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Valley Record SNOQUALMIE

Wednesday, june 26, 2013 n Daily updates at n 75 cents

New tattoo deal for city

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Ink parlors OK'd in North Bend, just not downtown By Carol Ladwig


Staff Reporter

In a polarizing debate over where—or if—to allow tattoo parlors in North Bend, the city council has reached a deal. Ink shops will be allowed near the Interstate-90 exits, but will be banned from operating as homebased businesses anywhere in the city.

He’s coming! Tickets, please, if tykes want to meet Thomas Page 24

See TATTOO, 22

Precious moments Officer’s sensitive reaction gives family time to say goodbye By Seth Truscott



Farewells, looks ahead for Cedarcrest’s Class of 2013 Page 3

Index Opinion 5 On The Scanner 6 Obituary 8 Classifieds 17-20 21 Movie Times 24 Calendar

Vol. 100, No. 5

Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo

Students Zach Tidwell, left, and Will Crandell, and band teacher Matt Wenman, center, are getting ready for the new drum line forming at Mount Si High School. The percussion group is expected to perform starting this fall.

Drum roll, please Crowd funding campaign builds Mount Si High’s first-ever drum line By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter

Two weeks after school has let out, excitement is still running high at Mount Si High School. Energy is localized in the band room, the center of big musical changes to come in the next school year, but it’s growing, as word of a newly forming drum line spreads into the community. Called the heartbeat of the band, a drum line generates its own kind of electricity, with a line of per-

cussionists pounding out a rhythm that musicians, cheerleaders, and sports crowds can’t resist moving to. It’s an ambitious project to recruit, equip and train 14 drummers in time for the first home football game this fall, but well worth the effort, says Matt Wenman, the new band director at Mount Si. “Here’s the thing with drum line,” he says, “it’s not just about being inclusive of the kids in the band program, it’s also a Friday night football-game culture thing. It’s about getting everybody into the game, and being engaged in what’s happening. It’s about the community and the atmosphere and the environment of … this community event that is football.” See DRUMS, 22

At first, it seemed like a typical drunk driver call. But when Snoqualmie Officer Kim Stonebraker stopped last January to talk to the man at the wheel, she could tell Garry Ploegsma wasn’t intoxicated. See TIME, 2

Seth Truscott/Staff Photo

Embracing Wilma Ploegsma, Snoqualmie Officer Kim Stonebraker received a commendation for helping a terminally ill local man have more time with his family.


The Great Carnation Fourth of July Wednesday and Thursday, July 3 and 4, Downtown Carnation • See our special 8-page supplement, inside

2 • June 26, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

tattoo FROM 1 In a polarizing debate over where—or if—to allow tattoo parlors in North Bend, the city council has reached a compromise. The businesses will be allowed near the Interstate-90 exits, but will be banned from operating as home-based businesses anywhere in the city. The changes, approved at a June 18 council meeting, take effect next week, but for the one tattoo parlor already in the city, nothing will change. David Herman, owner of Ambrosia Tattoo shop on Ballarat Avenue, spoke to the council last March about his plans to live and work in his shop on Ballarat Avenue, in the city’s Downtown Commercial (DC) zone. At the March 5 meeting, the city council passed an emergency ordinance to specifically prohibit tattoo, body piercing, and medical marijuana businesses from operating as home-based businesses. That action drew dozens of critical comments in several online forums, although few people addressed it at the public hearings that followed, on April 16 before the city council and June 13 before the city’s planning commission. Following the seven-member planning commission’s hearing, the group recommended revisions to the code to allow tattoo parlors in the Interchange Commercial (IC) and Interchange Mixed-Use (IMU) zones near the I-90 exits, as directed by the council, and in the Downtown Commercial and Neighborhood Business zones along East North Bend Way (see the North Bend zoning map at DocumentCenter/Home/View/891). The commission also recommended the businesses not be allowed in the Employment Park-2 zone, as current code allows, nor anywhere in the city as a home-based business. They further rejected a majority of the council’s findings of fact in support of their original action. Planning commission chairperson Rob McFarland commented during the June 18 public hearing that tattoo parlors are “… also highly regulated by the state... and in my research and the research of others, we really didn’t find the sort of (health issues) that scared us.” Planning commissioners Piper Muoio and Gary Fancher also spoke at the hearing, urging the council to adopt their recommendations. Like

Courtesy Photo

Si View’s extensive new playground is one of the new features to be celebrated this week.

Ribbon cutting, party for new Si View Park A long-awaited renovation of Si View Park and a restoration of the 75-year-old Si View Community Center is complete, and expected to benefit North Bend for generations to come. Now, it’s time for Si View to celebrate. A ribbon cutting celebration is 4 p.m. Thursday, June 27, at Si View Park, 400 S.E. Orchard Dr., North Bend. The North Bend Farmer’s Market happens that evening, running from 4 to 8 p.m. at Si View Park. Live music by Cherie Blues begins at 6 p.m. Work was funded by a Si View Community Center Preservation and Parks Improvement Bond approved by district voters in 2010, and by financial support from the King County Youth Sports Facilities grant program and Snoqualmie Valley Youth Soccer Association. The latest phase added improved pedestrian circulation with pathways around the park, restrooms and a concessions stand, two youth soccer fields and one youth baseball field with an improved playing surface, a picnic shelter and basketball court, and two play areas.

The Snoqualmie Valley Chamber 2nd Annual

Classic 4 Player Scramble Golf Tournament 811682

June 28th, 2013 at 2 p.m.

At the Beautiful Snoqualmie Falls Golf Course

Valley school volunteers get the Golden Acorn Three local volunteers have netted Golden Acorn awards from the Snoqualmie Valley PTA. The Golden Acorn award is awarded to individuals who have given outstanding volunteer service and shown dedication to children and youth throughout the Snoqualmie Valley. This year, Meg Bonda, Andrea Myrvold and Lorraine Thurston received the acorns. All three of them have been supporters of art programs in local schools. Thurston is a music teacher at North Bend Elementary. Myrvold is a parent whose daughter is an accomplished trombone player, and Bonda has a freezer and storage locker devoted to the Mount Si High School lacrosse and football teams’ meals and equipment. Each volunteer received a pin and personalized certificate.

Cost Per Player: $99


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McFarland, they each specified they were speaking for themselves rather than the commission. Muoio said the group “worked hard at making the wording very crisp,” in its proposal and added, “Our vote was pretty clearly the majority. It was 5-0.” Fancher cited one of the commission’s findings of fact from the Pew Research Center, that the median age of North Bend residents was 38, and that a third of the population had tattoos, himself included. Herman is an established practitioner, who claims he operated his shop in Redmond for 14 years and has been an artist for more than 50 years. Regarding his business, Fancher said, “I see it as a benefit to the community.” McFarland also commented on the unanimous vote, and stressed to the council that the commission’s focus was on business, as did business owner Sherwood Korssjoen. “The issue is the opportunity for people to do business in the community,” Korssjoen said. Although the council rejected the commission’s recommendations in favor of an amendment to allow the businesses only in the Exit 31 IC zone and only north of I-90 at the Exit 34 IMU zone, several councilmen expressed interest in considering a change to allow tattoo parlors in the DC zone in the future. Councilman Jonathan Rosen, who proposed the amendment that the council ultimately approved, said he was not opposed to tattoo parlors on principle, but had heard strong concerns from residents neighboring Herman’s shop, which he said he had to consider, too. For that reason, he had proposed allowing the businesses in the IC zone by Exit 31, and only north of the freeway in the IMU zone at Exit 34, since the zone included many homes south of the freeway. Councilman David Cook later commented that there seemed to be a “disconnect” between the goals of the planning commission, city council and city administration, and said he wanted to address that in the near future. After the vote, McFarland said he was disappointed, not entirely because the council rejected his commission’s proposal, but because “We inadvertently were not as tight in our language as we should have been… we left council with the impression that tattoo parlors should be allowed in residential areas. That was never our intention.”

• Ace Hardware • AmericanWest Bank • Boxley’s • BrookWater Fund, Inc. • Brown & Sterling Law Firm • Chaplin’s • Claffey’s Painting • Dr. Kelly Garwood, DDS • Friends of Jay Rodne • Hallamore Homes • Mt Si Chevron • Snoqualmie Mill Venture • Tanner Electric • Waste Management





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Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 26, 2013 • 3

New beginnings Cedarcrest High School commencement ceremony is a moment for looking back, gazing ahead


Story and Photos by Seth Truscott

triding to his car after an emotional ceremony, Zach Miller, the captain of the Cedarcrest football team last fall, was relaxed in sneaks and bright red socks. His black robe flapped loose around his bare

chest. Why so relaxed? “I’m done,” answers Miller. “It’s too hard to describe” this moment, he said. “I can’t even think about it right now.” Instead of looking back, he’s looking ahead, to attend Washington State University this fall, where he plans to get good grades and live the good college life. Miller and the other 190 members of Cedarcrest High School’s Class of 2013 strode into the auditorium of the Overlake Christian Church Friday, June 14, as a senior class. They marched out of the auditorium, to the sounds of Simple Minds’ “Don’t You Forget About Me,” as something different— young adults taking new steps in many directions. “I’m feeling good. I feel like I accomplished a lot,” said Spencer Kendall, as he waited for family after the ceremony. Now, he’s heading to college or the military, “wherever the wind takes me.”

School memories

Top, Cedarcrest’s Taylor Kirschenman pumps her fist as she strides out of the auditorium, now officially graduated. Far right, Spencer Kendall shows off his diploma. Above, just graduated, Laurel Witt shares an embrace with friend Ryan Miller. Above left, Conrad Robertson, left, experiences his last Cedarcrest graduation as superintendent, with principal Clarence Lavarias. Left, Anna Stein smiles for family photos following commencement. Below, senior vocalists Shaini Candland, Brianne Carlson, Taylor Cramer, Josh Heinrich, Matthew Krepky, Anjani Patel, Merry Ruat, Kate Sherman and Emily Thompson perform “It’s so hard to say goodbye to yesterday.”

Making the customary speech, Ryan McGinnis, the Cedarcrest salutatorian, did look back. In his closing thoughts, McGinnis reflected on the journey that he and his classmates took to reach this moment—starting as freshmen in 2009. “It was really junior year that we first realized we don’t have to act a certain way to make friends. We could be ourselves. We made new identities for the first time.” When senior year came, “the moment we waited for had arrived. Now we were the big men and women on campus. We did our ‘Yeah, I’m a senior, so what’ walk. “This was our last homecoming, our last pep assembly, our last CHS TV, our last informational film warning us not to do stupid things,” McGinnis said. “It never hit me how close we truly were until the senior countdown went up in the Commons. Even then, it seemed like we had so much time left. But as the numbers hit single digits, it hit me that our days in these crowded halls were truly numbered,” said McGinnis, who offered a few simple lessons: “Cherish the memories you share with each other… Stay true to yourself and be who you are.” “It is not the end, but rather the beginning of the road we must all travel,” announced valedictorian Andrew Burnell. “Regardless of your plans after high school, whether you are going straight to a job, into the military, continuing your education or taking a break to figure things our for a while, there is no doubt that graduation marks a transition from growing up” to fully embracing a new world. “We now have the skills we need to move forward,” Burnell said. “We have grown, we are as prepared as we can be.”

Struggle, success, and a send-off “You’ve struggled, but more often, you’ve succeeded,” said Cedarcrest history teacher and soccer coach Zach Pittis, the faculty speaker. “You’ve dissected, presented, volunteered, headed and charted, welded, sculpted, diagrammed, labeled, translated, nature-walked, foldable’d, math tested, EOC’ed and HSPE’ed. Your stories are well documented on places like Facebook, Instagram, Snapchat, and Twitter—always Twitter.” “One of the things that really stands out” about this class, said Kate Sherman, student emcee, “is its ability to set positive examples and lead their peers.” Naming dozens of clubs, activities and athletics, she and fellow emcee Molly Hammontree asked class members to stand for each organization they took part in. Much of the seated Class of 2013 rose. Cedarcrest also gave a send-off to Superintendent Conrad Robertson, who first joined the district the year that Class of 2013 entered Kindergarten. “Like our seniors, Conrad will also be graduating,” said Cedarcrest Principal Clarence Lavarias. “But instead of college or the military, Conrad will be graduating to a life of golf and grandchildren.”

4 • June 26, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Brad Toft to co-host radio show Snoqualmie resident and Academy Mortgage manager Brad Toft is now a co-host on the weekly radio program Northwest Real Estate Connections with David and Patricia Wangsness of Coldwell Banker Bain. Toft will weigh in on topics of real estate investing, property valuation and appraisals, managing credit, and listing and buying a home. The show airs each Wednesday on Wall Street Radio (KKOL 1300 AM) from 4 to 5 p.m.

Chamber Golf tourney is back Snoquamie Valley Chamber of Commerce’s second annual Snoqualmie Valley Classic Golf Tournament is 2 p.m. Friday, June 28, at Snoqualmie Falls Golf Course in Fall City. Cost is $99. Proceeds benefit the Chamber of Commerce to support their work in building a strong local economy. To register, visit www.snovalley. org or call (425) 888-6362.

Jamerson graduates from Corban University On May 4, Fall City resident Katherine Jamerson graduated with Corban University’s Class of 2013 in Salem, Ore. Jamerson received a Bachelor of Science Degree in English and History. Corban University is an independent Christian university.

Carol Ladwig/Staff Photos

Above, Makyla Egan celebrates the last day of school on the North Bend Elementary School playground. Right, many of the Snoqualmie Middle School staff sported a special end-of-school T-shirt on Tuesday, June 11, to commemorate the closing of the middle school. Pictured from left are, front, Heather Kern, Dave Cruz, Woodroe Kiser, Janice Wintermyer, Heather Holmes, Amanda Adcox, Leisa Fowler, and Lynn Bradwell; back, Tom Burford, Jerry Hillburn, Connie Logan, Diane Wilson, Jean Christensen, Mary Frohs, Brad Hillard, Dan Ray, Casey Brogden, Gary Moen, Tony Manjarrez and Lynette Wiegardt. Below, bringing it in for a hug, classmates Chaija Olsson, Steven Walters and Scout Turner celebrate the last day at SMS.

Farewell to school days Classes are out for Valley students; Middle school’s final goodbye By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter


s last days of school go, this one had it all—happy, hugging students, silly T-shirts, a driveway full of waiting cars, and the traditional playing of Alice Cooper’s “Schools Out.” But the students weren’t the only ones saying good-bye last Tuesday, June 11, when school ended in the Snoqualmie Valley School District. Most of the teachers and staff at Snoqualmie Middle School were also leaving the school, for new positions at Chief Kanim Middle School and Twin Falls Middle School. The building will re-open next fall as a freshman campus of Mount Si High School, so its last day was one of mixed feelings for everyone who called it home. To mark the moment, the teachers donned special black-and-white T-shirts, with a tombstone for SMS on the front, a dead dinosaur and the words “School of Extinction” on the back. The commemorative shirts were “everybody’s idea,” said Lynn Bradwell, watching out for students after the final bell. “We just needed to poke fun at it.” Despite the excitement of no more classes, some of the students were also aware that the day marked an end to their school. “It’s kind of sad to see that SMS is closing down,” said Kamryn Smith, who will be a seventh grader at CKMS next fall. “This is a really good school.” “We’re free!” one eighth-grade boy announced, “until next year, when we’re back here again.” Allie Urbasich, also an eighth grader, will miss SMS, but is looking forward to coming back to her school as a freshman. There’s just one thing, though. “Everything’s blue,” she said, of the school mascot and color scheme. “If it all stays blue, it’s just not going to feel like this is high school.”

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One of Cascade View Elementary School’s fifth grade students makes his way through a procession of faculty, graduating to middle school, on the final day of school.


Valley Record SNOQUALMIE

Publisher Editor Reporter

William Shaw

Seth Truscott

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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Finding the perfect arrow

Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 26, 2013 • 5

A last lesson for the Class of 2013


here really wasn’t room to run an entire speech in our local high school graduation coverage in recent weeks. But I wanted to share this one by Cedarcrest history teacher Zach Pittis, made at the Lower Valley high school’s commencement ceremony. Pittis earned quite a few chuckles from his touching, funny delivery, all while driving home some important lessons. The tale begins when Pittis was 10 years old, and his dad, probably without consulting the boy’s mother, bought him a toy bow and arrow set. “This trumped all other presents,” Pittis told the large commencement crowd at Overlake Christian Church “Within minutes, I was out on the patio, wildly flinging arrows at the paper target… On no occasion did I hit the bullseye.” Seth Truscott Days of practice later, his skill Valley Record seemed no better. So one day, when Editor his family was away, Pittis decided: “I need a better arrow.” After quick modification of a shish kabob skewer and a few in-kitchen test flights, he took aim with bow and skewer at his outdoor milk-carton target—bullseye. “This is the first lesson,” Pittis told his listeners. “You really can’t confuse effort with results. Far too often, the message that young people receive is that hard works pays off. But we live in a results-oriented world. As you move on in life, think abut how you can work harder and smarter. Sometimes, that requires you to find a better arrow.” The second lesson followed, when 10-year-old Pittis went to retrieve his super skewer. “I reach out to grab it and the arrow moves.” First a few wiggles, then it’s violently shaking. Horrified, young Zach realized that the neighbor’s cat had nestled for a nap inside his target. That was when he heard his parents’ car pull up. “Am I going to cover my tracks or fess up? I told my dad, and he was able to rescue Fluffy. She was able to make a nice recovery. She hunted mice for the rest of her days, kind of with a slight limp.” Young Zach endured a difficult conversation with the cat’s owner, was grounded for the summer, and was never gifted with a BB gun. “The best laid plans and intentions can have unexpected and sometimes unpredictable outcomes,” Pittis said. “It’s how you deal with these turns of events that define and shape you. “I hope you handle all the unpredictable circumstances with integrity and grace. Work hard to improve your aim. And I hope you find your perfect arrow.” Pittis tells it much better than I can. All I can do is underline it, hoping that the above account does the teacher’s tale justice. Every summer, we report on the local high school graduations. It’s a defining moment in everyone’s life, this casting off of the past and bold venturing into uncertain new horizons. Grown-ups share their wisdom, while young people are completely in the moment, getting a sense of what’s next. In an era when so many new graduates, globally, face uncertainty over their economic future, Pittis’ words have particular meaning. There is no time-serving in this new world we live in, in which technology replaces the productivity of people at an ever-increasing rate. Every grad will need to craft that better arrow, deal with the unexpected, and face difficulties with honesty as well as grace. That’s my hope and my prediction for the next generation.

Do school music programs—such as the new drum line—build community?

Out of the

Past This week in Valley history

Thursday, June 23, 1988

“It is so important for our kids to learn to play music. It gives people confidence and a venue to let it all out. Learning to play music can prepare kids for the future.” Elsie Thomas North Bend

“All seven of my boys play music. Music is good for the mind. It brings creativity and joy in life. Music programs can give you a place to belong, it draws people together.” Keomany Riley North Bend

• You exit I-90 at North Bend. To the right are McDonald’s and Dairy Queen. To the left is a mall of 70 shops offering name brands, cheaper than in Bellevue or Seattle. Anyone visiting North Bend in the last six months knows the right side is reality. The left represents Dick Zemp’s plan for development of Exit 31. The Willey Creek Development Co. has chosen a parcel of land at the interchange for its 11th outlet mall. Surveys and soil tests are completed.

Thursday, June 27, 1963

“It’s good for kids to be able to see progress. They have to work through challenges. Anytime someone is playing music, a group of people crowds around.” Larry Rhule North Bend

“When a person plays music, they learn other things too. It builds character... A person can learn confidence by singing in a choir and just enjoying it.” Jonny Martin North Bend

• What the U.S. Post Office calls the last word in mail addressing— the new five digit zip code—goes into effect July 1. The first number indicates geographic area, the next two identify the major city or sectional center, and the last two identify the post office. Carnation gets 98014, Duvall 98019, Fall City 98024, North Bend 98045 and Snoqualmie 98065. The revolution is supposed to cut 24 hours off the interval between deposit and delivery.

On the Scanner Fall City Fire District

a burn complaint near Ernie’s Grove Road and North Fork Road. E281 found an unattended burning garbage pile. The fire was extinguished and the state Department of Natural Resources was notified.

Wednesday, June 19 Nosebleed: 8:12 a.m., firefighters responded to a 61-year-old woman with an uncontrolled nose bleed. She was treated and transported to a hospital via the Fall City aid car.

Friday, June 14 Alarm: Snoqualmie firefighters responded to the Woodman for an automatic fire alarm. It was a false alarm set off by technicians working on the alarm system.

Sunday, June 16 Car accident: At 9:41 a.m., firefighters responded to a motor vehicle accident. One patient was treated and transported to a hospital. Alarm: At 8:49 p.m., firefighters responded to an automatic fire alarm in a home. A child activated the alarm.

Thursday, June 13

Burns: At 8:20 p.m., firefighters responded to a 13-year-old boy who had been burned. He was treated and transported to a hospital in the Fall City aid car.

Alarm: Snoqualmie firefighters responded to the Snoqualmie Ridge Veterinary Hospital for an automatic fire alarm. An investigation determined it was a false alarm set off by an overheated autoclave device. Medical calls: Snoqualmie firefighters responded to 13 medical aid calls, for an annual call number of 517.

Snoqualmie Fire Dept.

Snoqualmie Police Dept.

Saturday, June 15

Wednesday, June 19

Monday, June 17 Burn problem: Snoqualmie firefighters responded to

Lock doors: At 9:12 p.m., a

caller in the 9100 block of Merritt Avenue Southeast said about 20 minutes earlier, someone rang her doorbell, and then tried to open the door. Police found no one in the area, and no fingerprints on the doorknob. Known subject: At 1 p.m., an officer spotted a known warrant subject in the 8200 block of Railroad Avenue Southeast, but already had a person in custody. He called an officer to locate the woman, described as wearing a black bandana, white hoodie and tan knee-high boots. Officers found her in a nearby tavern.

Saturday, June 15 Drugs: At 11:30 a.m., a caller reported three men smoking drugs in an abandoned house in the 8300 block of Falls Avenue Southeast. Officers located two men inside, one of them with a plastic bag of drug paraphernalia. He was arrested and booked into King County Jail. The other man was warned against trespassing.

Carnation Police Dept.

were taken from his vehicle while he was inside a local business, and he confronted two people walking near the vehicle when he noticed the theft. They left when he said he’d called police, but officers later were informed of the subjects’ location and arrested them.

North Bend Substation

their car from the parking lot. There were three witnesses and police have a possible suspect.

Saturday, June 15 Jewelry theft: At 10 a.m., a resident of the 500 block of Janet Avenue reported a burglary. Someone broke in through the sliding door in back and stole items from a jewelry drawer, leaving behind other valuables.

Friday, June 14 Smash and grab: At 7 a.m., a caller in the 300 block of Southeast Fifth Street reported a car prowl. Around 2 a.m. he heard a smashing sound and a dog barking, but didn’t see any people or vehicles leaving the area. In the morning he saw his vehicle was prowled.

Wednesday, June 19 Long loan: At 2:34 p.m., a caller in the 400 block of Main Avenue South said her granddaughter borrowed her car nine days ago. No one has heard from the girl, and she had a felony warrant for car theft issued four days before.

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6 • June 26, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

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6/17/2013 11:29:54 AM

Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 26, 2013 • 7

PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE #812482 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF CARNATION -NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGNOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Carnation City Council will hold a public hearing to receive public comment regarding the following recommended 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 hearing will be conducted at the regular meeting of the Carnation City Council on July 2, 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 City Council meetings. The hearing is open to the public. All persons wishing to comment on the recommended ordinances may submit comment in writing or verbally at the scheduled public hearing. The full text of the recommended ordinances will be available for public review during normal business hours after Wednesday, June 19, 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. This notice is published pursuant to CMC 1.14.010 & 15.100.040 (B). CITY OF CARNATION Mary Madole, City Clerk Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on June 19, 2013 and June 26, 2013.. CITY OF CARNATION -LEGAL NOTICESR-203 TO BE CLOSED ON THURSDAY, JULY 4TH, 2013, WITHIN THE CITY OF CARNATION FROM BLANCHE STREET (MILEPOST 5.73) TO MORRISON STREET (MILEPOST 6.19) FROM 7:00 AM UNTIL 2:00 PM. This notice is published pursuant to RCW 47.48.020. DATED this 19th day of June, 2013. CITY OF CARNATION By: Mary Madole, City Clerk Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on June 26, 2013. #814233

PUBLIC NOTICE #812492 NOTICE: PERMIT APPLICATION RECEIVED FOR A WASTEWATER DISCHARGE PERMIT FOR DISCHARGE OF RECLAIMED WASTEWATER Permit No: ST7450 Applicant: King County Department of Natural Resources and Parks King Street Center 201 South Jackson Street Seattle, WA 98104 Facility: Carnation Wastewater Treatment Facility 4405 Larson Avenue Carnation, King County has reapplied for a State Waste Discharge permit in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 90.48 revised Code of Washington as amended to discharge of reclaimed water from the King County Carnation Wastewater Treatment Facility to the Chinook Bend Natural Area. PUBLIC COMMENT AND INFORMATION Interested agencies, organizations or persons desiring to express their views or to be notified of the Department’s actions on this permit application should notify, in writing, the Washington State Department of Ecology at the address below within 30 days of the last date of publication. Comments should be sent to: Washington State Department of Ecology Northwest Regional Office 3190 - 160th Avenue S.E. Bellevue, WA 98008-5452 Attention: Tricia Miller The applications and related documents are available for inspection and copying between the hours of 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. weekdays at the aforementioned regional office of the Department. If you require special accommodations or need this document in a format for the visually impaired, call Tricia Miller at (425)649-7201. Persons with hearing loss can call 711 for Washington Relay Service. Persons with a speech disability can call 877-833-6341. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on June 19, 2013 and June 26, 2013. SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 831 of the City of Carnation, Washington On the 18th day of June, 2013, the City Council of the City of Carnation, passed Ordinance No. 831. A summary of the content of said ordinance, consisting of the title, provides as follows: AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF CARNATION, WASHINGTON, AMENDING TITLE 16 CMC BUILDING AND CONSTRUCTION; ADOPTING THE 2012 VERSION OF THE STATE BUILDING CODE AND ASSOCIATED TECHNICAL CODES PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 19.27 RCW; ADOPTING APPROPRIATE LOCAL AMENDMENTS THERETO; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND ESTABLISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The full text of this Ordinance will be mailed upon request. DATED this 19th day of June, 2013. CITY CLERK, MARY MADOLE Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on June 26, 2013 #814222

PUBLIC NOTICE #812499 NOTICE: PERMIT APPLICATION RECEIVED TO DISCHARGE INDUSTRIAL WASTEWATER TO THE CITY OF SNOQU ALMIE WASTEWATER TREATMENT PLANT Application Permit No. ST0045534 Applicant: Technical Glass Products 8107 Bracken Place SE Snoqualmie, King County Technical Glass Products has applied for a State Waste Discharge permit in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 90.48 revised Code of Washington as amended, to discharge treated industrial wastewater to the City of Snoqualmie Wastewater Treatment Plant PUBLIC COMMENT AND INFORMATION Interested agencies, organizations or persons desiring to express their views or to be notified of the Department’s actions on this permit application should notify, in writing, the Washington State Department of Ecology at the address below within 30 days of the last date of publication. Comments should be sent to: Washington State Department of Ecology Northwest Regional Office 3190 - 160th Avenue S.E. Bellevue, WA 98008-5452 Attention: Tricia Miller The applications and related documents are available for inspection and copying between the hours of 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. weekdays at the aforementioned regional office of the Department. If you require special accommodations or need this document in a format for the visually impaired, call Tricia Miller at (425)649-7201. Persons with hearing loss can call 711 for Washington Relay Service. Persons with a speech disability can call 877-833-6341. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on June 19, 2013 and June 26, 2013. LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF NORTH BEND King County, Washington Notice is hereby given that the North Bend City Council at its June 18, 2013 City Council Meeting adopted the following Ordinance. The summary title is as follows: Ordinance No. 1492 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF NORTH BEND, WASHINGTON, AMENDING NORTH BEND MUNICIPAL CODE SECTION 18.10.030, TABLE OF PERMITTED AND CONDITIONAL LAND USES, AND SECTION 18.10.025, SPECIAL DISTRICTS CONCERNING TATTOO PARLORS AND PIERCING STUDIOS AS A PERMITTED USE, AMENDING SECTION 18.10.050(1.53) CONCERNING HOME OCCUPATIONS, PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY, AND ESTABLISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE The full text of the above Ordinance may be viewed on the web at, at the North Bend City Hall, 211 Main Ave., N. or to request a copy by mail please contact the City Clerk at (425) 888-7627. Posted: June 19, 2013 Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record: June 26, 2013 #814027

NOTICE 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, Murphy Residence (SFR) is located at 140XX - 409th Avenue SE,) in North Bend, in King County. This project involves 3.3 - acres of soil disturbance for construction of a single-family residence and associated construction activities. Activities include residential drilling of a well for potable water, installing a drainfield, site grading and installing utilities (power) Stormwater will be discharged to detention vault, discharged stormwater will be disbursed onto native vegetative soils from a dispersion trench. Any runoff not infiltrated into the ground will flow into a un-named creek and flow downhill to Ribald Creek and eventually 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 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 Snoqualmie Valley Record on June 26, July 10, 2013 #814604 PUBLIC NOTICE #810115 NOTICE OF SEPA DETERMINATION OF NONSIGNIFICANCE (DNS) AND PUBLIC HEARING Project Name: Amendments to the Comprehensive Plan Land Use Map and Zoning Map DNS Issuance Date: June 26, 2013 Notice of Hearing & DNS Publication Date: June 26, 2013 Public Hearing Date: July 11, 2013, 7pm Description of Proposal: Amendments are proposed to the North Bend Comprehensive Plan Land Use Designation Map and North Bend Zoning Map affecting the following parcels as follows: 1. Parcels 1023089249, 1023089010 and 1023089043 (Fire Station and Public Works Facility) are proposed to be redesignated to the Parks, Open Space and Public Facilities (POSPF) Land Use Designation and Zone. These parcels currently have a Residential Land Use Designation, and are currently zoned Low Density Residential or Cottage Residential. 2. Parcels 0923089025 (Post Office), 7846700825 (vacant lot adjacent to the Moose Lodge), and 8570900240 (vacant lot at the SE corner of Bendigo Boulevard S. and W. Park Street) are proposed to be re-designated from POSPF to Commercial on

the Comprehensive Plan Land Use Map, and re-zoned from POSPF to Downtown Commercial. 3. Parcel 1423089095 (WSDOT Tanner Pit) is proposed to be re-designated from Employment Park to Residential on the Comprehensive Plan Land Use Map, and re-zoned from Employment Park-1 to Low Density Residential. The draft map amendments are available on the City’s website under public notices. Public Hearing: On Thursday, July 11, 2013, 7pm at the City Hall Conference Room (211 Main Avenue N.), the Planning Commission will hold a public hearing to receive public comment on the amendments described above. Written comments may be accepted until 4:30pm July 11, 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, CED Director For More Information: Contact Jamie Burrell at the Community and Economic Development Department at (425) 888-7642 or via email to j b u r r e l l @ 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 June 26, 2013. NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR SHORELINE SUBSTANTIAL DEVELOPMENT PERMIT PROJECT: Meadowbrook Farm Trail Application #: SH 13-01 Applicant: City of Snoqualmie Property Owner: City of Snoqualmie Submittal Date: June 14, 2013 Date Complete: June 18, 2013 Notice of Application: P u b lished and posted June 26 and July 3, 2013 Project Description: Application SH 13-01 is for a Shoreline Permit pursuant to the Snoqualmie Shoreline Master Program for proposed trail along the perimeter of Meadowbrook Farm on the SR 202 side. Improve-

ments include the development of a soft-surface pedestrian, bicycle, equestrian, ADA grade trail on the perimeter farm road as part of a eventual loop trail network. Work will include the removal of topsoil, installation of a landscape fabric and filling with gravel. Other required permits and approvals include, but are not limited to, SEPA review and determination, a clearing and grading permit and flood improvement permit. Project construction is scheduled for summer 2013. Project Location: The proposed project is located adjacent to the Meadowbrook Farm open space, parcel #’s 3224089105, 0523089052 and 0523089050, Snoqualmie. Public Testimony: Any person may submit written testimony on the above application. Notification and request of written decision may be made by submitting your name and address to the Planning Department with that request. Written comments should be submitted to the City of Snoqualmie, P.O. Box 987, Snoqualmie, Washington 98065, attention: Gwyn Berry and must be received on or before July 25, 2013. Only a person or agency that submits written testimony to the Shoreline Administrator/Planning Official may appeal the decision. The Application Documents: application and all supporting materials are available for public inspection at the City of Snoqualmie Planning Department, 38624 SE River St, Snoqualmie, Washington. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on June 26, July 3, 2013. #813677 SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 832 of the City of Carnation, Washington On the 18th day of June, 2013, the City Council of the City of Carnation, passed Ordinance No. 832. A summary of the content of said ordinance, consisting of the title, provides as follows: AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF CARNATION, WASHINGTON, ADOPTED PURSUANT TO ARTICLE 11, SECTION 11 OF THE WASHINGTON CONSTITUTION, RCW 35A.63.220 AND RCW 36.70A.390; IMPOSING A MORATORIUM UPON THE CITY’S RECEIPT AND PROCESSING OF LAND USE AND BUSINESS LICENSE APPLICATIONS FOR MARIJUANARELATED USES; ADOPTING AN INTERIM ZONING REGULATION PROHIBITING MEDICAL CANNABIS COLLECTIVE GARDENS IN ALL ZONING DISTRICTS OF THE CITY; DIRECTING THE CITY CLERK TO SET A PUBLIC HEARING DATE; ENTERING PRELIMINARY LEGISLATIVE FINDINGS; DECLARING AN EMERGENCY; AND ESTABLISHING AN IMMEDIATE EFFECTIVE DATE. The full text of this Ordinance will be mailed upon request. DATED this 19th day of June, 2013. CITY CLERK, MARY MADOLE Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on June 26, 2013. #814219 PUBLIC NOTICE #815695 Legal Notice City Of Snoqualmie King County, Washington 98065

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8 • June 26, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record



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Obituaries Ivalee Widrig

Ivalee Widrig was born July 21, 1919, and died April 26, peacefully, at home. She recently had fallen and broken her hip. Ivalee and her family moved to the Valley in the early 1960s. She started going to Si View Pool, where she soon started to teach swimming. A few years later, she decided to become a certified nursing assistant

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PUBLIC NOTICES ...Continued from previous page Notice Is Hereby Given That the Snoqualmie City Council, on the 24th day of June 2013 passed the Following Ordinances: Ordinance No. 1115 Ordinance Providing For Real Property Tax Exemptions For Multifamily Housing As Authorized By Chapter 84.14 Of The Revised Code Of Washington Ordinance No. 1116 Ordinance authorizing the acquisition of personal property and execution of a financing contract and related documentation relating to the acquisition of said personal property (For purchase of police vehicles -North Bend Contract for Police Services Ordinance No. 1117 Ordinance Adding a New Chapter 2.33, Basic Life Support Transport Fees, to the Snoqualmie Municipal Code to Recover from Users Certain Costs of Providing Emergency Medical Service Transports Ordinance No. 1118 Ordinance Amending Chapters 15.04A and 15.04B of the Snoqualmie Municipal Code, to Adopt by Reference of the 2012 Editions of Certain International Codes and adopt certain Local Amendments as Permitted by Law Copies of these Ordinances in complete text are available at the City Hall located at 38624 SE River Street between 9 AM and 5 PM, Monday through Friday, on the city website, or by calling the City Clerk at 425-888-1555 x 1118. ATTEST: Jodi Warren, MMC City Clerk Publish/Post: 6/26/2013 Effective Date: 7/2/2013 Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on June 26, 2013.

Tolt Slide Toe Stabilization SEPA Determination of Non-Significance (DNS) Description of Proposal SPU owns and operates the South Fork Tolt Municipal Watershed (SFTMW) as part of the municipal water supply for more than 1.3 million people in the central Puget Sound region. Water from the SFTMW pressure regulating basin is carried in two separate 1.7 mile long pipelines to the Tolt Water Filtration and Treatment Plant generally along the alignment of the Tolt Access Road. For a portion of that route, the pipelines were constructed across approximately 500 feet of a steep slope that only recently has been identified as an ancient landslide feature. The slope has started to move and is currently threatening the pipelines. In part, slope movement is thought to be the result of the North Fork Tolt River’s ongoing erosion of material at the toe of the slope. The proposed project would protect the toe of the slope from erosion by installing engineered log jams (ELJs) and plantings along the river bank. The project also is expected to reduce the rate of slope movement. The project would use a helicopter to install up to five ELJs along the north bank of the North Fork Tolt River south of SPU’s pipelines. ELJs would consist of logs placed in both perpendicular and parallel orientations to the bank and anchored with cabled concrete, angular engineered structures called dolosse. Postconstruction, the dolosse are expected to provide ballast for logs, debris, and sediment that collect on the ELJs, and create a stable, complex habitat toe protection structure. Proponent Seattle Public Utilities

Seattle Municipal Tower Suite 4900 P.O. Box 34018 Seattle, WA 98124-4018 Location of Proposal This project is located approximately 4 miles east of the Kelly Road Gate (12760 Kelly Road or Northeast 127th Street) near the town of Duvall in unincorporated King County, Washington. The project is located in the center of Section 29, Township 26N, Range 8E near coordinates -121.81092 and 47.70881. There is no specific street address. The project is located on King County tax parcel 2926089001 owned by Hancock Forest Management. Lead Agency Seattle Public Utilities, the lead agency for this proposal, has determined that it does not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment. 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 and other information on file with the lead agency. This information is available to the public on request. This Determination of Non-significance (DNS) is issued under WAC 197-11-340(2); the lead agency will not act on this proposal for fourteen (14) days from the date below. A copy of the environmental checklist is available at: Seattle Public Utilities, Director’s Office Main Reception Area, Seattle Municipal Tower, Suite 4900, 700 Fifth Avenue, Seattle, Washington Seattle Central Library, Public Review Documents, Level 5 Reference Public and Agency Comments

Comments must be submitted by July 8, 2013 and must be sent to: Betty Meyer, SEPA Responsible Official Seattle Public Utilities Seattle Municipal Tower, Suite 4900 P.O. Box 34018 Seattle, WA 98124-4018 Signature: Betty Meyer Issue Date: June 24, 2013 Appeals Appeals of this DNS must be accompanied by a $85.00 filing fee and must be filed by 5:00 p.m. on July 15, 2013. Written appeals must be sent to: City of Seattle Hearing Examiner 700 5th Avenue Suite 4000 P.O. Box 94729 Seattle, WA 98124-4729 Appeals can be filed electronically. Details on electronic filing procedures are available under “e-File” at the Office of the Hearing Examiner’s web site: Filing fees must be paid by the appeal deadline and can be paid via check (made payable to the City of Seattle) or credit/debit card (Visa and MasterCard only). Credit/debit card payments can be made in-person or over-thephone. You should be prepared to make specific factual objections. Please refer to the Hearing Examiner Rules of Practice and Procedure for rules that govern appeals. These rules are available on the Hearing Examiner’s website at or by calling 206-684-0521. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on June 26, 213, #813930


A celebration of life for Edna Enselman is planned for noon Thursday, July 4, at 8385 Euclid Ave S.E. Snoqualmie. Family and friends are invited to remember Edna with a potluck and fireworks. No alcohol, please.

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and worked many years at North Bend Transitional Center and Marionwood in Issaquah. From 1990 to 2003, she finished her working days at the North Bend McDonald’s. In between taking care of her husband, Albert, of 54 years, she enjoyed her days at the Mount Si Senior Center and all the trips they took. Ivalee and Albert had six children, 16 grandchildren, 16 great-grandchildren and one great-great-grandchild.

Please contact church offices for additional information

...obituaries Julia Gertrude Speer

Julia Gertrude Speer, longtime resident of Fall City, age 95, died June 3, 2013 in Enumclaw Washington. She was born September 24, 1917 to Norwegian immigrants Anders and Gertrude (Stølen) Ormbergstøl in Lacombe, Alberta, Canada. Julia and her husband Rollin were members of Fall City Rebekah Lodge, Fall City Odd Fellows Lodge, Grange and the Fall City United Methodist Church. Julia loved reading and always had a book in her hand. She loved the countryside, mountains, and her garden especially her irises and humming birds. Julia is survived by her daughter, Bonnie Barry; grandchildren Brad Barry and Brenda Nicholson; niece Wendy Bitney of Enumclaw, Washington; and sister-in-law Thursa Ormberg of Enumclaw, Washington. She will be laid to rest beside her husband Rollin Speer at the Fall City Cemetery on June 30, 2013 at 2pm. Friends are invited to attend. A formal memorial is planned for the near future to be announced. Donations can be made to “The Giving Fund”, Fall City United Methodist Church at 4326 337th Pl SE, Fall City, WA 98024. 814871

Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at All notices are subject to verification.

Carnation Fourth Wednesday and Thursday, July 3 and 4 Published as a supplement to the Snoqualmie Valley Record

All-American live music

ment, to which she Fourth Tunes responded sharply. Several years later, Post-parade, Jeff Zuber, the they were married. Parade Stage Their love of 4:30 p.m., Cascade music drew them Community Theatre, Tolttogether and MacDonald Park their repertory reflects it. Greg 5:30 p.m., Brooks Band, Toltand Francie colMacDonald Park laborate in nearly 6:45 p.m., Ben Parish Band, every aspect of Tolt-MacDonald Park song writing. One 8:00 p.m., Jack Ballard Band, of Greg’s original Tolt-MacDonald Park pieces, ‘You’re the Best,’ was inspired 10 p.m., Rene Wolf sings ‘God by his love for Bless the U.S.A.’ Francie. Both Brookses invite everyone to come out for some foot-tapping, rockin’, rhythmic, easy listening music. “We really like to be out there in a big energetic way,” said Greg. “We’re going for a really big sound.”

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Be prepared to dance, rock-out and clap your hands during live music at the Carnation Fourth celebration. The electric lineup includes the acoustic rock, jazz and rock-n-roll.

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Brooks Band Greg Brooks and his wife, Francie, perform acoustic rock, 5:30 p.m. at Tolt-MacDonald Park. The Brookses’ music is a blend folk, rock and mountain blues. The majority of their songs are origi-

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Local vocalist Rene Wolf performs at ToltMacDonald Park. She’ll sing ‘God Bless the USA’ before the fireworks. nal compositions. Pieces were specifically chosen to create a warm and enjoyable concert. The Brookses’ songs include, the ‘Big Picture Show,’ ‘Your Life’ and ‘Seeing the Good Days.’ The couple began singing and performing together in college. They often tell the story of how they met during performances. While studying music at Bellevue College, Greg passed Francie in the lobby, waiting to try out for the vocal jazz ensemble. She was sitting on the ground, cross-legged, holding her jaw. Greg made a smart-aleck com-

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The Ben Parish Band plays at 6:45 p.m. at Tolt-MacDonald Park, performing jazz standards from the 1950s and 1960s. Some of the tunes might sound similar to movie or Broadway soundtracks, like ‘Guys and Dolls’ or ‘Oklahoma.’ A standard is not song with scripted notes and rhythms, but more like a theme or tune that is improvised upon each time the band plays. “Each band has its own flavor of how a standard is played,” explained Parish. He believes one distinctive characteristic of jazz music is its spontaneity. A good musician grooves and adds to his fellow band members’ impromptu bars.

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Just Moo it Children and adults can pass, shoot and jam at the Just Moo it 3-on-3 Basketball Tournament, which returns Thursday, July 4, following the grand parade, on Bird Street. Divisions include adult men, co-ed, women 15 years and older; and youth (boys and girls) grades kindergarten through eighth grade. Teams will also have the choice to play competitively or recreationally. Children are bracketed by their grade in the upcoming school year. To sign up, visit

Jeff Zuber will be performing after the parade, at the Parade Stage. Zuber is a singer and song writer who will be playing a combination of familiar tunes and original pieces. Recognizable music might include songs by James Taylor and Jimmy Buffet. Zuber wrote one piece, ‘Blown Up on the Fourth of July,’ specifically for the Carnation celebration. The song is about an older fellow who takes his lawn chair down to main street to watch the parade. When his wife finds out that he has been looking at the pretty girls she lays into him and blows up on the Fourth of July. “It’s a comedy song about a guy who is enjoying the Fourth of July too much,” Zuber said. Zuber has been playing music for more than 30 years and has performed at the Carnation Fourth the last three years. Whenever Zuber performs he tries to engage his audience. “I have lots of good stories to go with the songs,” said Zuber. “I really enjoy the crowd and try to be very interactive.”

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10 • June 26, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record


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Playing at the Fourth, the Jack Ballard band is Ballard himself on lead guitar, blues harp and vocals, Gary Gill on rhythm and slide guitar, Lester Gray on bass, Tim Wong on rhythm, Ed Masters on keyboard and Aaron Dowell on the drums.


Rene Wolf will be singing “God Bless the USA” before the fireworks display at 10 p.m. on the Fourth of July at the Tolt-MacDonald Park. Wolf chose to sing “God Bless the USA” because she

believed the lyrics would be a good reminder of what it means to be free. “It makes me really realize that I am glad to live in America,” said Wolf. “It’s a celebration of our Independence.” As a high school student living in a small town, Wolf realizes that her freedom to learn and grow should not be taken for granted. One of the things Wolf is

most thankful for is the freedom to sing. She sings in the Cedarcrest High School choir and on the worship team for her youth group at Redemption Church. “I don’t play sports,” said Wolf. “So singing is kind of like my sport.” Wolf wants to use her voice to bless and touch other people. She was glad to sing last year and is excited to sing again.

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Parish and his fellow band members try to communicate to each other on stage and create a carefree and enjoyable atmosphere for their audience. “We want to create something spontaneous and pleasing to the ear,” said Parish. “A lot of what we do up there isn’t planned.” Jazz, much like the American spirit, is free and distinctively diverse. Jazz was born in the early twentieth century. During a vast migration of African Americans into Northern cities, classical music met blues in the clubs and dance halls of Harlem. “Jazz is a really cool thing that was literally born out of separate cultures merging, which is a lot like America,” said Parish. “So I think it is fitting that we play jazz music on the day we celebrate America’s birth.”

Sound with a variety of bands. Now, in the Jack Ballard Band, Gill and Ballard are groovin’ together once again.

Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 26, 2013 • 11


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The Jack Ballard Band plays at 8 p.m. June 4, at the ToltMacDonald Park. Their music will be heavy on the rock and blues with a little mix of pop, country, folk and original pieces. Their repertory will include Highway 61, Brown Eyed Girl, Moon Dance and Get Together. Jack Ballard, who leads the band, has written and performed folk, rock, blues and country songs professionally since 1967. He was classically trained as a cellist. He joined his first cover band as a vocalist and guitar player at 17. His older brother knew of a band needing a vocalists and recommended Ballard. Ballard got his start with Gary Gill playing at the Olympic Hotel in downtown Seattle. He has performed in nightclubs throughout the Puget

12 • June 26, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

At Carnation’s Hot Rods & Harleys Show, it is

All about the wheels By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter

Flying hooves, sumptuous costumes and festive music have been a part of Carnation’s Fourth of July celebration for years. The Ixtapa dancing horses are an annual tradition that makes this fiesta special. Horses are presented and ridden by the owners, family and friends of the Ixtapa chain of family Mexican restaurants and their affiliates. They continue a 400-year-old tradition of the local community and families working together to organize and hold a rodeo for the local Mexican cowboys, called charros. In these competitions, the charros would compete to display their skills in horsemanship, rope skills and cattle roping. These events were held not so much to declare a winner, but to give the entire community a part in the fiesta. The Mariachi are a traditional folk band. With instruments originally brought to the New World by the Spanish, the Mexican musicians combined them in unique ways. Starting around the nineteenth century, the Mariachi bands incorporated the popular songs of their region into their style. These were typically songs about country life including the plants and animals of the region. Courtship is another popular topic of the music, often using imagery of the rituals of the farm animals to describe the relationships of men and women.




just get it done….It makes putting on the show so easy.” The committee is also still seeking a sponsor for the show. To contact a committee member about sponsorship, visit For full details on the Hot Rods show, visit S






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To classic car guys, a sunny day is usually reason enough to roll their prized possessions out of the garage and put them on display. Add the food, fun and crowds of the Great Carnation 4th of July celebration, and who needs a trophy? “If this was just a car show all by itself, I would say ‘yeah, you have to have trophies,’ but we’re in the middle of the Carnation 4th of July celebration,” says Roger Jones, organizer of the annual Hot Rods & Harleys show at Carnation. “I think there’s plenty of reason for people to bring their cars out.” Jones, who also organizes the Big Rock Classic Car Show in Duvall, says the show will see a lot of returning cars—about 85 are expected­— and a few changes this year. “It’s not going to be the trophied event this year,” Jones said, in part because the show has no sponsor, but also because car shows in general are moving away from trophies to “events where you just come out and show off your car… a show and shine is what they call it.” There will still be ribbons and bragging rights for the cool cars and hot bikes, but only for the best of the class. “We’ll probably have five or six categories with ribbons,” Jones

said, “best car, truck, motorcycle, maybe grand and maybe a reserve champion,” he said. The show will return to 4760 Tolt Avenue, the parking lot of the new Gigi’s Cafe and former Bank of America building, too. Last year’s event was at the Carnation Elementary School, which Jones said was also a great venue, but caused concerns about traffic back-ups and pedestrian safety. Also, the Stedman family, owners of Gigi’s, welcomed the show back. “Janice and Randy wanted it there,” Jones said, and the restaurant will be open for business during the show. Anyone can enter the show for the $20 registration fee, either

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 26, 2013 • 13

14 Years of Strawberry Shortcake

Event Schedule Wednesday, July 3

Sno-Valley Senior Center volunteers making tasty treats, helping community

• 5 to 7 p.m., Sno-Valley Senior Center’s benefit Spaghetti Dinner at the center, downtown Carnation

By Kira Clark


Thursday, July 4

SVR Intern

or most people, the Fourth of July is a day off from work. Not for Delores Ulrich. For the last 14 years, 78-year-old Ulrich has organized the Sno-Valley Senior Center’s Fourth of July spaghetti dinner and strawberry shortcake sale fundraiser. Starting at 7 a.m., on the 4th, Ulrich and her fellow volunteers tromp into the Sno-Valley Senior Center kitchen to prepare 500 servings of strawberry shortcake for hungry parade-goers. Made with local strawberries and fresh organic whipped cream, the shortcake has become a Carnation Fourth tradition. The annual fundraiser generally brings in around $4,000 to support the senior center. Much like many other activities and programs at the center, the fundraiser relies on volunteers and donations from local producers. The spaghetti feed is 5 to 7 p.m. on Wednesday July 3, at the senior center. Tickets are $8 for adults and $4 for children. The strawberry shortcake sale starts at 10 a.m., July 4, at the center and goes until 2 p.m., or supplies run out. Each serving is $5.

Local connection For Ulrich, strawberry shortcake production is a family event. Her daughter, Leslie Day, and 10-yearold granddaughter, Sarah Day, will be in the kitchen cutting strawberries and mixing batter with her. Ulrich’s sister, Margaret Denton, volunteered her to help with the fundraiser 14 years ago. “She said, ‘I think we should do this together,’” Ulrich said. “Then she decided to go to Minnesota and I was left doing the shortcake.” Since the Minnesota trip, Denton has been helping every Fourth of July. This year, 90-year-old Denton is staying home. Ulrich has lived in Carnation for 49 years. She recalls when the parade was so short that it circled through town twice. “I’ve known a lot of these people for 30 or 40 years,” Ulrich said looking around the center. Ulrich met Barb Haugen 40 years ago at Thora’s Beauty Parlor in downtown Carnation. Ulrich was giving Haugen a D.A. or ducktail style haircut, popular in the 50s.When Ulrich first started cutting hair 60 years ago, cuts were $1 and perms were $10. “People came and visited,” Ulrich said. “I always had the coffee pot on and a plate of cookies.” In a

small town like Carnation, the beauty parlor became a ladies’ social hub. Haugen and Ulrich became dear friends. Haugen has helped Ulrich with the fundraiser every year. Haugen’s mother, Mary Maos, was a founding member of the Sno-Valley Senior Center in 1975. “She was a little bitty thing,” described Ulrich. When Maos drove down the street in her big Chrysler, all you could see was the tip of her head peeking over the steering wheel. Other founding members were Ethel Gould and Dorcas Smith. Gould got things done by bossing people around. “Oh ya, she liked to tell people what to do,” Ulrich said. The center was founded in 1975 in the refurbished Odd Fellows Hall in the middle of Carnation, one and a half blocks behind city hall. Everyone in town jumped in to do what needed to be done. Today, the center is still run by volunteers. Director Amara Oden is the only full-time paid staff member at the center; everyone else either works part-time or volunteers. More than 300 seniors serve each month at the center, working at the thrift store, making meals, coordinating drama productions, helping with set up or sitting at the front desk. “I love this place so much, I work myself too much,” said Dee Aronica, commenting on the number of hours she volunteers at the center. Sitting around a table with her friends eating chicken salad and blackberry cobbler for lunch, center member Rae Stewart said, “There is absolutely no reason for anyone to just sit at home. If you live between Fall City and Duvall, there are buses which can come get you.” Seniors can ride the Sno-Valley Shuttle anywhere in the Valley for 25 cents. The shuttle will pick seniors up on their front door and assist with loading and unloading. Call (425) 333-5554 or (425) 888-7001.

• 7 a.m., registration begins for 5K Run for the Pies; the run starts and finishes at the corner of Tolt Avenue and Commercial Street • 8 a.m., registration begins for the Hot Rods & Harleys show at Gigi’s Cafe parking lot • 8 to 11 a.m., Pancake Breakfast at the Tolt Congregational Church; proceeds benefit the church’s Good Neighbor fund • 8:30 a.m., 5K Run for the Pies begins at the corner of Tolt Avenue and Commercial Street • 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Mom’s Room, First Aid stand open at Mother and Child Medicine, 4563 Tolt Avenue. • 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Sno-Valley Senior Center Strawberry Shortcake feast at the center • 10:30 a.m., Kiddie Parade begins on Tolt Avenue across from the Market • 10:45 a.m., welcome address from the mayor at the Parade Stage downtown • 10:45 a.m., flag-raising ceremony at Tolt Commons Park • 11 a.m., Grand Parade begins on Tolt Avenue; entrants and floats can sign in at the corner of Morrison Street and Tolt Avenue • Post-parade, the Just Moo It! 3 on 3 Basketball Tournament begins on West Bird Street behind City Hall. • Noon to 4 p.m., Hot Rods & Harleys exhibition at the Gigi’s Cafe parking lot, former Bank of America. • All day, Vendor Village is open downtown in Tolt Commons Park; food, drink, crafts, plus face painting, pony rides and bouncy toys

Pre-Fireworks Before the fireworks, there is plenty of free entertainment and live music at the Fireworks Stage in Tolt-MacDonald Park • 4 to 10 p.m., beer garden at Tolt MacDonald Park, benefits Carnation Fourth. • 4:30 p.m., Cascade Community Theatre presents ‘The Tempest’ • 5:30 p.m., Brooks Band, acoustic rock • 6:45 p.m., Ben Parish Band, jazz • 8 p.m., Jack Ballard Band, rock and roll • 10 p.m., Rene Wolf, singing ‘God Bless the USA’

Fireworks • 10 p.m./dusk, fireworks begin to fly at Tolt-MacDonald Park. Parking is available at the park for $5. The fee helps support the celebration and the park. The folks behind the celebration ask visitors to keep their viewing areas at the park clean. If you pack it in, please pack it out and use the waste cans provided. Guests are advised to stay out of the fireworks fall zone which will be set up around the launch site. The area to avoid is just north of Tolt-MacDonald Park. Reminder: The discharge of personal fireworks, except sparklers, is prohibited in city limits.

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14 • June 26, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

The race begins at 8:30 a.m. Thursday, July 4. Men and women, boys and girls in eight age categories will have a chance to win a unique prize: a fresh pie from Remlinger Farms. “People truly run it for the pies,” said race coordinator Nicole Pitts. Pies will go to the top three finishers in each age group. Walkers and joggers may not be fast enough to secure a pie, but other prizes will be awarded to finishers through a post-race raffle. Many prizes are awarded to random finishers, and everyone leaves a winner.

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The Run for the Pies is part of the Snoqualmie Valley Cup, a series of races held in Snoqualmie Duvall, Fall City and Carnation over a sixweek period. The runner with the lowest combined finishing time in all four races receives a cash prize, a trophy cup and free entry into the three events next year. The prize will be awarded in both the men’s and women’s divisions. The race lures some very competitive and elite runners out to Carnation for the Run for the Pies. But it also brings out the weekend warriors, social walkers, babies in strollers and dogs. Competitors looking to load up on carbs and contribute to a good cause are invited to stop by the Sno-Valley Senior Center between 5 to 7 p.m. for an all-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner on Wednesday, July 3. Dinner costs $5 and proceeds will go to support the senior center. Run for the Pies 5K registration forms are available to download from and can be mailed to Carnation Fourth of July Committee, 5K Run/Walk, PO Box 736, Carnation, WA, 98014. Online registration is available through a link to on the Carnation Fourth of July Celebration Web site. There are more savings online for you ™


Grown-ups in need of a thirst quencher can find it at ToltMacDonald Park Thursday evening. The Carnation Fourth of July Committee plans a beer garden at the park, with seating for 100, at the park, from 4 p.m. until the fireworks. Come for $6 microbrews, domestic beers including Pabst Blue Ribbon, and wine. Credit cards are accepted. Proceeds benefit the Fourth of July event.

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Start the day with hotcakes The historic Tolt Congregational United Church of Christ again holds its Pancake Breakfast on the Fourth, a hearty meal that helps a worthy cause. Breakfast is served from 8 to 11 a.m. at the church, located at 4851 Tolt Avenue, on the corner of Tolt Avenue and Rutherford. Prices are $6.50 for adults, $5 for seniors, $5 for children ages 4 to 12, free for children age 3 and younger.

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The Bard’s perfect storm Magic, monsters, castaways, laughter and drama await all who arrive on Prospero’s enchanted island, the setting of the Cascade Community Theatre’s summer production, “The Tempest.” Called Shakespeare’s most magical play, the comedy, “The Tempest” features the powerful Prospero (played by Keith Frechette) who conjures the title storm to cause a shipwreck, and his beautiful daughter Miranda (Amy Frazier, Shaini Candland), who Courtesy photo share the island with a magical Cascade Community Theatre’s cast of “The Tempest” spirit, a monster, and after the storm, quite a few castaways. rehearses for its opening show at the Carnation Fourth of While Prospero pursues an July celebration, 4:30 p.m. in Tolt-MacDonald Park. elaborate scheme to restore his good name in Italy, hilarious misadventures happen to all on the island. The hour-long adaptation will debut at 4:30 p.m. Thursday, July 4, on the Fireworks Stage in Tolt-MacDonald Park during the celebration. The cast includes Nikki Dalton as the boatswain and narrator; Mikaela Stratman as Prospero’s right-hand spirit Ariel; Devon Young as Ferdinand; Joshua Washburn as the monster Caliban; Riley Wilk as Alonso; Davin Henrikson/Daniel Hafen as Gonzalo; KeriAnn White/Krissy Bean as Sebatiana; Rachel Kjorsvik/Caleb Hafen as Antonio; Emily Thompson as Trinculo; Mady Vega/Shelby Sorensen as Stephano and Aiden Totten, Jeleisa Sorensen and Katie Bean as other spirits. Additional performances are scheduled for 7 p.m., Saturday, July 6, in the Kirkland Bridal Trails main arena; 7 p.m. Saturday, July 20, at the Duvall Sandblast festival; and 2 and 7 p.m. Saturday, July 27, at Kokopelli Gardens in Duvall.

Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 26, 2013 • 15

Digging into history Fourth booth, office space for Tolt Historical Society If you want to look up an ancestor, get a print of a historic photo or just learn about Carnation’s past, the Tolt Historical Society table at the Great Carnation Fourth of July is your avenue to do it. At the society’s Fourth of July booth, you can find Centennial ornaments, which show the town’s rock entry marker, engraved circa 1930, as well as its Centennial Cookbook, which showcases local family recipes that go back generations. According to Society leader Isabel Jones, Carnation’s Fourth of July celebration has very deep roots. A 1941 high school graduate, she recalls log-bucking contests with handsaws in her youth. Children used to chase a greased pig, and folks would attempt to climb a greased pole. “Carnation Fourth of July was big time!” she remembers. “People came from all Seth Truscott/Staff Photo around. Everybody was there.” Tolt Historical Society leader Isabel Jones shows off a You can also find the Society by appointportrait of Elmer Sorenson, Carnation’s first mayor, ment at their new offices at Carnation hung at the society’s new office. City Hall. The local historians were given a room upstairs for their use, and after some extensive clean-up and a few renovations, it’s now an in-town base. The office has new equipment for scanning, digitizing and printing local historic images. The collection at Carnation Farm includes historic vehicles and carriages, school memorabilia, tools, clothing and a doll collection. It’s open to groups by appointment and one day per month. Upcoming open dates include August 24, September 28 and October 26 and November 16. To learn more, call Isabel Jones at (425) 333-4436.

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BAJILLIONS Still Avail for good R.E. Contracts, Notes and Annuities. Are yo u R e c e i v i n g Pay ments?....Get the Best Pricing seen in 25 years‌.. Skip Foss 800637-3677. L O C A L P R I VAT E I N VESTOR loans money on real estate equity. I l o a n o n h o u s e s, r aw land, commercial propLost erty and property develo p m e n t . C a l l E r i c a t LOST: FEMALE Tabby ( 4 2 5 ) 8 0 3 - 9 0 6 1 . C a t . B l a ck a n d G r ay stripes with Tan undercoat. She is small and about 3 years old. MissGeneral Financial ing from Maloney Grove GET FREE OF CREDIT Road since April 21st, CARD DEBT NOW! Cut 2013. If you have any payments by up to half. info or have seen her, Stop creditors from call- please call or text 1-509304-9850. ing. 877-858-1386

BARTENDER NEEDED Local Bar in North Bend. Responsibilities include strict adherence to liquor laws, health and safety laws, and courteous customer service in a fastpaced setting. Must be thorough and dependable. Current Class 12 Mixologist Permit and Food Worker Card required. Part-time, hourly plus tips. EMAIL your contact info along with a brief description of your job exper ience or resume to EMAIL ONLY. No phone calls please.

CARRIER ROUTES AVAILABLE IN YOUR AREA Call Today 1-253-872-6610 COOK We are seeking an experienced cook to help start-up and run a new fast-food style restaurant. Apply in person at: The Easy Stop GULL - PACIFIC PRIDE 14420 468TH AVE SE NORTH BEND, WA 98045 Gas Station & Deli Associate We are currently seeking exper ienced, fr iendly, customer service oriented individuals for our convenience store & deli. Must be able to work weekends and night shifts. Full-time OR Parttime OK. We prefer individuals with past cashier and food handling/preparing experience with current food handlers card. Flexibility in scheduling is strongly preferred. Apply in person at: The Easy Stop GULL - PACIFIC PRIDE 14420 468TH AVE SE NORTH BEND, WA 98045



Antiques & Collectibles

DRIVERS -- Inexper ienced/Experienced. Unbeatable career Opport u n i t i e s . Tr a i n e e , Company Driver, Lease Operator, Lease Trainers. (877) 369-7105 w w w. c e n t r a l d r i v i n g

Se Habla Espanol!

DRIVERS -- Tired of Being Gone? We get you Employment Home! Call Haney Truck Media Line one of best NW h e av y h a u l c a r r i e r s. EDITOR Great pay/benefits packWe have an immediate age. 1-888-414-4467. opening for Editor of the South Whidbey Record Business with offices located in Opportunities L a n g l ey, Wa s h i n g t o n . This is not an entry-level position. Requires a Make Up To $2,000.00+ hands-on leader with a Per Week! New Credit minimum of three years Card Ready Drink-Snack newspaper experience Vending Machines. Miniincluding writing, editing, mum $4K to $40K+ Inpagination, photography vestment Required. Locations Available. BBB and InDesign skills. A c c r e d i t e d B u s i n e s s. The successful (800) 962-9189 candidate: • Has a demonstrated interest in local political Schools & Training and cultural affairs. • Possesses excellent HIGH SCHOOL Diploma writing and verbal skills, from home. 6-8 weeks. and can provide repre- Accredited, Free Brosentative clips from one c h u r e , N o C o m p u t e r o r m o r e p r o fe s s i o n a l N e e d e d . 1 - 8 0 0 - 2 6 4 publications. 8330 Benjamin Franklin • Has experience editing H i g h S c h o o l w w w. d i reporters’ copy and sub- mitted materials for conWant to go school? The tent and style. • Is proficient in design- Classes Are Virtual, the ing and building pages degree is Real. Criminal Justice and Business with Adobe InDesign. • Is experienced manag- degrees Are Available. ing a Forum page, writ- CALL NOW Toll Free:  ing cogent & stylistically 1-855-637-0880 interesting commentaries, and editing a reader letters column. • Has experience with newspaper website content management and understands the value of the web and social media to report news on a daily basis. • Has proven interpersonal skills representing a newspaper or other organization at civic funcAntiques & tions and public venues. Collectibles • Understands how to lead, motivate, and mentor a small news staff. • Must relocate to South ALWAYS BUYING Whidbey Island and de- Antiques & Collectibles velop a knowledge of loEstate Items cal arts, business, and (425)776-7519 government. • Must be active and House Calls Available visible in the community. Call Anytime - Thanks!

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




Deluxe 30� Glasstop Range self clean, auto clock & timer ExtraLarge oven & storage *UNDER WARRANTY* Over $800. new. Pay off balance of $193 or make payments of $14 per month. Credit Dept.






We will pick up your unwanted appliances working or not. Call


Heavy duty washer & dryer, deluxe, large cap. w/normal, perm-press & gentle cycles.

* Under Warranty! *

Balance left owing $272 or make payments of $25. Call credit dept.


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

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



Repo Sears deluxe 20cu.ft. freezer 4 fast freeze shelves, defrost drain, interior light

*UNDER WARRANTY* Make $15 monthly payments or pay off balance of $293. Credit Dept. 206-244-6966


Repo Sears deluxe 20cu.ft. freezer 4 fast freeze shelves, defrost drain, interior light

*UNDER WARRANTY* Make $15 monthly payments or pay off balance of $293. Credit Dept. 206-244-6966

MATCHING Washer and Dryer set, $355. Guaran- ClassiďŹ eds. We’ve got you teed! 360-405-1925 covered. 800-388-2527

All Manufacturer Small Ding’s, Dents, Scratches and Factory Imperfections

*Under Warranty*

For Inquiries, Call or Visit

Appliance Distributors @ 14639 Tukwila Intl. Blvd.



Custom deluxe 22 cu. ft. side-by-side, ice & water disp., color panels available

UNDER WARRANTY! was over $1200 new, now only payoff bal. of $473 or make pmts of only $15 per mo.

Credit Dept. 206-244-6966


This full-time position offers excellent benefits including medical, dental, 401K, paid vacation and holidays. Please send resume with cover letter and salary requirements to or mail to SWRED/HR, Sound Publishing, Inc., 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite #106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 EOE.


Employment Transportation/Drivers


OLD cash registers & woodwor k, 206-2837719. SEATTLE RAINIERS ITEMS WANTED Photos, baseballs, programs, any and all old Seattle baseball items. Seattle Pilots, Totems, WA Huskies, Old Pacific NW Sports related, too! Call Dave 7 days 1-800-492-9058 206-441-1900






18 • June 26, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record Appliances

Beauty & Health


Deluxe front loading washer & dryer. Energy efficient, 8 cycles. Like new condition


* Under Warranty *


Over $1,200 new, now only $578 or make payments of $25 per month

MEDICAL CANNABIS AUTHORIZATIONS Safe*Legal*Compliant 24/7 Patient Verification


The sweetest Cannabis Farmer’s Market in the Universe. Come on down to the farm for the absolute best meds in a safe, healing, country environment.


Every Saturday 11am-6pm

Denture & Dental Clinic AExtractions &

Dentures Placed Immediately (onsite) AIn-house Lab AImplant Dentures A1/hr Repair/Reline AFree Consultation

26130 SE Green Valley Road, Black Diamond

Board Certified Denturist Gabriela Aluas DDS General Dentist

Call Cathy Harry

253.315.2673 Want Your Business Noticed?

Michael A. Salehi LD

18521 101st Ave N.E.

at the Little Nickel for your print & online options

Lake Forest Park

I Can Make Your Phone Ring!





17230 Bothell Way

Bogarting is now the law! Recent changes to the laws of Washington state made it legal to pssess small amounts of Marijuana, but sharing marijuana with anyone (including your spouse) is still a felony.

Building Materials & Supplies

“CEDAR FENCING� 31x6x6’..........$1.15 ea 31x4x5’......2 for $1.00 36’x8’ Pre Assembled Fence Panels $24.95ea “CEDAR SIDING�

Medical Collective Mon-Fri 11-7 Sat & Sun 11-5 Our Medibles are Delicious & Potent! We have a wide variety of , Clones, and Top-Quality Medicine.

1x8 Cedar Bevel 42¢ LF 31x6x8’ T&G.......59¢ LF


5/4x4 Decking 5/4x4 10’ & 12’..............30¢ LF


5/4x6 Decking 38’ to 16’ Lengths.85¢LF

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Complete Line: Western Red Cedar Building Materials

Affordable Prices OPEN MON - SAT


Flea Market

Mail Order

2 CEMETERY Plots for Sale. Cedar Lawns Memorial Park in Redmond. Spaces 3 & 4, Lot 87C of the Eternity Garden. Selling 1 for $3,900 or both for $7,500 OBO. Please call 253-6787310 to get info on who to contact to see.

*REDUCE YOUR Cable BILL! * Get a 4-Room All-Digital Satellite system installed for FREE and programming starting at $19.99/mo. FREE H D / DV R u p g r a d e fo r new callers, SO CALL NOW. 1-800-699-7159 SAVE on Cable TV-Internet-Digital Phone-Sate l l i t e . Yo u ` v e G o t A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL Today. 877884-1191

DRESSER WITH mirror, 6 d rawe r s $ 9 5 o b o. Queen size matress set. Call 360-895-1071. Port Orchard.

AT T E N T I O N S L E E P APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get C PA P R e p l a c e m e n t Supplies at little or NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 1-866-993-5043 Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-418-8975, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. KILL BED BUGS & THEIR EGGS! Buy a Harris Bed Bug Kit, Complete Room Treatment Solution. Odorless, Non-Staining. Available online (NOT IN STORES) Medical Alert for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 866-992-7236 TA K E V I AG R A ? S t o p paying outrageous prices! Best prices‌ VIAGRA 100MG, 40 pills+/4 free, only $99.00. Discreet Shipping, Power Pill. 1-800-368-2718

ACACIA Memorial Park, “Birch Garden�, (2) adjacent cemetery plots, #3 & #4. Selling $4,000 each or $7,500 both. Located in Shoreline / N. Seattle. Call or email Emmons Johnson, 2067 9 4 - 2 1 9 9 , SUNSET HILLS Memorial Cemetery in Bellevue. Selling 2 Side by Side Plots in the Sold Out, Prestigious Location of the Garden of Gethsemane. Block 121, Spaces 5 & 6. Each valued at $26,500. Will sell individually for $18,500 or $36,000 for the pair. Call 360-474-9953 or 360631-4425 SUNSET HILLS Memorial Cemetery in Bellevue. 2 s i d e by s i d e p l o t s available in the Sold Out Garden of Devotion, 9B, Space 9 and 10. $12,500 each negot i a bl e. A l s o, 1 p l o t available in Garden of Devotion, 10B, space 5, $8,000 negotiable. Call 503-709-3068 or e-mail Electronics

DirecTV - Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Call Now! Triple savings! $636.00 in Savings, Free upgrade to Genie & 2013 NFL Sunday ticket free!! Star t saving today! 1-800-2793018 Dish Network lowest nationwide price $19.99 a month. FREE HBO/ Cinemax/Starz FREE Blockbuster. FREE HDDVR and install. Next day install 1-800-3750784 DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month PLUS 30 Premium Movie Channels FREE for 3 Months! SAVE! & Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL - 877-9921237 FREE 10� Internet tablet when your order DISH installed free. Free HBO. Offer ends Soon Call for details. 1-866-845-7776. Restrictions apply with approved credit. M y C o m p u t e r Wo r k s. Computer problems? Viruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections - FIX IT NOW! Professional, U.S.-based technicians. $25 off service. Call for immediate help. 1-866998-0037






Beauty & Health


Cemetery Plots

u COMPUTER u RUNNING SLOW? Or Not Responding? u Computer Network Svc u Instruction ARepair u System Setup uHouse Calls uOffice Calls

Call Dave

425- 867- 0919

Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

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

Speedy Delivery & Best Prices!

425-312-5489 425-508-9554

Quality Firewood Logs Delivered (Logs Only) Green or Seasoned. 7 Cord Minimum Log order. Full loads (10 cords or more) start at $130 per cord delivered to most areas. Please call Ralph at


Lawnmower, $50. 360698-1547 or 360-6218825. Kitsap P OT; bl a ck - o r a n g e Raku by Ken Ludemo. Decorative a r t piece, please call for details. Mint condition! $50. New Oster izer Blender, 12 speed, good condition, $25. 14� - 15� Collector Teddy Bear, a “Bialosky� in traditonal red vest and green scarf attire $35. 360-479-1229. STYLISH LADIES COAT Nice lightweight leather. Worn very little and in excellent shape! Calf length, size 9, black. $140. Call after noon: 12pm. 425-885-9806 or cell: 425-260-8535. Food & Farmer’s Market

100% Guaranteed Omaha Steaks - SAVE 69% on The Grilling Collection. N O W O N LY $49.99 Plus 2 FREE GIFTS & r ight-to-thedoor deliver y in a reusable cooler, ORDER Today. 1- 888-697-3965 Use Code:45102ETA or w w w . O m a h a S Free Items Recycler


FREE: PAINT. About 1 g a l l o n o f L i g h t B l u e, Light Green and Light Grey Interior Latex Satin. Also 3 gallons of Exterior Flat in Brown. Call to arrange pick up, 425888-0762 Home Furnishings

Grand Opening NW Garden Supply Save Up To 50%


Wanted! Used Golf Balls Min. 1,000 to 10,000 No old or cracked balls

I Pay Cash!! The more the better!

Call (425)372-6000 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 Musical Instruments

PIANO, YAMAHA Baby Grand. Black Satin Finish, Excellent Condition w i t h B r i g h t To n e a n d Quick Action. 2 Benches Included. $3500 O B O. R o c h e H a r b o r. Contact Dave: 360-2980213 &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY

pets/animals Birds

See Photos Online! 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?

Sporting Goods

Just give us a call!

ELK HUNT LEASE Private Ranch SW Washington Exclusive two week two hunter early elk archery season (in the r ut). For bulls only. Semi guided. Perfect for senior, disabled, or youth hunt. Ground blinds, guest house, almost everything included, 360-771-2016 Reach readers the daily newspapers miss when you advertise in the ClassiďŹ eds. 1-800-388-2527 or

1-800-544-0505 Cats

Exotic Mix Breed Kittens G r e a t Pe r s o n a l i t i e s ! $100. Call for Details. 425-870-5597 or 425870-1487 Find what you need 24 hours a day.

RAGDOLL Mix Kittens, Ve r y P r e t t y. S i a m e s e Himalayan Color. Ver y Friendly, Loving, Social Cats. Some extra toes. 1st Shot. $25 - $100. 360-651-0987 or 425374-9925 Dogs

Yard and Garden

1000 Watt Grow Light Package Includes Ballast, Lamp & Reflector! B E AU T I F U L C O U C H ! “Fosters� Sectional couch; black / brown. Special order custom three piece set. Like new condition! Asking $4,000 but make us your Flea Market best offer. Original retail 32� JVC TV Great pic- value $4,800. 206-780t u r e . W o r k s p e r f e c t . 8800. Quality brand! Not a flat screen. $65. Microwave, $40. Call after noon: 12pm. 425-885-9806. Cell 425-260-8535 ARTIST Stand; portable. Nor mal height. Never used! $50 360-479-1229 KING SIZE SOLID PINE BEDDING. 4 piece king bed frame in traditional size sheet set, floral pat- style. Excellent conditer n, $20. Full/ queen tion! $350. You pick up. b e d s p r e a d , y e l l o w Call 425-831-2000. check, washable, cotton, $10. (2) Twin matching Moving Must Sell Mursheet sets: barely used; phy Bed with Computer one autumn floral pat- Desk Shelves Drawers t e r n : s e c o n d a q u a / White Fullsize, Lighted white/ violet stripe pat- h e a d b o a r d , E x c e l l e n t tern: $15 each. (2) white Conditon. Quality Made. fitted twin sheets $10 Must See. Buyer Moves. both. Twin bed spread, $3500. 425-636-8634 quilted, tailored, beautiful teal color, excellent Jewelry & Fur condition, fresh from the cleaners $25. 425-392- I B U Y G O L D, S i l ve r, 7809. D i a m o n d s, W r i s t a n d BLACK “Generations� Pocket Watches, Gold pull-along 15� long by and Silver Coins, Silver1 5 � w i d e “ s u i t c a s e � , ware, Gold and Platinum used for keeping Scrap- Antique Jewelry. Call Mibooking materials in, but c h a e l A n t h o n y ’ s a t can be used for anything (206)254-2575 you would like. Like new. $10 Cash. 360-874-7599 Mail Order Port Orchard. C H I LTO N 1 9 8 3 - 1 9 9 6 A l o n e ? E m e r g e n c i e s Toyo t a C a m r y R e p a i r Happen! Get Help with manual. As new. $10. o n e b u t t o n p u s h ! C a s h . 3 6 0 - 8 7 4 - 7 5 9 9 . $ 2 9 . 9 5 / m o n t h . Fr e e Port Orchard. equipment, Free set-up. FULL SIZE BED WITH Protection for you or a bookshelf head board l ove d o n e. C a l l L i fe $125 obo. Call 360-895- Watch USA 1-800-3576505 1071. Port Orchard.

flea market


2 Locations Fife/Seattle 9100 E Marginal Way, South Tukwilla 206.767.8082 2001 48th Ave Court E Unit #3 Fife 253.200.6653

I Buy Ugly and Old Houses! Grant (206)486-6344 KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Harris Scorpion Spray. Indoor/Outdoor. Odorless, Non-Staining, Long Lasting. Kills Socrpions and other insects. Effective results begin after the spray dries! Available at Ace Hardware, The Home Depot or MINI FARM, SE Nor th Dakota $45,000, (4) acres, old barn, Silo, river, secluded; ND 20% of 362 mineral acres $10,000. Details, call Jack (701)799-9151 Most of our glass is blown by local artists, hand crafted, a true work of art! water pipes, oil burners, keif boxes, nug jars, holiebowlies, hightimes magazines, calendars, clothing and literature along with a full line of vaporizers. Goin Glass Open 7 days a week! 425-222-0811

2012 SNAPPER Coronet RE-200 Series Rider Mower. 14.5 Gross HP with 30� Mower Deck. A l m o s t N ew. A G r e a t Deal at the Newly Reduced Price of $1999.99! Available to see at True Value Serv i c e C e n t e r, Va s h o n . 206-409-6414 Wanted/Trade

CASH FOR ANY CAR! Running or Not! Don’t trade in or junk your car before calling us! Instant Offer! 1-800-541-8433

SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad. CASH for unexpired Diabetic TEST STRIPS! Free Shipping, Friendly Ser vice, BEST pr ices and 24hr payment! Call today 1- 877-588 8500 or visit Espanol 888-440-4001 H O R N E T S / Y E L L OWJAC K E T S. Fr e e N o n Toxic Removal Of Most From Not-Sprayed “Paperball� Nests, Around Football Size Or Larger. 425-485-0103 or venom *OLD GUITARS Wanted Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker, Prair ie State, D’Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1920’s thru 1 9 8 0 ’s. TO P C A S H PAID! 1-800-401-0440

(5) MINIATURE YORKSHIRE Terrier Puppies Fo r S a l e. T h ey a r e 8 weeks old and ready for a new home. I have 3 female and 2 males left. They are ver y loving, playful, and ready for a n ew a d ve n t u r e. I a m asking $1200 for the female and $900 for the males. Email or call if interested: 425-442-0737 AKC COCKER Babies most colors, beautiful, s o c i a l i z e d , h e a l t h y, raised with children. Shots, wor med, pedigrees. $600 up. Terms? 425-750-0333, Everett

AKC DOBERMAN Pups born May 6th, now taking deposits. 2 red males, 3 red females, 1 black female. $600-$650, (360)426-3993. AKC ENGLISH BULLDOG PUPPIES Multiple Champion Bloodlines. Extremely healthy, Vet checked, all shots & wor ming Ready for their Loving, Forever Homes. PreSpoiled extreme Intellegence & Totally Socialized! $1,250+ 425422-1044 Arlington AKC Rottweiler Puppies6 males, 4 females. Tails docked, dew claws removed, dewormed, & 1st shots. $850 360-3195825



AKC Poodle Puppies Teacups & Tiny Toys Pr ice Reduction! 3 Chocolate and White & 1 Chocolate Female. 3 Males: 1 Red, 1 Beige, 1 Chocolate. Full of Wiggles and Kisses. AKC GERMAN SHEP- Reserve Your Puff of HERD pups. Females Love! 360-249-3612 from $1500 black sable and bicolor sable. Males $1800 black sable. East German & Czech working lines. Home companion, SAR, Sport & family protection. 253-3800190

AKC Golden Retriever pups. Excellent blood line. Also Golden Doodle pups. Wormed and shots! $700. 360-6527148

AKC POODLE PUPS Standard size 7 month old male & female puppies. Beautiful dark brown coloring. Healthy, happy, outgoing & playf u l ! B e g i n i n g t ra i n i n g started, shots & wormed. Parents hips, elbows & eyes are good! $1200 ea. Call Roberta: 360443-2447 or 360-8656102.

AKC SHETLAND Sheep Dog Puppies All colors. Both parents on site, $500. Website or email: AKC GREAT Dane Pups 10% activeduty military Call 360-801-6919 discount 503-410-4335 D r eye r s d a n e s n ow i n Goldendale WA. 5 new litters! Guarantee healthly males & females. European blood line, these pups are a larger, stockier breed. Beautiful coats Blues, Harlequin, Black, Mantles & Merle. Super sweet. Loveable, gentle intelligent giants! $700 CHIHUAHUAS, Puppies and up. $350 and up. Adult Adoptions also. ReputaAKC PAPILLONS. Gor- b l e O r e g o n K e n n e l . geous puppies. All come Unique colors, Long and pre-loved, pre-spoiled, S h o r t H a i r e d . H e a l t h vet checked. 1st shots & Guaranteed. UTD Vacciwormings & dew claws nations/ wormings, litterremoved. See the pups box trained, socialized. at www.aladdin-papil- Video, pictures, info/ $500. We can tual tour: www.chihuameet Western WA pup- Referpy buyers in Ellensburg. ences happily supplied! ( 5 0 9 ) 9 9 4 - 6 7 0 4 we e k - Easy I-5 access. Drain, d ay s , ( 5 0 9 ) 7 3 2 - 4 5 5 5 Oregon. Vic and Mar y weekends Kasser, 541-459-5951




English Setter Puppies for sale, $700. Registered American Field Dog Stud Book (FDSB). Both parents are excellent upland bird dogs and great family pets. Easy to train and eager to please, these are the best all-around dogs you could ask for. Born on 4/30/ 13 and ready for their new homes on 6/15/ 13. 5 puppies left, 2 males & 3 females. 3 colors to choose from: tri-colored, black & white, and orange & white. Also see on-line add for pictures. Call 509-607-0525 or 509674-2610 for more information. Located near Ellensburg, WA. GERMAN WIREHAIRED puppies. Taking deposits now. Will be ready after July 4th. Purebred, non registered. Have eight boys. $500 each. Both parents on site. Excelent hunters and pets. 253677-6201 JAPANESE CHIN. Purebred, 15 Months, A d o r a b l e White/Cream/Lemon. Completed Vaccinations and Bir th Cer tificate. Pa i d $ 1 2 0 0 . A s k i n g $900obo. (206)9380604 (Home) or 206849-6202 (Cell).

MIN PIN Puppies For Sale - Parents on site, t a i l s & d ew c l aw s r e moved. $300-500. Call (206)718-5571

Puppies! Faux Frenchies, Boston’s and Boston X Chihuaua’s (Bo-Chi’s) Many colors, shots, wormed. Loved and kissed daily! $450 & up. See webpage: 541-459-5802.


Australian Shepherd

Puppies. Males and females, $650-$850. Registered, health guaranteed, UTD shots. 541-518-9284 Baker City, Oregon. MINI AUSSIE Purebred Pups, raised in family home, sweet parents, 1st shots, wormed, dew claws & tails done, registered, many colors, $500 & Up, loveaussies4evr 360-521-7166

MINI Yorkie pups. 3 M, 1 F, wormed, tails cut, first shot, $400 cash. 253279-3342 or email



CHUCKWAGON Cook Off During Mule Mania. Don’t miss the largest Chuckwagon gathering in the Northwest! July 19th-21st, Dayton WA, free admission to the public. Dinner Friday & Saturday night, 5:30pm, $15; breakfast served each morning, 7:30am, $8. Purchase tickets at www. &INDüITüFASTüANDüEASY o r c a l l C oyo t e M u l e WWWNW ADSCOM Company 208-816Siberian Husky Puppies 8681; 208-816-8682. B o r n A p r i l 2 2 n d Pa pered, first shots, General Pets wor med. Blue eyes. black/white or grey/white in color. Both male and female available 10 puppies in all. $500.00 call o r t ex t 5 0 9 - 2 9 3 - 0 9 0 5 More pictures available Para ordenar by request

Se Habla Espanol!


1/2 Arab beautiful bay gelding. 15.1 hands. Trail horse, 16 yrs old. $1000 obo 425 8235501

F Current Vaccination FCurrent Deworming F VET EXAMINED

9000 Silverdale Way

POM PUPS, 8 weeks, Boys & Gir ls. Cream, Sable, Orange & Black. 1st Shots, Wormed. Darling Personalities. $375400. Call 425-377-1675 POODLE PUPPIES, 3 AKC males, Black, Cream, White & Black Par ti. Tails/dew claws r e m o v e d , d e wor med/vaccinated. Ready now. $600 360-275-2433 Siberian Husky Puppies B o r n A p r i l 2 2 n d Pa pered, first shots, wor med. Blue eyes. black/white or grey/white in color. Both male and female available. $675.00 call or text 509293-0905 More pictures available by request

un anuncio en el Little Nickel! Llame a Lia


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The Homeowner community of Silver Springs, located in Bothell, WA is holding their annual

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 26, 2013 • 21


In Brief

Greenway hikes explore Rattlesnake Mtn, Pass tunnel















Gigi’s Café comes to Carnation Gigi’s Café and Bakery, a locally owned business, has opened inside the former Carnation Bank of America building at 4760 Tolt Ave., downtown. Gigi’s is a home-style, farm to table restaurant, serving breakfast and lunch from 6 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday through Sunday. House specialties include homemade biscuits, breads and rolls served with just about every meal. The bakery will offer house-made pastries and specialized cakes for any occasion. The Stedman family, residents of the Carnation and Duvall area for 20 years are the owners and operators of Gigi’s.
















Difficulty level: Hard

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Crossword puzzle


• Doctor Dolittle, free matinee, noon. • Man of Steel, 2 & 7 p.m.

• An American Tail, free, noon. • Man of Steel, 7 p.m.



Thursday, june 27

Tuesday, july 2



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• Man of Steel, 7 p.m.



Wednesday, June 26

Monday, july 1



North Bend Theatre Showtimes

• Man of Steel, 5 p.m.




Two “Explore the Greenway” trips bring hikers and bicyclists outdoors to explore some of the scenic places in the Mountains to Sound Greenway. In the Snoqualmie Tunnel Bike Ride and BBQ, 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, June 29, discover the two-mile tunnel underneath Snoqualmie Pass, a remnant of railroad history. The biking trip will take riders through the tunnel’s cool darkness onto a 20-mile stretch in Iron Horse State Park, providing majestic views of the Cascades and a barbeque at Rattlesnake Lake. Then, in the Rattlesnake Mountain Hike and BBQ, 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., Saturday, July 13, hike across this popular mountain. Most hikers know the trail up to Rattlesnake Ledge, but trip participants will be able to explore further and trek 10 miles across the mountain, enjoying sweeping views of the Snoqualmie Valley and Cascades, with educational stops and a welldeserved barbeque at Snoqualmie Point Park. The Greenway Trust handles all logistics for trip participants, including shuttle service and barbeque at the end of each trip. Trips are $25/person. Register at

See answers, page 22

1. Handle the food for a party 6. Beta follower 11. PC “brain” (acronym) 14. Blush 15. Be of use 16. Ashes holder 17. Italian good-bye 19. P.I., e.g. 20. Glittery Christmas tree decoration 21. Hot sauce 23. “C’___ la vie!” 24. Blotto 27. Fluid in veins of gods (Greek mythology) 28. Ancient colonnade 30. Lamb Chop’s Lewis 32. Corner piece 33. Grafting shoot 35. Baby bird? 37. Forte (2 wds) 39. Any “Seinfeld,” now 40. “Life of ___,” radio and TV comedy 41. Centers of activity 42. Brightest star in Virgo 44. It holds a yard 48. Avoid 50. ___ Burman,

contemporary Indian artist 52. Sticker 53. “So soon?” 55. Make secret 57. J. Edgar Hoover’s org. 58. Accommodations lower in quality (2 wds) 61. “Dig in!” 62. Giggle 63. Buenos ___ 64. Arid 65. Display 66. Rustic house built by prairie homesteader

Down 1. Jalopies 2. Classical Greek verb tense expressing action 3. Ask, as for aid (2 wds) 4. Auspices 5. Retain with stone 6. “Crikey!” 7. “___ Maria” 8. One who suffers for his beliefs 9. Flexible mineral 10. Accused’s need 11. Stop before the end (2 wds) 12. Prepare before-

hand, e.g. rice 13. Wine waiter duty 18. Dropped sounds in words, e.g. “chocolate” 22. Word formed from the initial letters of words 25. Unit of loudness 26. Spanish drink made of wine, fruit and sugar 29. With a leg on each side 31. Cut off 34. French vineyard 36. 20-20, e.g. 37. Freedom from risk 38. Basketball maneuver 39. Racecar safety device when overturned 41. Flipped 43. Hitchcock classic 45. On the train 46. Washed in soapy water 47. Abounding in long locks of hair 49. Bridge positions 51. Ancient Peruvians 54. Abstruse 56. History Muse 59. “___ the fields we go” 60. After expenses

22 • June 26, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Time FROM 1

Council action on affordable housing

But something wasn’t right for the 52-year-old Snoqualmie man, who complained of headaches. At her insistence, Garry sought medical attention. Doctors soon found tumors in his brain. Without immediate attention, he would have quickly died. Stonebraker’s actions gave Garry’s family the months they might not have had with him. For her role, the officer received the Mayor’s Commendation Monday, June 10, in front of the city council. “We’re always trained to look beyond the license plate and not make assumptions,” said Police Chief Steve McCulley. “She recognized something as definitely wrong.” Before his encounter with Stonebraker, Garry showed few signs of illness. His mother, Wilma Ploegsma, who came to Stonebraker’s commendation ceremony, said Garry had been fine at Christmas. Friends noticed him stumbling a few day slater, and he had been in a minor car accident a week prior— “a fender bender.” On Sunday, January 19, a caller dialed police in Snoqualmie to report a swerving driver near Meadowbrook. When Stonebraker pulled up to Garry, about midday, he was out of the car, walking in the Meadowbrook neighborhood in a trenchcoat and pajamas. There were no signs of drugs or acohol in his system, and no history of trouble, as far as Stonebraker was concerned. However, she was sure he needed help. “I just kept asking questions. ‘How are you feeling? What medications are you on?’” she said. A recovering alcoholic who had been sober for 25 years, Garry had agreed to meet a friend at the House of Hope in Meadowbrook to spend the day together. “There was no way I was going to let him leave,” Stonebraker said. “I told him I didn’t want him to drive. He needed to see a doctor.” One of his good friends helped him get to the Meadowbrook Clinic. He had surgery the next day; doctors found two different types of growths in his brain, and trimmed what they could without destroying his motor skills. Doctors gave Garry between two and six months to live. After surgery, he survived for 15 weeks. Without the procedute, it might have been a matter of days. Wilma was thankful for the emotional meeting Monday with Stonebraker. “The chief did this all,” she said of McCulley. Tragically, her daughter Suzette also died of cancer within a short time of Garry. Steve Stewart, Suzette’s husband and Garry’s brother-inlaw, said the additional time that Stonebraker’s intervention bought allowed for some important closure. “If there was anything he needed in life, it was closure with his mother.” “Love ‘em while you got them,” says Wilma. “Go to the doctor if you’ve got any problems.”

On Monday, June 24, the Snoqualmie City Council passed new rules that pave the way for what could be the largest affordable housing project in city history. Five council members—Jeff MacNichols and Maria Henriksen had excused absences—unanimously approved an ordinance allowing tax exemptions for multifamily housing. This new law allows affordable housing projects, such as Imagine Housing’s planned neighborhood on Snoqualmie Ridge, Timber Falls, to receive tax exemptions under specific conditions. Tax exemption is not automatic and would be subject to a number of steps, including council approval, for a specific term of years, either eight or 12. In a lengthy public hearing before the vote, more than a dozen citizens and speakers took the podium. Opposing the tax exemption, residents of neighborhoods near Timber Falls characterized the project as too big and the site too flawed. Several proponents of the project, among them county officials, staff and allies of Imagine Housing, aired their hope that the site could help transform lives for working families. “I ask you today to not approve the tax exemption,” Tom Tice, a neighbor and Snoqualmie Planning Commission member, told the council. “It’s out of character with our neighbors. It’s not something that represents what Snoqualmie is, why everybody moved up here.” “Everybody who thinks this is good is outside of Snoqualmie,” said neighbor Chris Deutsch. “They’ve talked to lots of people in Snoqualmie— merchants and residents—who think it’s a great idea—but none of them are here. The residents are here. They are the ones who are asking you not to do this.” Qiana Ross of Bellevue, a former tenant of Imagine’s Andrew’s Glen affordable community, came to Snoqualmie to urge the council to approve the exemption. She rejects the idea that Timber Falls is a ghetto. “It’s not low-income, it’s affordable housing,” said Ross. Imagine’s development is targeted at people who earn at or less than 60 percent of the annual median income for the region, roughly $36,900 for a single person, $42,240 for a couple. “Please understand the difference that affordable rent can make in ensuring growth and stability of a resident,” said Ross. A veteran, she earned a college degree and is pursuing a health services career. Monday’s public hearing saw several spirited moments. One exemption opponent pledged to organize candidates to run against any council members who voted to approve affordable housing. Mayor Matt Larson banged his gavel and threatened to halt the meeting, a rare occurence, to quiet one speaker who piped up out of turn from the audience. The council also approved Resolution 1204, designating Parcel S-20, proposed site of Timber Falls, as the city’s target area for tax exemption. “I really want the council to think about the tax pressure you’re putting on the citizenry,” said resident Jim Renahan, who opposed the move. “Respect our input and do not allow any tax exemption on that parcel.” With passage, the council will be the final authority on whether Imagine’s proposal, still in the early stages, receives the tax break.


Bring the beat

It’s not just football that Wenman is thinking of, though. He hopes to bring the pep band and drum line to basketball, volleyball and other home sporting events, and maybe some away games. Wenman, a University of Washington graduate and former band director at Twin Falls Middle School, was hired in May to replace Adam Rupert, and immediately proposed the drum line idea to the Mount Si Music Boosters, headed by President Carol Reitz, and to senior percussionist Zach Tidwell. “It’s going to be cool,” says Tidwell, who will be attending a UW camp in July to train for the leadership role he’ll be assuming on the drum line. “I love the sound of drum lines … it’s not just one guy playing, it’s kind of like the core of the band. There’s more student involvement, and I feel like it has more spirit when you have a drum line.” Both he and incoming sophomore Will Crandell are planning to attend the camp, then teach what they’ve learned to Wenman and the rest of the line. “He wants to make it more student driven,” says Tidwell, which is why he was recruited early on. “He doesn’t count off any of the songs… I’m going to be leading that.” Drum line is a huge opportunity for students, not just for leadership, but for simple participation, Wenman says. In the full pep band (all band students at the school perform in pep band) that plays at football and other home sports games, “If you have a drum set, you have one person playing drums on a song, and if you have five kids that play drum set, every five songs they

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get a chance to play… but if you have a drum line with 15 spots on it, everyone gets to play all the time… and if we have more than 15 kids, we’re going to figure out how to get more stuff, because I want to include everybody.” Getting the stuff is where the Boosters and other community groups come in. The cost for equipping the drum line—four snare drums, four bass drums, two quad-drum kits, and a pair of cymbals—is about $12,000, and all of the equipment should be ordered by early July to arrive in time for students to use in practice. “It’s best to learn on your own equipment,” explained Reitz, whose Boosters contributed the first $500 toward the overall goal. The Mount Si High School PTSA, Snoqualmie Valley Schools Foundation and Boxley’s Place have each contributed $500, with another $1,500 from the Boxley Music Fund earmarked for one of the quaddrum sets. Two snare drums were fully funded, one by a group of Booster parents, another by a music student’s grandparents. A crowd-funding website (http://www.gofundme. com/36jous) has been set up to take donations for the drum line, and donors can visit the Band Boosters website for videos, more drum line information, and to donate, at

Puzzle Answers FROM PAGE 21


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• Drum line equipment A Mount Si High School drum line is forming, and fundraising for the equipment needed. The program needs to raise another $10,000 by July 12 to completely outfit the line with: 4 snare drums, already funded by donations 4 bass drums, various sizes, $3,730, plus tax 2 sets quad-drum kits, $1,315 2 sets marching cymbals


















































































Snoqualmie Valley Record • June 26, 2013 • 23

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24 • June 26, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Wednesday, June 26 Tales: Young Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library, for children age 6 months to 2 years, with an adult. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 10:45 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library, for children age 3 to 6 with an adult. 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. Tales: Family Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at the North Bend Library, all ages welcome with an adult.

Thursday, June 27 Family program: Funny Folktales Unearthed Storytelling is 10:30 a.m. at Fall City Library, presented by Chris Fascione for children age 3 and older with an adult. Hilarious characters come to life in folktales about digging in the garden and digging out of trouble. Family program: The Wizard of Wonderland Magic Show is 7 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library, for ages 5 and older with an adult. Live music: Open mic begins at 7 p.m. at Slider’s Cafe, Carnation. Live music: Paul Green performs jazz, 7:30 p.m. at The Black Dog, Snoqualmie.

Saturday, June 29 Live music: Bluegrass jam session is 2 to 5 p.m. every Saturday at Slider’s Cafe in Carnation.

Monday, July 1 Open Mic: Share your musical talents, 8 to 10 p.m. at Snoqualmie Brewery, 8032 Falls Ave., Snoqualmie. Hosted by Ask Sophie, all ages and skill levels welcomed. Big Dig Concert: Children’s songwriter and author Eric Ode shares a high-participation music and poetry program, 11 a.m. at North Bend Library, featuring songs about underground critters, buried treasure and all things muddy. All ages are welcome with adult. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 1:30 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Library, for children age 3 to 6 with an adult.

Tuesday, July 2 Tales: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at the North Bend Library, for ages 2 to 3 with an adult. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 10:45 a.m. at the North Bend Library, for ages 3 to 6 with an adult. Mad science: Dig Deep for Science Show is 2 p.m at Snoqualmie Library, presented by Mad Science for children ages 8 and older with adult. Science




Toot, toot! Thomas to visit Train museum Day Out With Thomas, the popular family event that brings Thomas the Tank Engine up close with young rail fans, chugs into Snoqualmie on two weekends, July 12 to 14 and 19 to 21. Each day features 25-minute train rides with Thomas to the top of Snoqualmie Falls. Families can meet Sir Topham Hat, enjoy live music, model trains, food and games. For tickets, visit, or call (866) 468-7630, $21 per person age 2 and older.

is cool and can be found everywhere, even underground. Take a voyage to the center of the earth to discover what lies beneath our feet. Tales: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at the Fall City Library, for newborns to age 3, with an adult. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 11 a.m. at the Fall City Library, for children age 3 to 6 with an adult. Stories: Spanish Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at the Carnation Library, all ages welcome with an adult. Study Zone: Students in

grades K-12 can get homework help, 3:30 p.m., Carnation Library.

Wednesday, July 3 Pajama time: Pajamarama Family Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at the North Bend Library. All young children welcome with an adult. Tales: Young Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library, for children age 6 months to 2 years old, with an adult. Tales: Preschool Story Time is 10:45 a.m. at the Snoqualm-

ie Library, for children age 3 to 6 with an adult. 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.

Thursday, July 4 Carnation Fourth of July: All day events in Carnation, with a grand parade at 11 a.m. Live music: Open mic begins at 7 p.m. at Slider’s Cafe, Carnation.

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Snoqualmie Valley Record, June 26, 2013  

June 26, 2013 edition of the Snoqualmie Valley Record