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Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 13, 2012 • 9

Fall City Days 2013

Saturday, June 15 • A supplement to the Snoqualmie Valley Record

10 • June 12, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record


High school sweethearts and community helpers

Fall City Days 2013 Saturday, June 15, 2013

Courtesy photo

Fall City Arts asks locals to paint handmade items for their Fall City Days project. For 2013, all are welcome to paint herons at the Art Park.

Bright colors, painted birds Come be part of a community art project to paint wooden herons. Anyone at Fall City Days is welcome to splash some color on these 16-inch carved birds. There aren’t any instructions other than having fun. Painters will have 30 barrels of bright colors to choose from and their imaginations to direct them. In September the birds will appear at the Snoqualmie River Fish Festival. Last year during the same event, over 40 fish were painted. The Fall City Arts organization promises that heron painting this year will be an equally entertaining and educational event. These herons will be used throughout the year to help raise awareness of Fall City Arts and the need to protect the area’s natural resources.

Kid, pet parade tradition returns Right before the main parade, children are welcome to bring their animals—just about any animal—to show off in a kids and pet parade. Dogs aren’t the only beasts welcomed: “It could be a llama, a goat, a cow on a leash,” says volunteer Laurie Hauglie. The children’s parade begins at 11 a.m. The main parade follows at 11:15.

Highway 202 to close for Fall City Days State Route 202 will close during Fall City Days on Saturday, June 15, the festival committee announced. Route 202, between milepost 21.71, which is the Preston-Fall City Road, and milepost 20.64 which is 324th Avenue S.E., will be closed between 6:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Alternative routes will be available through Fall City.

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The Fall City Masons’ major yearly fundraiser, the annual Charity Pancake Breakfast, is 7 to 11 a.m. Saturday, June 15, at Fall City Masonic Lodge, 4304 337th Pl. S.E. Tickets are $5 at the door or can be purchased at a 20 percent discount, in presale booklets of five tickets, at the Farmhouse Market in downtown Fall City (www. farmhousemarket.com). On the menu: Pancakes, scrambled eggs and juicy sausages to start the day of festivities. It’s a great way to carb-load or recover from the Fall City Fun Run. While you’re at the lodge, check out some vintage World War II vehicles from the Puget Sound Military Vehicle Collectors’ Club (last year’s display, below). Since it’s a charity fundraiser, the members of Falls City Lodge No. 66, will welcome additional donations. All donations are fully tax deductible. Those running in the morning’s Fall City Days Fun Run can carbo-load for the race at the breakfast. To learn more, visit the Masonic Hall website at www.FallCityLodge.com or on Facebook.



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The couple has six grandchildren and six greatgrandchildren. Patsy worked for Boeing for six years before they moved to Fall City, and after the children got a little older, she went to work as a library technician in the Snoqualmie Valley School District, spending 17 years working with the books and the children. She enjoys making porcelain dolls, swimming, knitting, reading mystery spy novels and yard work. She is a member of the Daughters of Norway and attends the Fall City Methodist Church. Tom has served as a Fall City Water District Commissioner since its conception in December of 1980. Tom stated, “I remember when Jack Kelley showed up at our front door. ‘I want to form a water district, will you run for commissioner?’ Patsy said, ‘That’s a good thing to do for your community’, so I agreed. “Over the course of the next year, a handful of us began meeting in each other’s homes readying ourselves for the duties of a water district, a favorable election was held and here we are, 33 years later.” Tom spent many years fishing with friends in British Columbia. He enjoys hunting, genealogy and reading westerns, and loves to take road trips and the couple has traveled extensively around the United States and Alaska. Over the years, the couple has traveled throughout the United Kingdom, Italy, Ireland, Scandinavia, Norway and Mexico.







om and Patsy Calvin are the Fall City Days Grand Marshals for 2013. Tom and Patsy both grew up in small towns just down river from Longview, Wash. Tom was born in Chehalis and attended school in Cathlamet, while Patsy hailed from Skamokawa. Tom first laid eyes on Patsy the summer before high school, when he took the ferry over to Skamokawa on his way to Astoria. Patsy was with a group of girls, when Tom asked his cousin, “who’s that cute one?” Similar to the Snoqualmie Valley School District, both towns came together to attend Wahkiakum High School. Tom finally worked up the courage to ask Patsy out his junior year. High school sweethearts, the two have now been married for 63 years. Tom started his career in the logging industry, working with his father in the woods. He logged in Washington, Oregon, California and British Columbia before going to work for Weyerhaeuser’s Snoqualmie Falls plant in 1963. They had two daughters Connie and Gay Lynn, then moved in 1966 to Fall City shortly before son Brian was born. The couple have called Fall City home for almost 50 years, and are still living in the same family home. Tom worked for Weyerhaeuser for 23 years, retiring in 1986 as Snoqualmie Log Yard Superintendent.

Masons return with pancake breakfast



Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 12, 2013 • 11

of the Slurp

Fall City Days 2013 Saturday, June 15, 2013


atermelon lovers, get ready for the return of the Fall City Days watermelon-eating contest. The annual speed-eating competition was on hiatus last year, without enough volunteer support to stage the event. But it’s back this year, as messy and juicy as ever, and possibly even more funny. “Young Life is kind of known for its goofiness,” says Sally Kraft, who is organizing the contest along with Renee and Sean Christensen, co-chairs of Snoqualmie Valley Young Life. Sounds like just the kind of people needed for the competition that pits trashbag-wearing kids and adults against their peers in a nohands race to finish their chunk of watermelon first. Of course, it all starts with the parade entry, which the two ladies say won’t include the shopping cart drill Valley Record staff photos but will, as always, follow the Fall City Above, watermelon eating contest volFarmhouse Market unteers Renee Christensen, left, and entry, since the store Sally Kraft, are restarting the annual donates all of the slurpfest, pictured at top right. watermelon for the contest. Organizers say they will still make it a fun entry, though. “It will be decidedly us in all of its quirkiness and cheesiness,” said Christensen. Young Life is an international organization, established in 1941 to do youth outreach in schools. The Snoqualmie Valley chapter (http://svyl.younglife.org/Pages/default.aspx) was established in 2009, but really started growing in 2011,

after the group hired an executive director. Locally, Young Life has weekly club meetings at the high school throughout the school year, and next year, will launch monthly club meetings at the middle schools. Club, says Christensen, “is the fun thing. It’s the dumbest, but yet most fun games you’ve ever played.” Another component of their outreach, says Kraft, is building relationships with youth, through young adult “leaders” who she says “just come in and hang out with them… just love them where they’re at.” The two women are excited about the opportunity to spread awareness of Snoqualmie Valley Young Life through the watermelon-eating contest, which they are keeping much the same as in past years. It’s still free, still open to all ages, and still happening at Olive Quigley Park. Anyone age 5 or older can participate, but those under 18 must have a parent or guardian with them. Registration begins around noon Saturday, after the parade, at Olive Quigley Park, or participants can pre-register, by sending in the completed application, downloadable from the website, www.fallcity.org/fallcity_days.html. Registration forms must be submitted by 1 p.m. and competitors will be divided into pools starting at 1:15 p.m. The contest begins at 1:30 p.m.. Although the divisions may change depending on participation numbers, the typical groupings are ages 5 to 7, ages 8 to 10, ages 11 to 13, and ages 14 and up.

John Mullen: Master Carver Come and listen to native drumming and storytelling by John Mullen of the Snoqualmie Tribe. Participants can also watch Mullen, a master carver, demonstrate carving techniques and try out carving on a small cedar canoe. For the past 13 years, Mullen has dedicated himself to reviving and rediscovering the arts of the Snoqualmie Tribe. Two of his latest projects have been recreating authentic sun masks and story boards. He uses many of his own knives, made from very sharp dark stone and animal bone. Traditional carving takes a surprising degree of skill and patience. If you think you could do it, give it a try on June 15. Don’t be surprised when you aren’t as good as you think you are. For more information about Mullen’s art contact him at john@snoqualmietribe.us

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12 • June 12, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Fall City Days 2013 Saturday, June 15, 2013

Event Schedule • 6:30 a.m., State Route 202 closure (324th to Preston-Fall City Road) • 7 a.m., Masons’ annual pancake breakfast at Masonic Hall • 8:45 a.m., first call to Fun Run start line at Quigley Park • 9 a.m., start of Fun Run Race: 10k, 5k and 1k walk • 10 a.m., Sign up for Kids Parade at Library Parking Lot • 10:30 a.m., Fun Run Awards • 11 a.m., Kids’ Parade • 11:15 a.m., Main Parade • 1:30 p.m., Watermelon Eating Contest at Quigley Park • 2:30 p.m., Ducky Derby Race begins on Snoqualmie River • 4 p.m., Ducky Derby/Parade Winner Awards at Parade Stage

All day events • Arts/Crafts and Food Booths, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. along Highway 202 • Pony Rides, Soft Ride Carnival, Noon to 5 p.m. at Fall City Elementary School • Dunk Tanks, noon to 5 p.m. near El Caporal, 337th Street • Live Music, Fire Inside Celtic Band, Olive Taylor Quigley Park • Street Performers, Trash Apes Roaming Highway 202 • Chalk Artist Brian Majors, outside Art Park • John Mullen, Native Drumming & Storytelling, near Art Park • Community Art Project, Painting Wooden Herons at Fall City Art Park, 12:30 to 4 p.m. • 5 p.m., town clean-up • 6 p.m., State Route 202 opens


In Fall City, Stones speak

Historical Society’s new Fall City Days exhibit explores pioneer cemetery


o walk through the Fall City Cemetery is to visit with many of the earliest settlers in our area. People like Jeremiah Borst, “father of the Snoqualmie Valley”, who platted Fall City in 1887, or James Taylor, who homesteaded here in 1869. The grave of Josiah “Uncle Si” Merritt, namesake of Mount Si, is here, as is the burial place of David Taylor and wife Helen Moore Taylor, the first family to settle here, and their daughter Olive Taylor Quigley, the first pioneer girl born at The Landing, as Fall City was called. Here you can find the grave of Hance Moore, brother of Helen Moore Taylor, who married Nancy Morris in the first settler marriage performed in the area. The northern portion of the cemetery was traditionally used for Native American burials, and was deeded to the Snoqualmie Tribe in 1999. Beloved chief Jerry Kanim and his wife Jenny are buried there, as is honored elder Ed Davis, 1888-1987. Another striking marker honors Grandma Moses, with the inscription, “Died 1888, aged 130 years.” The list goes on and on. Fall City Historical Society explores the history and residents of Fall City Cemetery in its display during Fall City Days. A cemetery tour is presented each year for Fall City Elementary students at the end of their Fall City history unit, so they can “visit” the people they have learned about. History is there in many other ways. The numbers of graves in family plots, and the time range, show that many families came early and stayed. One can also find also the evidence of military service, from the 15 markers for veterans of the Civil War to service in other later conflicts.

Photos courtesy Fall City Historical Society

Fall City Cemetery is home to the graves of many local pioneers—such as David Taylor, who brought his family as the first settlers in Fall City, above, or homesteader James Taylor, left. Other markers were placed for people who died here without any locals learning their names. In the early 1870s, a nameless roomer died while staying with a family in what would later become Fall City and was buried on a knoll overlooking the town. (The “Unknown Man” marker, originally a crude concrete slab, was replaced later by Jack Kelley. Soon more folks began to be buried there, leading to the platting of the cemetery, one portion by the Fall City Cemetery Association in 1902 and the other by the Fall City International Order of Odd Fellows in 1903. The cemetery listings today show six other “Unknowns,” as well as two marked “child,” a “Leg of man” presumably recovered from the river, and “Two Italians” and a “White Man.” The story of the last two was that they came early to work on the railroad, and were killed on their first day of work, before they had even signed in for their pay. A brochure on the Fall City Cemetery has been prepared, which will be available on Fall City Days, and later at the cemetery kiosk. Members of the Fall City Historical Society thank the Rotary Club of the Snoqualmie Valley for a grant to cover printing costs. They will also have a burial index available, shared by the Fall City Cemetery Association.

Brick School honored The Historical Society’s 2013 collector glass honors the Fall City Brick School, an institution that lasted from 1915 through 1970. In 1916, it was a “great leap forward,” from kerosene lamps to electric lights, from outhouses to flush toilets, with space for many new class offerings. Until 1944, when Valley high schools were consolidated, students attended the Brick School from Kindergarten through high school. Its demolition was a sad event. The new glass will be sold at the Fall City Days booth and later made available at the Farmhouse Market.


Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 12, 2013 • 13

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14 • June 12, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record


Fall City Days 2013

Trash Apes to the Rescue

Throughout the Fall City Days street fair, be on the lookout for the Trash Apes. These garbage gorillas show everyone Saturday, June 15, 2013 just how easy it is to throw away trash. Trained to recycle, the apes (artists in costume, not real gorillas) will be roaming around downtown Fall City, picking up after the humans and interacting with them. They might stop to pick gnats out of your spouse’s hair or walk away with your Coke. This project, directed by Christian Swenson, is meant to entertain as well as raise awareness to the number of issues within the human community. The apes are trained to recycle.

Fire Inside: Irish pub-style music

Watch for our ANNUAL Salute to Valley WOMEN IN BUSINESS in next week’s edition of the Snoqualmie

Members of the Fall City Days Committee, from left, Amy Jones, Meghan Brady, Melody Tjossem, Judy Dix and Libby James show off logo wear for sale as part of the event. The committee worked on the design of this year’s t-shirts and hat logo with Joanne Rayl and Raindance Sportswear. All proceeds from shirt sales go to youth organizations in the Valley.

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Be prepared to clap your hands and stomp your feet. The Fire Inside Celtic band is scheduled to perform the full spectrum in Celtic music—from foot-stomping jigs and reels and hilarious drinking songs to well-known sing-alongs. The band began in 2011 through the influence of Fall City resident and flute player, Carol Whitaker. Instruments played during the performance will include fiddle, uilleann pipes, guitar, bodhran, and mandolin playing. Fire Inside will play upbeat dancing music and encourages guests to come up to the stage and get into it.

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 12, 2013 • 15

Fall City Days 2013 Saturday, June 15, 2013


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Stationed in his usual spot outside the Art Park, Brian Major will be creating a chalk mural throughout the day. The chalk painting collage will feature a great blue heron. Majors will be using many of his favorite colors, earth tones mixed with blues and purples. He works in a variety of mediums, including oils, acrylics and pencils, and uses light and color to set a mood and bring his art to life. Artist Brian Major has created a large body of work including; oil and acrylic paintings, murals, slate tile designs, chalk murals and now three-dimensional wall sculptures. His work history in the Pacific Northwest includes a number of private and corporate commission projects (several for Bellevue Square/KDC), leading art teams, creating murals, and working on various special projects. For the past 10 years, Brian has been the chalk muralist for the Bellevue Art Museum. He created large murals and entertained crowds during the Bellevue Arts Fair. Major invites everyone to stop by Saturday and give him suggestions while he works.

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hey’re out of the tub and on the loose, all for a great cause. During Fall City Days, rubber ducks get the chance to see the rushing waters of the Snoqualmie River, and take a thrilling tumble from the heights of the Fall City bridge. During the annual Ducky Derby, the little guys race their way down the Snoqualmie River for fun and prizes, all to benefit Fall City Elementary. For $5, entrants in the Ducky Derby get themselves a specially numbered and weighted racing duck for the competition. Only 1,000 ducks are available, William Shaw/Staff Photo with more than 50 finishers qualifying Rubber ducks roll down the Snoqualmie in the derby. The random race helps local schools. for prizes. The grand prize in the Ducky Derby of a floating boom and volunteers with which was down the Raging River. is a whopping $500, which is probably a leaf blowers. The extra bit of oomph is Fortunately, the Ducky Derby runs lot more than any rubber duck bobbing required to help the ducks all go in the as smoothly as the Indy 500 these days, up and down in the tub ever dreamed of right direction and to keep them from which allows everyone to concentrate winning. More cash and washing up on the river on just having fun, especially at the big lots of additional prizbanks. start. The Ducky Derby es, and gift certificates Local dogs and small Aside from being good old-fashWhat: Rubber ducks race donated by local busichildren are usually ioned fun, the Ducky Derby adds an for great prizes nesses are also up for tempted to chase after important element to the Fall City Days grabs. When: 2:30 p.m. and catch the ducks as celebration by incorporating the river The ducks will begin Saturday, June 15 well, so volunteers do and the community’s connection to the the 400-foot course all they can to make waterway into the festivities. Where: The Snoqualmie from the state Route sure every racing duck Without the river and the Falls, there River Bridge in down202 bridge over the reaches the finish line. would be no Fall City. town Fall City Snoqualmie River. These measures are • Purchase ducks at Hauglie Insurance From there, they travel Info: www.fallcity.org/ the result of the Ducky and other downtown Fall City busidownriver with the help fallcitydays.html Derby’s inaugural run, nesses.

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16 • June 12, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record


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SVR Special Pages - Fall City Days 2013  


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