposal fees extra. Not to be combined with any other offers. Not valid on previous service or repairs. Present at time of write-up. See service advisor for full details.

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Interior detail - $129.95 plus tax Exterior Detail - $159.95 plus tax Full Detail (Int & Ext) - $259.95 plus tax ***NEW***Mini Detail - $99.95 plus tax * hand wash (Most Vehicles)


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(by appointment)

12 • May 22, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

MODEL gARAGE FROM 10 “Cars now are all modules and relays,” says Musga. “Everything’s computer controlled.” Instead of an oscilloscope, mechanics use scanners, and upload computer diagnotic programs into cars. And, along with electronics, we’ve entered the era of the electric car, for good this time. Musga has waited a long time for this moment. He recalls the dawn of electrics in the 1980s, and figured they were right around the corner. Instead, Detroit abandoned the electric car for 20 years—until today, when the industry has embraced the technology. “I don’t think they had the tech then,” he said. “They

talked about it many years ago. I never thought I’d be working on cars when it came out.” For mechanics to transition to the new tech, all it takes is training—just schooling, says Musga. “These cars are made by man,” he says. “We’re human. We can figure it out. Just give us the training.” He sends his mechanics to class every month for the latest techniques. The one car that Musga would love to get a chance to work on is the new Tesla electric sedan, the Model S. “It is the future,” he says. “Here’s another thing that’s going to be the future: Plug-in charging stations. They’re going to be everywhere. You won’t have to worry about gasoline damaging the environment.” • The Model Garage is located at 33805 Redmond-Fall City Road. Call (425) 222-5751 or visit Courtesy photo

We believe every child should be treated the way we would like our own children to be treated.

Pictured above, circa 1930, Fall City’s Model Garage has a long history of auto service in the Valley, going back to 1923.

Art Walk planned for Friday The next Snoqualmie Art Walk is 2 to 7 p.m. Friday, May 31. Find food, music and entertainment in downtown Snoqualmie, with artwork from Mount Si High School’s Festival of Arts featured at City Hall and the Chamber of Commerce. Artists from the Mount Si Artist Guild will have a show upstairs above the Candy Factory in Snoqualmie. Recently voted “Best Photographer of the Valley,” Mary Miller will be unveiling her “Heart of the Valley” photo taken last weekend at Centennial Fields. The public is invited to all events.

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.



Tree City USA for third year

Now preferred provider for Premera.


The Washington State Department of Natural Resources recognized 82 cities that have been chosen as a Tree City USA in honor of Arbor Day, observed last month. Snoqualmie is one of them. The Valley city has been a Washington state Tree City USA award winner for three years. DNR recognizes cities that earn the Tree City USA title for their efforts in keeping urban forests healthy and vibrant. To be acknowledged as a Tree City USA by the Arbor Day Foundation, a city must designate staff to care for trees, appoint a citizen tree board to advocate for community forestry, establish a tree ordinance, spend at least $2 per capita on tree care, and celebrate Arbor Day.

Summer Fun At Music Works Northwest

Publishes: Wednesday, May 29th The guide is a great place to brand local businesses and promote products and services to entice both local resident and tourist alike to shop in your unique store or venue.


Distributed to over 12,500 homes and businesses in the Valley, an additional 7,000 issues are also handed out throughout the year at key tourism venues, gathering places, restaurants, hotels and coffee shops in the area.

The Visitor Guide is a supplement to the Snoqualmie Valley Record.


SUMMER MUSIC CAMPS Circus Music Camp, A Musical Trip to the Zoo, camps for children with special needs and more!


Coming up, we also have our ever-popular ‘Snoqualmie Valley Women in Business’ section, and the Valley Summer Festival pages.


8124 Falls Ave. • Snoqualmie •

A nonprofit community music school

425-644-0988 14360 SE Eastgate Way Bellevue, WA 98007

Snoqualmie Library Friends will hold sale

Comcast scholarship for NB’s Jessica Graves

Snoqualmie Library Book Sale is Wednesday through Saturday, June 5 to 8. This annual book sale and silent auction is sponsored by the Friends of the Snoqualmie Library. There’s a huge selection of books, with great deals. On Saturday, get a bag of books for $3. Snoqualmie Library is at 7824 Center Blvd. S.E. To learn more, call Ann Acton at (425) 269-2244.

Jessica A. Graves of North Bend, a senior at Mount Si High School, is among the 90 recipients of the Comcast Foundation’s annual Leaders and Achievers scholarship program awards in Washington state. Among Graves’ past and present achievements: Volunteering at Mount Si Transitional and Senior Centers and volunteering at Snoqualmie Valley Hospital and serving on its Community Advisory Group. She played

Mount Si Lutheran Church

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

Sunday Worship:

tennis and participated in Key Club and was treasurer of the Sports Medicine Club. At the time the school nominated Graves for the scholarship, she was planning to study nursing at the University of Washington. Shawn Boynton, volunteer coordinator for Snoqualmie Valley Hospital, wrote to the Foundation, “Jessica joined our volunteer team in July of 2010 and has proven to be an invaluable asset here at Snoqualmie Valley Hospital. She has provided support to various hospital departments as well as to other facilities, such as our local nursing home.

Fall City resident McKinna Little recently graduated from the University of Portland with a bachelor of science degree in nursing. University president, the Rev. E. William Beauchamp, C.S.C., conferred 744 bachelor’s and 160 master’s degrees during commencement exercises held Saturday and Sunday, May 4 and 5, in the Earle A. and Virginia H. Chiles Center on the University of Portland campus.


Storage Special! When you rent space from us this month we will pick up your storage goods & boxes and unload them into your new Snoqualmie Ridge Storage space FREE. No Charge!*

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


Mass Schedule

*Restrictions, terms, and limitations apply. Contact us for details.

Saturday 5pm • Sunday 8, 9:30 & 11am 39025 SE Alpha St. Snoqualmie, WA 98065 425-888-2974 • 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 •

U-Portland degree for Fall City’s McKinna Little


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WIN A BRAND NEW GRILL! Enter Muckleshoot Casino’s Backyard BBQ Giveaway for the chance to win a $200 Home Improvement gift card to purchase the grill of your choice! Earn one entry per receipt of lunch or dinner at Spice Bay Buffet on Memorial Day weekend from Saturday, May 25th – Monday, May 27th. One gift card giveaway per promotion date. Must be 21 years of age or older to participate. Management reserves all rights.


Places of Worship

Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 22, 2013 • 13

MoVIES FROM 1 Terhaar was thrilled with the response, more than 30 films meeting all the requirements were submitted by the May 6 deadline. The judging panel reviewed them all

last week, and the top placing students will be notified if they’ve been selected for a prize. The winners and their places will be announced during the evening. The Wildcat Film Festival is 5 to 7 p.m. Thursday, May 23, at the

Falls falcons cam goes live

North Bend Theatre, and will be followed by a showing of Iron Man 3. Tickets are $10, which provides admission to all of the films. Half of the event’s proceeds will be donated to the Wildcat Production Club at Mount Si High School.

PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE #788089 John Day, on behalf of John Day Homes, Inc., P.O. Box 2930, North Bend, WA 98045, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Maloney Grove 9-Lot Short Plat is located at 701 Maloney Grove Ave. SE within the City of North Bend, King County. This project involves 3.091- acres of soil disturbance for 9-lot short plat construction activities. Stormwater will be discharged to infiltration galleries sized for the 100-year storm event, receive treatment through bioswale vegetation and discharged into the underground infiltration system of existing sand and gravels. There is a final emergency overflow infiltration trench located on the westside of the project. We do not anticipate any offsite discharge of stormwater, however, any offsite flows could enter the South Fork of the Snoqualmie River. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published in Snoqualmie Valley Record May 15 & 22, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #788370 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF CARNATION -NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGNOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Carnation Planning Board will hold a public hearing to receive public comment regarding the following proposed ordinances: • An ordinance amending the Carnation Comprehensive Plan; incorporating recent census data and updating references to ensure consistency with recent amendments to the Land Use Element, the Future Land Use Map, MultiCounty Planning Policies and Countywide Planning Policies in Chapter 5 Housing Element; updating capital improvement and land acquisition cost estimates in Chapter 6 Parks and Recreation Element; incorporating and updating references to reflect

the Tolt Corridor Action Plan and addressing various pedestrian improvements in Chapter 7 Transportation Element; and setting forth legislative findings. • An ordinance amending Chapter 15.09 CMC Local Projects Review; establishing procedures and standards governing the expiration of project permit applications; amending Chapter 15.16 CMC Subdivisions; defining the role of the City Manager in the subdivision review and approval process; and amending chapter 15.18 CMC Land Use Approvals; clarifying the submittal requirements for boundary line adjustments. The Planning Board will also discuss and potentially adopt findings and conclusions in support of the proposed ordinances. The hearing will be conducted at the regular meeting of the Carnation Planning Board on May 28, 2013, at 7:00 PM or soon thereafter, in the Council Chambers at Carnation City Hall located at 4621 Tolt Avenue in Carnation. The hearing may be continued to subsequent Planning Board meetings. The hearing is open to the public. All persons wishing to comment on the proposed ordinances may submit comment in writing or verbally at the scheduled public hearing. The full text of the proposed ordinances will be available for public review during normal business hours after Wednesday, May 22, 2013, from the city clerk at Carnation City Hall. It is possible that substantial changes in the proposed amendments may be made following the public hearing. There will be an additional public hearing on this subject before the City Council prior to final adoption. This notice is published pursuant to CMC 1.14.010 & 15.100.040(B). CITY OF CARNATION Mary Madole, City Clerk Publish 05/15 & 05/22/13 in the Snoqualmie Valley Record. PUBLIC NOTICE #789105 Craig Pierce, on behalf of RAD Development, 16531 13th Ave. W., Lynwood, WA 98037, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Si View Estates 28-Lot Plat is located at 1045 Maloney Grove Ave SE within the City of North Bend, King County. This project involves 6.50 acres of soil disturbance for demolition, excavation, grading, relocation/extension of services/ utilities, construction of roads, a water quality wetpond and an infiltration gallery construction activities. Stormwater will be discharged into an on-site temporary sediment facility, treated and discharged into the South Fork Snoqualmie River. .

Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173-201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published in the Snoqulamie Valley Record on May 15, 2013 and May 22, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #790673 KING COUNTY DEPT. OF PERMITTING & ENVIRONMENTAL REVIEW (DPER) 35030 SE Douglas St., Ste. 210, Snoqualmie WA 98065-9266 NOTICE OF PERMIT APPLICATION REQUEST: Grading Permit File: GRDE13-0027 Applicant: Michael Dodek Location: 308XX SE Issaquah Fall City Rd Fall City Proposal: Construct 10’ wide & 195’ long driveway & placement of 96” culvert crossing stream. Project Manager: Fereshteh Dehkordi phone no. 206-477-0375 COMMENT PROCEDURES: DPER will issue an environmental determination on this application following a 21-day comment period that ends on June 17th, 2013. Written comments and additional information can be obtained by contacting the Project Manager at the phone number listed above. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on May 22, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #790685 CITY OF NORTH BEND NOTICE OF SEPA DETERMINATION OF NONSIGNIFICANCE (DNS) AND PUBLIC HEARING Proposal: Amendments to NBMC 18.10.030 and 18.10.025 concerning tattoo parlors as a permitted use in certain zoning districts, and amendments to NBMC 18.10.050 concerning home occupation uses DNS Issuance Date: May 22, 2013 Notice of Hearing & DNS Publication Date: May 22, 2013 Public Hearing Date: June 4, 2013, 7pm Description of Proposal: Amendments are proposed to NBMC 18.10.030 (Table of Permitted Uses) and 18.10.025 (Special Districts) revising the zoning districts in which tattoo parlors are a permitted use, including limitations within those districts of where the use may be

permitted. Amendments are also proposed to NBMC 18.10.050 providing additional standards governing home occupation uses. The draft amendments are available on the City’s website under public notices. Public Hearing: On Tuesday, June 4, 2013, 7pm at the City Council meeting at the Mt. Si Senior Center (211 Main Avenue N.), the City Council will hold a public hearing to receive public comment on the amendments described above. Written comments may be accepted until 4:30pm, Thursday, June 4, or in person at the hearing. Email or deliver comments to the contact below. Threshold Determination: The City of North Bend (lead agency for this proposal) has determined that this proposal does not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment that cannot be mitigated through compliance with the conditions of the North Bend Municipal Code and other applicable regulations. An environmental impact statement (EIS) is not required under RCW 43.21C.030(2)(c). This decision was made after review of a completed environmental checklist on file with the lead agency. This information is available to the public on request at the offices of the North Bend Community and Economic Development Department at 126 E. Fourth St., North Bend, Washington. This DNS is issued under WAC 197-11-340(2); the lead agency will not act on this proposal for 14 days from the date of publication of the notice of DNS, allowing time for public comment. The issuance of this DNS should not be interpreted as acceptance or approval of this proposal as presented. The City of North Bend reserves the right to deny or approve said proposal subject to conditions if it is determined to be in the best interest of the City and/or necessary for the general health, safety, and welfare of the public. SEPA Responsible Official: Gina Estep, Community and Economic Development Director For More Information: Contact Gina Estep at the Community and Economic Development Department at (425) 888-7640 or via email to g e s t e p @ n o r t h b e n d w a . g o v. Email or mail written comments for either the DNS or the Public Hearing to the North Bend Community and Economic Development Department, PO Box 896, North Bend, WA 98045. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on May 22, 2013.

Puget Sound Energy is proud to announce the debut of four newly-hatched peregrine falcons. Mom and Dad Peregrine are longtime residents of the cliff face downstream of Snoqualmie Falls. Like any new parents, they are busy with feedings. You can see them tending to their chicks on a Web cam installed by Puget Sound Energy at ToursandRecreation/Pages/ Snoqualmie-Falls-PeregrineNest.aspx. If Mom and Dad are out

hunting, you can see small signs of the new chicks in their nest. Soon, the falcons will be teaching their chicks how to hunt. In mid-June, the chicks are expected to fledge and leave the nest.


14 • May 22, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

...obituaries Danny John “Dan”Villanueva 08/22/1945 - 04/28/2013

Dan grew up in the Snoqualmie Valley. He attended Fall City Elementary and Mount Si High School where he lettered in several sports and graduated with the class of 1963. Dan served in the U.S. Navy then raised his family in Delaware and Washington State. Preceding Danny in death was his father Domingo Villanueva. He is survived by his wife Mary Ann, son Barron (Stephanie), 3 granddaughters Cassandra, Samantha and Alexandria, his mother Gloria Villanueva, a brother Deric (Carmen) Villanueva, and sister Debra (Tor) Tillman. Danny is also survived by 5 nieces and 7 great nieces and nephews. A Celebration of Dan’s life and gathering of friends and family will be held on May 25th at 12:30pm in the Snoqualmie Valley Alliance Church located at 36017 SE Fish Hatchery Road, Fall City,WA 98024. 790822

Richard “Rick” Allen Kelley, Jr. September 16, 1954 - March 20, 2013

Rick Kelley passed away on March 20, 2013 at the age of 58 after a long, hard battle with colon cancer. He died in peace at his ranch in Yelm, Washington. The day of his passing was also his 37th wedding anniversary. Rick is survived by his wife, Laura Kelley, his mother Jean Kelley, siblings Mike (Debi) Kelley, Paul Kelley, and Teresa (John) Polk. He also leaves behind Laura’s parents Joyce and Bill Carlson and her siblings John (Suanne) Carlson, and Bill. His family also included a number of nieces and nephews, aunts, uncles and cousins. He was very close to all of his family. Rick was born in San Diego to Richard Allen Kelley Sr. and H. Jean (Cooke) Kelley. He spent the majority of his childhood years in Houston, Texas, where he graduated from South Houston High School in 1972. He went into the US Army shortly after high school, then in 1975 he finally joined the family who had moved to Issaquah, Washington. He and Laura Jean Carlson were married in 1976. Rick attended University of Washington and earned a BS degree, and in 1980 went to work for Boeing as a Software Engineer. He worked on the AWACS program and became an Associate Technical Fellow in 2001- a very significant recognition of his technical expertise. Raising cattle for the meat was a recent hobby of Rick’s. He enjoyed working on their farm as well as hiking with friends and hiking with his dog Dillon. He loved reading and he loved the huge gatherings with family and friends. He was so smart, interesting, funny and giving. A Celebration of Rick’s life will be held on July 20, 2013 at the Kelley Park Ranch at 2pm, where Rick requested a keg of beer to be served… 789315

To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@

Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506


Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 22, 2013 • 15 Serving local communities including Ballard, Bellevue, Capitol Hill, Crossroads, Crown Hill, Downtown Seattle, Duvall, Eastgate, Eastlake, Factoria, Fall City, First Hill, Fremont, Greenlake, Greenwood, Interbay, International District, Issaquah, Juanita, Kennydale, Kingsgate, Kirkland, Leschi, Laurelhurst, Madison Park, Magnolia, Mercer Island, Montlake, Newcastle, Newport Hills, North Bend, Northgate, Preston, Queen Anne, Ravenna, Redmond, Sammamish, Snoqualmie, Snoqualmie Pass, Totem Lake, University District, Vashon Island, Wallingford, Wedgewood, Woodinville.

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16 • May 22, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record Electronics

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AT T E N T I O N S L E E P Electric adjustable bed, A P N E A S U F F E R E R S single, Maxwell product. w i t h M e d i c a r e . G e t Like new $300/OBO. C PA P R e p l a c e m e n t (425)485-0439 Supplies at little or NO COST, plus FREE home FREE delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and ESTIMATE bacterial infection! Call 1-866-993-5043 for Purchase of Canada Drug Center is NEW Garage your choice for safe and affordable medications. Doors Our licensed Canadian 1-888-289-6945 mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings A-1 Door Serice of up to 90% on all your medication needs. Call (Mention This Ad) 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 Grand Opening paying outrageous pricNW Garden Supply es! Best prices ... VIGRA Save Up To 50% 100MG, 40 pills+/4 free, only $99.00. Discreet 1000 Watt Grow Light shipping, Power Pill. 1Package Includes Bal800-368-2718 last, Lamp & Reflector! VIAGRA 68 x (100 mg) P I L L S f o r O N LY $159.00. NO Prescript i o n N e e d e d ! O t h e r 2 Locations Fife/Seattle meds available. Credit or 9100 E Marginal Way, Debit Required. Call South Tukwilla NOW: 616-433-1152 Satisfaction Guaranteed! 206.767.8082 2001 48th Ave Court E Medical Equipment Unit #3 Fife 253.200.6653 New Jazzy Select Power Wheelchair by Pride, cost over $8,000. Will KILL SCORPIONS! Buy bring to show you if nec- Harris Scorpion Spray. e s s a r y a n y w h e r e i n Indoor/Outdoor. Odorwestern WA. Beautiful less, Non-Staining, Long’s just for you. Lasting. Kills Socrpions and other insects. Effec$1,350. (425)256-1559 tive results begin after the spray dries! Miscellaneous Available at Ace Hardware, The Home Depot 1/2 OFF Glass or


w/ Purchase of Garage Door


A-1 Door Service (Mention this ad) 4x4 C-4 trans transfer case $500. 1971 Ford Ranger fullsize $650. 1978 Ford F250 $800. Technics stereo does everything mobile home furnace $300. 150 gall o n h o t wa t e r h e a t e r $150. 253-792-0898 50% OFF SALE On all the Antiques and Collectibles from our Tasting Room of 31 Years. Some Furniture, Antique Wine Glasses, Decanters, Cork Screws, Books, Prints, Paintings, Old Bottles, Mason Jars, Oil Lamps, Collectible Decorator Items and M i s c . S a t u r d ay s a n d Sundays from 12-5pm. 8989 East Day Road, Bainbridge Island. 206842-9463 COUCH & OTTOMAN; white stripe with blue and burgandy pink flowe r s $ 1 5 0 n e g o t i a bl e. Poulsbo. 360-865-8593.

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 Open 7 days a week! Miscellaneous



Sofa, table, refrigerator, stressless-chair, desk, computer table, recliner, yard tools, construction tools, table saw, chop saw, ladders. Moving. A.B.O. 253-792-0898

See Photos Online!

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

&INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY TO O M U C H Fa b r i c ! Come see what we have. $1 to $3 per yard. Call Liz after 3pm for appointment, 425-4836341 WA N T S TO p u r c h a s e minerals and other oil & gas interests. Send details P.O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201 Yard and Garden

Whenever you see a camera icon on an ad like this:

Just log on to: 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 Cats

2012 SNAPPER Coronet RE 200 Series Rider Mower. 14.5 Gross HP with 30â€? Mower Deck. A l m o s t N ew. $ 2 , 2 0 0 . Available to see at True Va l u e t h r o u g h D o u g . B E N G A L K I T T E N S , Gorgeously Rosetted! 206-409-6414 Consider a bit of the Reach readers the “Wildâ€? for your home. daily newspapers miss L i ke a d ve n t u r e ? T h i s may be the pet for you! when you advertise in the ClassiďŹ eds. then click on “Kittensâ€? to 1-800-388-2527 or see what’s available with pricing starting at $900. Championship Breeder, TICA Outstanding CatWanted/Trade tery, TIBCS Breeder of A d S p a c e Fo r S a l e - D i s t i n c t i o n . S h o t s , Due to an increase in Health Guarantee. traffic and membership Teresa, 206-422-4370. sign-ups. We are selling Long Hair Sweet Calico ad space on our site. Kittens, 3 and 4 color Application is located on tortoise shell, polydactl ( s i t e @ E l y g a n t - extra toe) $125. Mixed Prices start- Maine Coon & Ragdoll, ing from $1.00 - $60.00 great personality $125. Disclaimer: Banner ads Call 425-870-5597 or only at this time 425-870-1487 Buying Deer Antlers. Please call Dogs (425)888-3372 CASH FOR ANY CAR! Running or Not! Don’t trade in or junk your car before calling us! Instant Offer! 1-800-541-8433 CASH PAID For: Record LPs, 45s, Reel to Reel Tapes, CDs, Old Magaz i n e s / M o v i e s , V H S 3 SHIH TZU PUPPIES Ta p e s . C a l l T O D AY ! available 5/25/13. Pure bred males with unique 206-499-5307 colors / markings. 2 are RECORDS tricolor and 1 is black / white. Well puppy check, WANTED dewor med and shots. Top prices paid for $400. Call 425-883-0076

used vinyl & CD’

House call available 206-632-5483 Advertise your service

800-388-2527 or



SMOKED GLASS END tables (2) and sofa table $ 6 5 . Ta l l f l o o r l a m p ; white with a little pink and lavendar in it $40. n e g o t . Po u l s b o. 3 6 0 865-8593.

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

AKC All Breed

Herding Tests / Trials June 15 - 16 Entries Close June 3

AKC GERMAN Sheph e r d P u p p i e s : Wo r l d known champion Schutzhund bloodlines. Grandfathers VA1 and VA5. Parents black & red. Mother/Aunt on site. Puppies can be trained to compete in protection, tracking, obedience, confirmation. Health guarantees. Socialized, exercised and raised in h e a l t hy e nv i r o n m e n t . $ 1 5 0 0 / O B O, i n c l u d e s dewormed, vaccinations and puppy care package. 206 853-4387

AKC GERMAN Shepherd Pups

3 females, 7 males, w h i t e, b i - c o l o r, a n d s o l i d b l a c k . Ve t checked. First shots and dewor med. One year hip & health guarantee, $500. 360-6364397 or 360-751-7681

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

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 6 253-223-8382

AKC Poodle Puppies Teacups 4 Chocolate and White Parti Females, 2 Chocolate Males, 1 Red Male. Little Puffs of Wiggles and Kisses. 1 Adult Red Female 4 Yrs. Reserve Your Puff of Love! 360-249-3612

Click on “Events� For Info, Call Judy:


AKC Black lab/AKC German Shepard puppies. Have been dewormed. Have pictures of parents and puppies. $200. 206280-7952 AKC Chocolate Pointing Labs. Great hunting instincts with very family friendly dispositions. Litter is due on May 25th. Pedigrees are impressive including Black Forest, Chugach Hills Barracyda Hills. Hips/Elbow/ Eyes and Geneic testing complete. Sire has Master Hunter title and both dogs hunt constantly. $600- $900 depending on sex and pointing sign. Breeding hand picked to provide a pup for the owner. Preferense given to owners who hunt. Contact Don @ 253 6775639 or for more info.

AKC Standard Poodle Puppies. Cream, Apricot & Red. 2 Males, 3 Females. Bor n Apr il 9 t h . Fo r m o r e i n fo, please visit our web site at: or call 509-582-6027

AUSTRALIAN Shepherd pups, purebred. Shots, blues, reds & blacks. Home raised indoors. Five generations on site. $450 each, 360-837-8094. UKC American Eskimo puppies, 4 males, both parents on site. Born 312-13 available 5-7-13. $500. 360-275-5838




POMERANIANS Te a c u p a n d To y, Adults and puppies. Va r i e t y o f c o l o r s , s h a p e s a n d s i ze s. Health guaranteed, shots, wormed. Advertise your service $300-$600 Graham. 800-388-2527 or 253-847-1029

N OVA S C OT I A D u c k Tolling Retrievers Male & Female pups. Both parents on site. Great fa m i l y d o g s. S h o t s & Wormed. Call to learn more. (360)435-1893

C O C K E R S PA N I E L Puppy Tri-Colored Parti Sable with blue eyes. Registered litter. Adorable, loving, fluffs of fun! Born 3/6/13. 4 males. All colors. First shots received. References from previous litter owners. Exceptional dogs, ver y smar t and l ov i n g . S h ow q u a l i t y. Parents on site. Includes paper: $550 each. For appointment please call Dawn 253-261-0713 Enumclaw GREAT DANE

Professional Services Auto Repair Service


ALL AROUND AUTO CARE & REPAIR Local & Affordable All makes & models Se Habla Espanol


Australian Shepherd

Puppies. Males and females, $650-$850. Registered, health guaranteed, UTD shots. 541-518-9284 Baker City, Oregon.

SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad. Mini Dachsund Jack Russel Mix Puppies. Silver dapple. 1 female, 3 males. 1 white female dapple. Ready to go now. Taking orders for 3 girls, 2 boys black & tan. $400. Pictures Available. Puppies can be seen in Monroe. Call or text 406839-4140 or 360-7945902


DEADLINE FOR THE 5/29 edition will be Friday, 5/24 AT 10 AM. Please call 800-388-2527 or email classified@sound

Professional Services Farm/Garden Service

Se Habla Espanol! Para ordenar un anuncio en el Little Nickel! Llame a Lia 866-580-9405

Se Habla Espanol! Para ordenar un anuncio en el Little Nickel! Llame a Lia 866-580-9405


Professional Services Legal Services




F Current Vaccination FCurrent Deworming F VET EXAMINED

Farmland Pets & Feed 9000 Silverdale Way


Divorce For Grownups


The Classified Department WILL BE CLOSED Monday for the Memorial Day Holiday. Deadline will change as follows:

Friendly, Flat Fee FREE Phone Consultation Call Greg Hinrichsen, Attorney 206-801-7777 (Sea/Tac) 425-355-8885 Everett

PUPPIES! Faux Frenchies, Boston’s & Bo-Chi’s Many colors, shots, wormed. Loved and kissed daily! $650 & up. See webpage: 541-459-5802.

206-842-8363 Law Offices of Lynda H. McMaken P.S. Home Services Asphalt/ Paving

CUSTOM PAVING No Job Too Big or Small! 40yrs Exp.


New Driveways, Parking Lots, Repair Work, Sealcoating, Senior Discounts Free Estimates


Home Services Concrete Contractors





25 years experience



All Phases - All types Excavations, for ms, pour & finish. 30+ years exper ience, r e a s o n a bl e p r i c i n g . Call for free estimates.

Concrete Design Larry 206-459-7765



We’ll leave the site on for you. Home Services General Contractors

Notice to Contractors Washington State Law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractor’s current depar tment of Labor and Industries registration number in the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from L&I or show the registration number in all advertising will result in a fine up to $5000 against the unregistered contractor. For more information, call Labor and Industries Specialty Compliance Services Division at 1-800-647-0982 or check L&Is internet site at

Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 22, 2013 • 17




WEST HIGHLAND WEST HIGHLAND SMALL MIXED Breed WHITE TERRIER puppies. Bor n 4/4/13. WHITE TERRIER PUPPIES Excellent companion PUPPIES Registered APR, 2 Fep u p p i e s . “ H e i n z 5 7 â€? . Registered APR, 3 $200 each. Call Skyway Females for $1,000 males for $800 each. 9 weeks old. Health guarat: 206-723-1271 each. Call 360-436- enteed. Had first shots SOLD IT? FOUND IT? 0338 and wor med. Deliver y Let us know by calling may be possible (meet WWWNW ADSCOM 1-800-388-2527 so we you half way). Call for incan cancel your ad. &INDĂĽYOURĂĽDREAMĂĽJOBĂĽON LINE formation: 360-436-0338

Home Services Hauling & Cleanup

Home Services Landscape Services

Man & Truck for Hire Hauling & Light Moving, Power Washing. Will do your yardwork with your tools. Also Available for Day Labor.

D & H LANDSCAPING Since 1986 uMoss Control uLawn Mowing uThatching uAerating uPruning uWeeding uBarking uFertilizing Honest Work At Low Rates

Get the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today.

206-714-3816 425-743-1379

Mike (206)979-7254


Free Estimate

Heating/Air Conditioning

Home Services




Home Services Grounds Maintenance


Spring Clean-Up

All Kinds Of Yard Work

Home Services Electrical Contractors



Professional Services Business Services

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.

Professional Services Legal Services


Rottweiler Pups AKC German Vom Schwaiger Wappen bloodlines, hips guaranteed, Robust health, shots, wormed & ready to go. $800. 425-971-4948.


New breaker panel, electrical wiring, trouble shoot, electric heat, Fire Alarm System, Intercom and Cable, Knob & Tube Upgrade, Old Wiring Upgrade up to code... Senior Discount 15%

Lic/Bond/Insured (206)498-1459

Grounds Keeper w/Janitorial Duties, needed for large apartment community in Renton No grass cutting or tree trimming

$10/hour Wonderful benefits! FREE Medical, Dental, Vision and Life Ins for the employee & up to 5% matching 401K. No weekends. No holidays. No over time.

Call 425-228-4488

to arrange interview WWWNW ADSCOM ,OCALĂĽJOBSĂĽINĂĽPRINTĂĽANDĂĽON LINE Home Services Hauling & Cleanup

AFFORDABLE q HAULING Storm Cleanup, Hauling, Yard Waste, House Cleanup, Removes Blackberry Bushes, Etc.

Spring Special! 2nd load 1/2 price 25% Discount Specialing in House, garage & yard cleanouts. VERY AFFORDABLE

206-478-8099 A+ HAULING

We remove/recycle: Junk/wood/yard/etc. Fast Service 25 yrs Experience, Reasonable rates

Call Reliable Michael



DIVORCE $155. $175 WE TAKE IT ALL! with children. No court Junk, Appliances, appearances. Complete Yard Debris, etc. p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s Serving Kitsap Co. custody, support, propSince 1997 er ty division and bills. 360-377-7990 B B B m e m b e r . 206-842-2924 (503) 772-5295. www.paralegalalter nat i v e s . c o m l e g a - ClassiďŹ eds. We’ve got you ClassiďŹ eds. We’ve got you covered. 800-388-2527 covered. 800-388-2527

Call Roger at 206-643-2141

Just getting started or bought equipment online? Need advice, help with installtion? I have 40 years of Exp. Licensed/Bonded Reasonble Rates with Free Estimates. Allstate HVAC Co (206)679-5532 ALLSTHC880J4

ClassiďŹ eds. We’ve got you covered. 800-388-2527 Home Services Property Maintenance

All Things Basementy! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Waterproofing ? Finishing ? Structural Repairs ? Humidity and Mold Control F R E E E S T I M AT E S ! Call 1-888-698-8150

Hard Working College Student

Available For Work

Will work rain or shine. Pickup truck available for hauling. $15/hr, 4 hr min. Please call: 206-719-0168 Home Services

House/Cleaning Service


General Yard Cleaning Trim, Mow, Weeding, Blkberrry Removal, Gutters, Haul Downed trees, Pruning, Pressure Washing and

SO MUCH MORE!! Affordable Prices FREE Estimates.

425-244-3539 425-971-4945

Home Services Lawn/Garden Service

Lawns For Le$$ Lawns, Edging, Blowing, Small Yard Cleans & Some Trimming. Fast Service & Satisfaction Guaranteed!

Prune, Weed, Bark, Reseed, Hedge Trim, Thatch, Etc. Free Estimates Senior Discounts

425-235-9162 425-279-3804 Home Services Painting

HI MARK LANDSCAPING & GARDENING Complete Yard Work DTree Service DHauling DWeeding DPruning DHedge Trim DFence DConcrete DBark DNew Sod & Seed DAerating & Thatching

Senior Discount FREE ESTIMATE



425-350-6958 425-343-7544

• Excellent Home

• • •

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Lic/Bond/Insured. WA L&I AGLPAPL87CJ


Manuels Painting

Home Services Lawn/Garden Service

2 year warranty on any painting job. 15% off exterior painting. Free Estimates

ALL AROUND LAWN LAWN MAINTENANCE. Brush cutting, mowi n g , h e d g e s, we e d eating, hauling, & pressure washing. R & R MAINTENANCE 206-304-9646 Lic # 603208719

Exterior and Interior Spray, Roll, & Brush

(206)661-8482 Lic./Bonded/Ins. MANUEP*9920Z

Home Services Plumbing

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Home Services Landscape Services


* Cleanup * Trim * Weed * Prune * Sod * Seed * Bark * Rockery * Backhoe * Patios 425-226-3911 206-722-2043


Any kind of


All Year Lawn Care Aeration & Dethatching Clean-up & Restoration Senior & Mil. Discounts



*Gardening * Mulch* Weeding*Paverstone *Edging*Walkways* *Patios*Call Tim*

*Bark *Weed *Trim


*Paving Patios *Rockery/Retaining Walls *General Cleanup

All Grounds Care

*Prune *New Sod *Thatching

Call Steve

206-244-6043 425-214-3391 lic#stevegl953kz

* SILVER BAY * Clean-Up, Pruning, Full Maint., Hedge, Haul, Bark/Rock, Roof/Gutter

Free Estimates



Yorkie Westie Poo Pups. Ver y Cute, Heathly & Happy. Different colors. All Males. $125/each. Owners couldn’t keep in a p a r t m e n t . 360.651.0987 3ELLüITüFORüFREEüINüTHEü&,%! THEFLEA SOUNDPUBLISHINGCOM

Home Services Pole Builder/Storage

Free Estimate on post or stick frame buildings including garages, shops, barns, arenas, carports, mini-cabins & sheds Our reputation, quality & service can’t be matched! Call Chris @ Ark Custom Buildings 1-877-844-8637 Home Services Remodeling

LEWIS AND CLARKE Construction Remodel & Repairs


lewisandclarke LEWISCC925QL

Home Services Roofing/Siding


Home Owners Re-Roofs

$ My Specialty

Small Company offers

$ Low prices

Call 425-788-6235 Lic. Bonded. Ins. Lic# KRROO**099QA

ROOFING & REMODELING Senior Discounts Free Estimates Expert Work 253-850-5405 American Gen. Contractor Better Business Bureau Lic #AMERIGC923B8

Home Services Tree/Shrub Care


FREE ESTIMATES Tree Removal/Trimming Residential & Commercial Certified in Power Line Clearance ISA Certified Arborist Lic. ~ Bonded ~ Insured Serving All Counties



“FROM Small to All Give Us A Call�

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Domestic Services Adult/Elder Care

EVERGREEN IN-HOME CARE 23+ Years Experience In Nursing & Residential Assisted Living Hourly & Live-In Caregivers Professional, Compassionate One-on-One Care While Maintaining Their Independence and Quality of Life

CALL TODAY! Maria: 206-660-1273 Paula: 206-430-3514

18 • May 22, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record Dogs


Selling two 13 week old female pure bred German Shepard puppies! Both have AKC registration! Puppies are loyal and extremely intelligent. Pictures available upon request! 950$ each, price negotiable. Located in Gig harbor. Call Riley at 253-225-5124 anytime! Farm Animals & Livestock

ALPACA Herd Disposal; great pets, mowers or for fleece! 12 gir ls, 2 boys $250 each. Whole herd $2,000! 360-3671868.

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

Garage/Moving Sales King County

Se Habla Espanol!

2 STALL BARN 24’x30’x9’

(2) 10’x12’ Perma stalls w/split opening wood Dutch doors, 3’x6’8� man door, 18� eave & gable overhangs, 2’ poly eavelight, 2� fiberglass vapor barrier roof insulation, 18 sidewall & trim colors w/45 year warranty.

ALPACA SHEARING DAY Sat., May 25th at Vashon Island Alpacas Helpers & Observers Welcome! Shearing Approx. 10am2pm. Potluck Lunch 123pm. Rain or Shine! 10133 SW 204th Street


General Pets

Was $17,988

$16,217 800-824-9552 Washington #TOWNCPF099LT

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


Services Animals

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


2 print editions + online Up to 40 words

only $16 Call 1-800-544-0505 M-F, 8am-5pm



Easton 2004 Alpenlite trailer, 2001 Ford flat bed fifth wheel attachment, collectibles, fishing gear, lawnmower, tools, dishware, glasses, utensils, mason jars...a life time of cherishables! 3400 square foot shop is plum full! Saturday and Sunday from 7am to 5pm located at 3230 East Sparks Road.

General Pets

M U LT I FA M I LY S a l e Saturday, May 25 th . No early birds; 9:30am3pm. Furniture - hutch, b a ke r s r a ck , a n t i q u e wooden baby bed, and a Horses metal one, wooden garden bench, antique POKER RIDE 3ELLĂĽITĂĽFORĂĽFREEĂĽINĂĽTHEĂĽ&,%! wooden trunk, wicker taSunday May 26, at WWWNW ADSCOM Roslyn Riders. SR903 THEFLEA SOUNDPUBLISHINGCOM ble, many small household items (Fiesta ware &INDĂĽYOURĂĽDREAMĂĽJOBĂĽON LINE Roslyn. Best Hand $500. SOLD IT? FOUND IT? set, like - new 4 - slice Riders out 9am-noon. Let us know by calling toaster, etc.) Located at Garage/Moving Sales L u n c h ava i l a bl e. C a l l 1-800-388-2527 so we Kitsap County 370 Hocker Street. 509-674-2404 can cancel your ad. ALPACA Herd Disposal; great pets, mowers or for fleece! 12 gir ls, 2 boys $250 each. Whole herd $2,000! 360-3671868.




Garage/Moving Sales San Juan County




Advertise your GARAGE SALE in the Little Nickel!

AW E S O M E G A R AG E Sale! Furniture, household items, plus lots of other great stuff! Saturday, May 25th starting at 9:00 am to 12 noon located at 827 Fair view Avenue NE, Bainbridge Island. POULSBO

LARGE MOVING Sale. Furniture, Tools, Kitchen Items, Books, Clothes, Knick Knacks and More. Saturday and Sunday, May 25th - 26th, 7:30am - 4pm, 23788 Montecarlo Place, Woods & Meadows.

Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County

Friday, May 24th Saturday, May 25th 9am - 2pm Snowboard boots/bindings brand new by World Industry. 37-pc. buffet dish set w/ silverware (brand new). Vintage: crystal, milk glass, “Desert Roseâ€? pottery. Misc. furniture; Ikea computer desk; utility sink; holiday decorations; yarn / stamping supplies; some clothing. Also, creative glass art & succulent planters 9709 N Olson Rd. NW, Bremerton WA (off Chena in Silverdale). CLASSY TREASURES EVENT Fri, 5/31 & Sat, 6/1 8am - 1pm Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church 11042 Sunrise Drive Bainbridge Is, 98110 Offering a wide variety of Holiday Decorations and Commercial Decor from Seattle’s Premier Decorating Company. Miles of Phenomenal High End Wire-Edged Designer Ribbons. Incredible Assor tment. Large Quantities of Poinsettias, Flower Arrangements, Holiday Wreaths, Ornate Tassels, Creative Artistic Supplies, Faux Flowers & Leaves. Spectacular Selection! Wholesale Prices and N eve r B e fo r e S e e n Items! Cash or Bainbridge Check Only! &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY POULSBO

H U G E D OW N S I Z I N G S a l e ! Va s t Va r i e t y ! Dishes, linens, bedding, fabrics, craft supplies, looms, building materia l s , e l e c t r i c a l , t oy s , books, canning jars, sofas, Franklin stove, collectibles. Bargains! No Earlies. Saturday, May 25th, 8am to 5pm. Sunday, May 26th, 9am to 3pm. 24593 Johnson Road NW, 98370

AMAZING MULTI Family garage sale! Household, garden, fur niture, collectibles, fine art, tools, books, clothes, building materials. Friday - Saturd ay, M ay 2 4 t h - 2 5 t h , 10am - 4pm, 123 Golf Estates Rd. Follow signs from golf course. FRIDAY HARBOR

#1 HUGE SALE ON Friday and Saturday 9 am - 3 pm each day. We are combining two families and have lots of extras!!! Furniture, art, boat gear, dishes, glassware, toys, house h o l d , s o m e t h i n g fo r everyone! New things for sale each day!! Located at 33 Golf Course Road, Friday Harbor. FRIDAY HARBOR



Easton 2004 Alpenlite trailer, 2001 Ford flat bed fifth wheel attachment, collectibles, fishing gear, lawnmower, tools, dishware, glasses, utensils, mason jars...a life time of cherishables! 3400 square foot shop is plum full! Saturday and Sunday from 7am to 5pm located at 3230 East Sparks Road.

Reach readers the daily newspapers miss when you advertise in the ClassiďŹ eds. 1-800-388-2527 or

HANNAH ESTATE Sale Marine Part 1. 3148 Bailer Hill Power Road. Friday, May 31 st , 1 t o 6 p m , S a t u r d ay / Sunday, June 1 st and 2 nd, 8am to 1pm. Tools, hand / power, shop, marine, construction, farm, vehicles, back hoe, steel, Generators, hardware & much more! 360378-5720 www.lodging42’ KROGEN Trawler, 1 9 8 8 . C r u i s e R e a d y. Economical Super 135 Garage/Moving Sales Ford-Lehman Single General Diesel Engine. Bur ns 1.75 Gallons Per Hour at MONROE 9 Knots. Low Hours. Year Round 4Kw Onan Generator. Indoor Swap Meet Full Displacement Hull. Celebrating 15 Years! Evergreen Fairgrounds Teak Interior. $184,500. 206-819-8088. Boat loSaturday & Sunday cated in Lake Union. 9 am - 4pm FREE Admission & B O AT F O R S A L E parking! $20,000. 1938 Monk deFor Information call signed Classic Cruiser. 360-794-5504 This boat is very clean and well kept. She is exSOLD IT? FOUND IT? tremely economical to Let us know by calling run. 30’ x 8’6� x 3’, Volvo 1-800-388-2527 so we 25hp diesel, 7-8 knots, 1 can cancel your ad. 1/4� Cedar over Oak, all Brass hardware. This is MONROE a tur n key boat and Year Round ready to cruise, or live Indoor Swap Meet a b o a r d , f r e s h s u r vey Celebrating 15 Years! Oct. 2011, includes 10ft Evergreen Fairgrounds Livingston skiff with 6hp Saturday & Sunday outboard, recent profes9 am - 4pm sional hull work, zincs FREE Admission & and bottom paint 12-12, parking! covered moorage. For Information call Health Forces Sale 360-794-5504 (406)295-9902

Marine Power

RARE 1991 BOSTON Whaler 16SL. Dual console, 90 HP: 2 stroke Mercury, 8 HP Mercury Kicker, EZ Steer, dual down riggers, water-ski pylon, depth finder, canvas cover, anchor with rode, anchor buddy, & EZ Loader Trailer. Safety equipment including fire extinguisher, throw cushion & more. One owner! Professionally maintained! Located in La Connor. $9,500. 206726-1535. Marine Sail

WOODEN BOAT FANS! S a i l b o a t i n ex c e l l e n t condition built by Master Craftsman, Glen L Design Bobcat, 12’ 3� x 6’ Marconi sail, electric outboard included. $2500. (360)678-6684 Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories


Free Pick up 253-335-1232 1-800-577-2885 Vehicles Wanted

CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1888-545-8647 The Classified Department WILL BE CLOSED Monday for the Memorial Day Holiday. Deadline will change as follows:

DEADLINE FOR THE 5/29 edition will be Friday, 5/24 AT 10 AM. Please call 800-388-2527 or email classified@sound


Accepting resumes at: ISFBTU!TPVOEQVCMJTIJOHDPN PSCZNBJMUP UI"WFOVF4 ,FOU 8" ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.

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Monday, May 13 Not impressed: At 12:06 p.m., an officer patrolling Snoqualmie Parkway responded to a report of a reckless driver northbound on the parkway. The officer located the reported car and followed it, noting some erratic driving, before pulling it over at Southeast Millpond Road and Railroad Avenue Southeast. The driver smelled of alcohol and tried to make small talk with the officer while looking for his documents, saying he knew several officers on the force and was a former city councilman. He noted the officer was not impressed, and submitted to several sobriety tests. He was arrested for driving under the influence.

Saturday, May 11 Moving hazard: At 12:17 p.m., an officer on patrol saw a skateboarder at Southeast Azalea Way and Douglas Avenue Southeast, impeding traffic. The subject was traveling in the roadway, without a helmet. The officer gave him a warning.

Friday, May 10 Nighttime shenanigans: At 6:28 a.m., a caller in the 3300 block of Southeast Stroup Street reported that during the night, someone had taken the lawn furniture off her porch and placed it in her yard. Nothing was damaged or moved, however. Other neighbors had similar things happen during the night.

North Bend Sheriff’s Station Tuesday, May 14 Hit and run: At 2:31 p.m., police were called to a hitand-run accident involving two vehicles at the intersection of Bendigo Boulevard North and West Second Street. The victim didn’t

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* All prices do not include sales tax. *All prices subject to change *All All prices do notcompany include sales tax. *All subjectuse to of change * Tobacco & Liquor promotes the prices responsible Tobacco products. If you are *Tobacco Tobaccoin&quitting Liquor company promotes responsible use ofor TTobacco obacco products. IfNOW you are interested smoking please visitthe call 1-800-QUIT to interested in quitting smoking please visit or call 1-800-QUIT NOW to learn more about the resources available to you. * All prices do not include sales tax. *All prices subject to change * All prices do not include sales tax. *All prices subject to change learn more about the resources available to you. All* Tobacco prices do do not include salespromotes tax. *All *All the prices subject to to change & not Liquor company responsible usechange of Tobacco Tobacco products. products. IfIf you you are are ***All prices include sales tax. prices subject * Tobacco & Liquor company promotes the responsible use of All prices&do not include sales tax. *Allthe prices subject to *Tobacco Tobacco Liquor company promotes responsible usechange of Tobacco Tobacco products. you interested in not quitting smoking please visit or call call 1-800-QUIT 1-800-QUIT NOW to prices& include sales tax. *All prices subject to **All Liquor company promotes the responsible use of products. If you are are interested in quitting smoking please visit or to * Tobacco &do Liquor company promotes the responsible usechange of Tobacco products. IfIfNOW you are

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Passed out: At 11:26 a.m., a caller in the 7700 block of Center Boulevard Southeast reported seeing a woman in a car, slumped over a steering wheel. The fire department was notified, and the woman was determined to have passed out after smoking drugs. The officer then provided the woman with a ride to her home.

Robbery: At 1:15 p.m., police were called to a restaurant in the 46600 block of Southeast North Bend Way for a fight. Two subjects were involved in a physical fight, and one stole the other’s wallet and keys during the confrontation. Tire theft: At 8:52 a.m., a business in the 600 block of East North Bend Way reported a theft. Someone used a pry tool to get into the business gate, then stole nine snow tires from a rack. The subject(s) then used a pivot bar to secure the gate again as they left.


Wednesday, May 15

have any apparent injuries. A witness reported seeing the driver heading west after the accident. Police contacted the driver at his home, where he was having a drink. He admitted to drinking before driving, and was arrested for the hit and run, and for negligent driving. Break-in: At 4:49 a.m., police were called to a facility in the 1300 block of Boalch Avenue Northwest for a break-in. Someone had kicked open the rear door to gain access and steal items.


Snoqualmie Police Dept.

Monday, May 13


On the Scanner

Snoqualmie Valley Record • May 22, 2013 • 19

20 • May 22, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

On Memorial Day and Everyday, Salute and Remember our Fallen Soldiers

At Michael’s, it’s all about you.

Snoqualmie Valley Record, May 22, 2013  

May 22, 2013 edition of the Snoqualmie Valley Record

Snoqualmie Valley Record, May 22, 2013  

May 22, 2013 edition of the Snoqualmie Valley Record