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Trucks off the street, please, says North Bend City bans commercial truck parking on local streets, effective soon By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
It’s official, but not effective just yet; commercial trucks can’t park on city streets. Amendments to the city code on adopted by the North Bend City Council on Tuesday, Aug. 6, specifically ban parking on six city streets and in any multi-family residential area in the city for commercial trucks, except as needed for
making deliveries, permitted construction projects, or emergency closures of the interstate highway. The penalty for parking on city streets outside of those circumstances will be $250. North Bend’s action is both an attempt to address citizen concerns, and a gesture intended to draw attention to the city’s ongoing parking problems. “The goal is to see if the state will step up to help address these issues,” North Bend City Administrator Londi Lindell said by phone last week. See truck PARKING, 7
Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo
Semi-trucks have long parked on the streets of east North Bend. No more, thanks to a new $250 penalty.
Faces and action at 2013 Boeing Classic: photo gallery Pages 2-3
Choosing to home-school For some Valley families, educating at home means choice, cooperation, hard work By Kira Clark
Rebecca Mott, like most upcoming seniors, is nervous and excited about her last year of high school. She is working on college applications and dreaming about the perfect dress for the spring formal. Mott doesn’t attend a traditional high school, though. She studies at home.
Volunteers bring Fall City’s all-town garden to colorful life Pages 9-11
See Home school, 5
Opinion 4 6 Movie Times 6 Calendar Back to School 12 On The Scanner 14 14 Obituary
Vol. 100, No. 14
Photo by Karen Wegehenkel
Horses make a healing connection when military couples and families reconnect at the Warrior Family Retreat. The equine therapy program returns to the Northwest Natural Horsemanship Center in Fall City this weekend.
Healing the family unit
Fall City center lets horses do the therapy for families riven by deployments By Seth Truscott Editor
Horses usually look to people to lead the way.
But some well-trained animals in Fall City are the ones leading Washington’s military families toward a better life. For five summers, James Hutchins, owner of Fall City-based Northwest Natural Horsemanship Center, has hosted the Warrior Family Retreat. See FAMILY RETREAT, 7
Adventure Festival enlivening North Bend Downtown North Bend is the scene of the annual Adventure Sport Festival, 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 7. The event happens in conjunction with the Iron Horse Relay and the new Mount Si Run, and includes an equestrian show by Mountain Meadow Stables, geocaching by Compass Outdoor Adventures, parkour by Mount Si Gymnastics, a zipline courtesy of John Day Homes, and many other all-ages activities. Learn more at northbendwa.gov.
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2 • August 28, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Playing with a pro
Amateurs—and a very amateur caddy—learn from the greats at Boeing Classic By Seth Truscott Editor
Pushing himself McCallister, 54, lives in Jacksonville, Fla., and has a home in Sun Valley, Idaho, where wildfires are burning a few miles from his place. Born in Texas, he attended the University of Houston, where his college roommates included Fred Couples and future TV golf host Jim Nantz. McCallister has been on the Champions Tour for five years. “The good news about this tour is, it’s all the guys you’ve played with most of your career,” he said. “The worst part is, they’ve all gotten better, too.” McCallister and Killingsworth, the real caddy, compare distances and mental math. “I always have to do a double check, so we’re on the same wavelength,” said McCallister. The last thing either man wants is the wrong yardage to the hole. “Where do you read it? I think it’s going that way,” said McCallister, as they eye the lay of the land on the seventh hole. “This is a very good course,” McCallister said of the TPC, “not an easy course by any means. It’s very deceiving how hard it can be.” His long-term goal is to improve his game, and McCallister pushes himself. Between shots, he chatted with amateurs, shared game and equipment tips and tales. “These guys get to see what it’s like inside the ropes,” he said. “I’ll make sure they have a good time. By the time it’s all over, they’re gonna say, ‘Man, that was a fun day.’”
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Golf pro Blaine McCallister, center, in blue shirt, with volunteer Ted Kirpes, caddy Todd Killingsworth, and amateurs Bill Goldberg, Scott Dowling, Craig Bruya and Sam Chapin. Above, he shares tips with Chapin.
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After only three holes as a caddy, Blaine McCallister fired me. True, my time as an honorary media “caddy” was going to be up, anyway, on the ninth hole, but McCallister, leading a group of four amateurs in the Korean Air Pro-Am Thursday, Aug. 22, had insisted I put in work and get a real sense of the job. I polished balls, fetched clubs and hoisted flags well enough, if awkwardly. But when his real caddy, Todd Killingsworth, who’s been with the Florida-based golf pro for five years, handed me the laser range-finder, I had a hard time figuring out which side was the business end. McCallister had his amateurs, a group of area golfers who paid for the right to play with a pro at the Boeing Classic, chuckling when he put an end to my caddy ambitions. My last chance was at the ninth hole. My mistake was asking how he was going to deal with the sizable water feature between the tee and the hole. “I didn’t see the lake until you said that!” quipped McCallister. “I was focused on the green and the bunkers. All of a sudden, I’m looking at nothing but water! This is why you’re not even an amateur caddy.” Just count me lucky that I didn’t have to swim after any balls.
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • August 28, 2013 • 3
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Above, a young Boeing Classic volunteer rolls up to the clubhouse at TPC Snoqualmie Ridge. The Classic is showcase for a more social, family-oriented club. Below, Snoqualmie Valley artist (and regular TPC art partner) Dick Burhans unveils new sepia paintings at the entrance to the TPC Snoqualmie Ridge, with new general manager Shelly Inman. The event celebrates the anniversary of the club’s opening day in 1999.
Changing face of the game
Photo courtesy Boeing Classic
Family, social connections take Boeing Classic host TPC Snoqualmie Ridge club way beyond just golf By Seth Truscott Editor
The big golf names roamed the grounds of the TPC Snoqualmie Ridge all last week. So did the kids. The children’s activities and clinics that punctuated the Boeing Classic are telling. When it comes to children and families, the exclusive golf club atop the Ridge has been changing a lot since opening its doors in 1999. As Shelly Inman, the club’s new manager, explains, it’s been steadily broadening its mission for a social, family-friendly approach.
New traditions More than 600 members attended the club’s recent kickoff dinner for the Boeing Classic. The Champions Tour event brings upwards of 80,000 people to the club during tournament week in August. “It’s quite a compliment that we can be a part of what the Boeing Classic does,” and how it helps tournament beneficiary, the Benaroya Research Institute, says Inman. “The families love it, the players love it.” From the economic perspective, the tournament gives exposure and sells memberships. “It elevates the calibre of our course because we host a championship tour,” said Inman. This place was designed with high-end, challenging golf in mind. “I love the tradition of the private club. That’s at the heart of what we do,” said Inman. “But as far as accessibility, the fun factor, the vibrancy here, it’s very different from the traditional private club.” The demographic here, she says, mirrors the Valley. It’s not just the elite, adds Inman. Today, 683 families have membership in the club. Membership is divided into Social, Sport and Premier Golf memberships, about an even split today between the less-expensive social and sport members and the full golf membership. Ninety-three percent of all social members live in the 98065 zip code. Half of all golf members live in Snoqualmie. Social membership allows members to dine and attend events at the club, and a weekly calendar is filled with plenty to do. Some events attract hundreds, and one of the biggest is still to come. The club’s Haunted Hollow event at Halloween transforms the club into a spooky attraction for families. TPC owner Brightstar sold the club to Arcis Equity one month ago. The new owner, Inman said, is expected to invest in new amenities and improvements. It sent a letter to members a few weeks ago, inviting them to ask questions about the club and its direction. That’s a first, says social member Richard Burhans, a Valley
Top, Pros practice on the TPC’s range, above, and at the bunkers, below, Friday morning, Aug. 23. Top left, tournament champ John Riegger holds the trophy Sunday. Below left, Dena Wafia, cabin crew member for Emirates Air, lets a young Kids Day participant try on her hat. Below, face painter Jacqueline Brulotte paints a star on the forehead of Macie Harris, 7, of Snoqualmie. Bottom, Miss Snoqualmie Canara Heinke, center, poses with young women involved in the Miss Washington USA Pageant.
artist who regularly shows his paintings here in tandem with club special events. Now, with Arcis on board, Inman said improvements to the club’s layout will reflect that new direction toward something for everyone.
Giving back Inman, a North Bend resident who assumed the general manager’s job eight months ago, has been surprised by one factor of her job. It’s the requests for golf time. Every year, the TPC donates hundreds of golf foursome passes as prizes for charity auctions the state over. Inman gets so many requests she can’t approve them all, but respects the causes that are close to members’ hearts. “I spend more time each week fielding golf play donation requests than I ever thought this position would (have),” she said. That giving back is a subtle but constant aspect of a club where golf pros help at the annual clinic for young residents of the Echo Glen Children’s Center and space is regularly donated to Mount Si High School boys and girls golfers—and swimmers. The club hosts the TPC Tiger Sharks, an all-ages swim team of 111 youth who compete May through July. At the start of swim season, the club hosts a Polar Bear Plunge into the pool before turning on the heat. There’s all the little things: The food drive for the Mount Si Food Bank, the 80-odd pounds of bacon for the Snoqualmie Turkey Trot 5K benefit breakfast, the extra turkey dinners that go to the police and fire department. And the environment—ponds on the course are filled with water reclaimed from the city’s water treatment plant. The course is Audubon-certified, which calls for habitat and best practices to help wild birds. The club is also a community center, in many respects. Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce, the Ridge Residential Owners Association, Women in Business, the Rotary Club of Snoqualmie Valley all meet and hold events here, as do other groups, from holiday parties to fundraisers. Weddings, too, are a frequent occurence at the TPC.
Seth Truscott/Staff Photos
Making connections Five years ago, when the recession began to be felt in the industry, TPC started adding. “We didn’t add things that cost a lot of money—we didn’t fatten the staff or start giving away golf carts,” said Inman. “What we added was value.” With a goal of doing more activities, programs, dining experiences and partnerships. Inman gives the example of the wine club, started in 2009. The club features wines every month, sells wine to members at near to its own cost, and hosts regular winemaker dinners. Then there’s the celebrity chef dinners, the book club, the bridge club, the Margaritas for Señoritas event that lets women get a taste of the game on the range with no intimidation. Social events have become the glue that lets the club go way beyond golf. “We design experiences for members that they can’t get on their own,” says Inman. The opening of the club pool in 2010, says Inman, “turned the tide in terms of being able to connect with the whole family.” To Inman, a club is a place for people to make connections, and everybody does that in different ways. Some come to connect in their professional lives. With so many tech industries on the Eastside, many members and their families, newcomers to the area, join to meet others. “People make their friendships here,” said Inman. “Their kids do. Whether it’s through business associates, whether it’s where they live, their lifestyle, golf or family activities, we work hard to maintain the connection.” • You can learn more about the TPC Snoqualmie Ridge at http://www.tpcsr.com.
4 • August 28, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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A mom’s devotion: education at home A
t age 6, I hated reading. The gray and white text blurred and my head hurt. Why did I have to read anyway? During silent reading time at school, I daydreamed. By the end of first grade, I was reading below grade level and my first-grade teacher thought I needed special education. My mom wasn’t against special needs programs, but she decided to try something else, first. The summer between first and second grade was reading camp at my house. Every morning, before I was allowed to go outside and play, I read to my mom out loud for an hour. I hated it. This was summer break! I was supposed to be able to play all day. The pages seemed to taunt me and the words played leapfrog off the page. I cried and fought, but my mom didn’t budge. As my reading increased, Kira Clark so did my imagination. My Valley Record afternoon adventures began Summer Intern to expand from playing house and fairy princess. I was Laura Ingalls Wilder gathering huckleberries in the “Big Woods” of Wisconsin or Sacagawea guiding the Lewis and Clark expedition through the treacherous Rocky Mountains. By the end of August, I was reading above grade level. When it came time to ride the yellow bus back to school, I stayed home and started home-schooling with my siblings. It wasn’t an easy choice for my mom. Before she decided to stay home with us, she worked as a commercial loan officer at Rainier Bank in downtown Seattle. Instead of teaching division tables to screaming 8 year olds and cleaning muddy footprints off the ceiling, she wore blue silk blouses and advised executives from some of the ritziest and most influential businesses in the city. She had graduated from University of Washington with a masters of business administration, earned the respect of her colleagues and was on her way to a vice presidency. But, my mom gave up her lucrative career to take a thankless job. History books aren’t filled with the names of influential mothers, but they should be. My brother, who threw tantrums under the table during spelling lessons, just graduated from Yale University. My sister, who has wanted to be a doctor since age 12 but had to take Algebra twice, is a third-year student at Cornell Medical School. I’m the girl who hated reading. In December, I’ll graduate from Patrick Henry with a degree in classical liberal Arts journalism. My little brother, who would hide in the closet to avoid work, is working a job and is on his way to a tech degree. Every child and family is different. Each parent needs to decide what will be best for their child, given their circumstances. My mom, who worked as a public school teacher before getting her MBA, is the first to say that conventional public and private schooling can be a good way to teach a child. Homeschooling isn’t the right choice for many families, but it was for mine. To my mom: I am eternally grateful for your sacrifice.
Would you consider homeschooling your children?
Out of the
Past This week in Valley history
Thursday, Aug. 25, 1988
“Children are becoming more and more mature, ahead of their age, and it’s kind of concerning. I would take on the task when they’re really young, in the elementary years.” Julianne White Snoqualmie
“We home schooled all four of our kids. My wife is a teacher by trade, and there was a good home-school co-op in Bothell.” Mark Morrison North Bend
• The six-foot diameter Tolt water pipeline ruptured Monday about 11 a.m., about a half-mile west of the West Snoqualmie Valley Road, leaving Duvall water customers out of service. The road was closed to traffic from 124th Street to the WoodinvilleDuvall Road after the break—water cascading down to the hill to the Valley floor washed mud, rocks and debris across the roadway. It’s too soon to tell what caused the break, but a bad seam may be to blame.
Thursday, Aug. 29, 1963
“I never did home school, but my friend did for all six of her kids. I think it has its goods and bads… my baby will listen more to teachers than she will to me, so I would rather they do it!” Isola Abebe North Bend
“I’d consider it, to give my daughter more directions. Everything is so categorized, and in college especially, it seems like they only teach kids for specific positions.” Guy Schilling North Bend
• Timothy “Dave” Lake of Snoqualmie, a lead man in Weyerhauser Company’s end glue plant at Snoqualmie Falls, is among the handful of Pearl Harbor veterans who visited the Hawaiian naval base again during the largest allreserve training cruise held since World War II. The 18-day cruise of 2,000 reservists aboard 11 ships from the west coast ended last week.
Home school FROM 1 In the Snoqualmie Valley, nearly 180 students from 92 families are educated at home. Options for home education are as diverse as reasons for choosing to educate at home. Families in the Valley can choose from an array of curriculums, co-ops, public and private part-time schools and online education.
Reasons of faith Jill Orth, a North Bend mother of two, decided to home-school her daughter after spending 20 years in the business world. At first she was overwhelmed by the task of educating a child. “You figure it out,” said Orth. “You know your child best and there are so many resources to choose from.” Orth decided to homeschool for reasons of faith. “There is truth and beauty in every subject that points back to the creator,” she said. “I wanted to direct my children to that.” Now that Orth’s children are in middle school, she relies on a part-time private school, Trinity Classical Christian Academy. Two days a week, her children meet with 18 other middle school children to listen to instruction and review assignments. During the rest of the week, students work on lengthy homework assignments. “It gives the kids a school experience,” said Orth. “I appreciate having a say in curriculum choices and supervision of my children’s academics.”
Gail Done, who homeschooled all five of her children, said that her curriculum choices were fairly eclectic. Home school publishing companies like Sonlight provide comprehensive, year-long programs for each grade. But many home-schooling parents, like Done, prefer to pick and choose curriculum from a variety of sources. Her oldest son, Josh, is a hands-on learner, so she chose programs with lots of hands on activities. In order to make history come alive for her son Joe, Done supplemented text book readings with historical fiction and living-history books.
Learning discipline Half of senior Rebecca Mott’s classes are taken purely at home. Last year, Mott’s mother selected the curriculum and supervised precalculus, Latin 2, and physics at home. Since starting high school however, Mott has selftaught many of her courses. She works herself through a curriculum until she has mastered the material. “Learning to be disciplined is a good lesson and a really hard lesson,” said Mott. “If I don’t finish my school during the school year, I will have to sit and get it done over the summer.” In addition to her selftaught course at home, Mott takes the other half of her classes at Legacy, at 200 family home school co-op that meets at Overlake Christian
Church in Redmond. Mott still does the majority of her work at home, but on Thursdays she listens to lectures, interacts with other students and turns in assignments to someone other than her mom. The co-op also offers students an array of social actives like a high school spring formal. Last year, Mott took honors biology with lab, personal finance, strength and conditioning, western literature and world history. “Extracurriculars are huge,” says Mott. “Speech and debate was my life.” On average, Mott spent around 20 hours preparing for speech and debate competitions. Last year, Mott and her partner, Alex Patton, debated at five tournaments all over the country, including the national championship in Siloam Spring, Ark. In order to be fully prepared to debate either side of a policy issue, 17-year-old Mott and Patton combed piles of evidence and wrote around 20 25-page briefs on relevant topics. Mott’s home-school schedule provided the flexibility necessary to compete. “Being home schooled has been an incredible gift,” Mott said. “I’ve considered attending high school several times, but I keep coming back to the conclusion that I wouldn’t be who I am without being home-schooled.” Mott attributes her tight knit familial relationships to home education and believes self teaching and debate taught her to have a can-do attitude. “I can do whatever I put my mind to,” Mott said. This fall, she is applying to Patrick
Snoqualmie Valley Record • August 28, 2013 • 5
Staff Photo/Kira Clark
Above, Rebecca Mott’s home school speech and debate club, Gopher Hill, meets once a week. Students practice speaking and debating in front of their peers, a coach and other adults. Below, North Bend moms Jill Orth, left, and Lorie Wise work on lessons plans for their home school co-op. Henry College, Wheaton, Seattle Pacific and the University of Washington. She hopes to pursue a degree in literature. “We don’t consider our choice superior to other choices,” says Lori Wise, a North Bend mother of four homeschooled children. “There are many good ways to be educated. We choose to home school
because we wanted to be able to integrate our faith into every subject.”
The Snoqualmie Valley School District offers public hybrid and online programs for homeschoolers who want to use public education resources. The Parent Partnership Program (PPP) started at the beginning of the 2012-13 year to support families who chose to school their children at home, but wanted a partnership with local schools. The district provided a meeting place, classroom resources, a certificated teacher to teach classes and assist with student learning plans, and an opportunity for local families to network. During its first year, the program served approximately 18 students in grades K-5; enrollment for next fall is at 26 students already. If there is enough parent interest and commitment, the district is also considering expanding the program to serve students in grades 6 through 8. High school students who want an alternative option can take classes online through the Mount Si High School Online Program. Students take the same course as on campus students and graduate with a high school diploma from Mount Si. “Education is always evolving,” said Carolyn Malcolm, public information coordinator for the Snoqualmie Valley School District. “We want to continue to serve and meet the varied educational needs of families in the Valley.”
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6 • August 28, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
North North Bend Bend Theatre Theatre Showtimes Showtimes Wednesday, Wednesday,Aug. Aug.28 21 ••Rise of thelunch Guardians, Chamber and Free matinee, noon.in busilearn with women 11:30 A.m.2:30 & 7 p.m. •ness, Planes, (PG), • Free summer matinee, Thursday, Aug. 29 2:30 p.m. • Rise of Guardians, noon. • Planes, (PG), 7 p.m. • Planes, (PG) 2:30 & 7 p.m.
Thursday, Aug. 22 Friday, Aug. 30
• A Fish Tale, free Summer •Matinee, End of summer noon. special, all shows $5. • Planes, (PG) 2:30 & 7 p.m. • Star Trek: Into Darkness, Friday, (Pg-13), 5 p.m. Aug. 23 Planes,War (PG),Z,2,8 5p.m. & 8 p.m. ••World
Aug. 24 Saturday, Sept. 1
Planes, (PG), 2, 5 & 8 p.m. ••Star Trek, 5 p.m. • World War Z, Aug. 8 p.m. 25 Sunday, • Planes, 2 & 5 p.m Sunday, Sept. 2 • Star Trek, 5 p.m. Monday, Aug. 26 ••World War Z, 8 Planes, 7 p.m. p.m.
Get tickets for next Jazz Walk North Bend’s Jazz Walk returns, 6 p.m. to midnight Saturday, Sept. 14. Come to downtown North Bend for food, drinks and some of the finest jazz entertainment ever to hit the Valley. Tickets are $20, $15 for kids. Get tickets at http://northbendjazzwalk.com/jazzwalk.
Calendar SNOQUALMIE Valley
Thursday, Aug. 29
Wednesday, Sept. 4
Chess club: Snoqualmie Valley Chess Club meets at 7 p.m. at North Bend Library. Learn to play chess or get a game going. All ages and skill levels welcome.
Live Music: Exit 22 plays blues, rock, jazz funk and pop, 7 to 10 p.m. at the Raging River Café & Club, 33723 Redmond-Fall City Rd (Highway 202), Fall City. All ages welcome. Class Time: Special education, Kindergarten and preschool teachers can bring their students to Carnation Library at 2:15 p.m. for a short story tme, library lesson and to check out books.
Saturday, Aug. 31. Live music: Bluegrass jam session is 2 to 5 p.m. every Saturday at Slider’s Cafe in Carnation.
Tuesday, Sept. 3 Stories: Spanish Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at the Carnation Library, all ages welcome with an adult. Study help: Study Zone is 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. at Carnation Library. Children in grades K-12 can drop in for free homework help from trained volunteer tutors. Game On: Teens can play board games, video games and eat pizza at Carnation Library, 3:30 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 6 Mount Si Run: The first annual race to the top of Mount Si, four miles long and 3,300 feet of vertical climb. $40. Learn more at http:// www.proguiding.com/themount-si-run.html.
Saturday, Sept. 7 Adventure FEST: Sport Festival is 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. in downtown North Bend. The event includes the Iron Horse Relay, Mount Si run, parkour, equestrian show, zoomba, unicycle demo and other activities; http:// northbendwa.gov.
Harpist to give Pasado’s benefit concert at Black Dog Snoqualmie Valley harpist Cynthia Kuni is beginning a monthly appearance at The Black Dog cafe to raise money for animal rescue. Starting on Sunday, Sept. 8, Kuni will play for brunch, 10:30 a.m. to noon on the second Sunday of each month. Proceeds go to Pasado’s Safe Haven. Pasado’s Safe Haven is a non-profit animal rescue and sanctuary located in Snohomish County. The sanctuary was founded in honor of a donkey named Pasado who was fatally beaten in 1992. The Black Dog is a cafe, live music and theater venue, and art gallery in downtown Snoqualmie; http://www.blackdogsnoqualmie.com. “The Black Dog is a wonderful atmosphere for the harp,” says Kuni, who has been performing on harp throughout the Puget Sound area since 1985. “ I feel very privileged to begin performing there on a regular basis to benefit Pasado’s animal rescue efforts.” Learn more at cynthiakuni.com.
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See answers, page 7
Difficulty level: Moderate
Across 1. Refuse 6. South African village 10. “How ___ Mehta Got Kissed, Got Wild, and Got a Life” (Kaavya Viswanathan novel in the news) 14. Before the due date 15. Hip bones 16. Catch, in a way 17. Skin swelling from insect bite 18. Not yet final, at law 19. “___ and the King of Siam” 20. Governments controlled by the wealthy 23. Expel from law practice 26. Traction aid 27. Occupancies 32. Fruit drupes, as on blackberries 33. Endured 34. Caroled 35. Lacks, briefly 36. Handle roughly 40. Blender button 41. Mrs. Bush 42. From the U.S. to England 45. Basket material 47. Extreme stupidity
48. Having a 3D effect 53. Beer buy 54. Abstruse 55. Care for 59. “Tosca” tune 60. Bell the cat 61. Vineyard fruit 62. Cleave 63. Coaster 64. Calyx part
Down 1. Drops on blades 2. “Go team!” 3. Bauxite, e.g. 4. ___ in the middle (2 wds) 5. Course of study outline (pl.) 6. Effort 7. Assortment 8. Reduced instruction set computer (acronym) 9. Au ___ 10. Cassandra, e.g. 11. Racehorses 12. Breathing problem 13. Minimal 21. Altdorf is its capital 22. Battery contents 23. “Buenos ___” 24. Ancient Andean
25. Climb 28. Ivan and Nicholas 29. Baffled (2 wds) 30. Fair-sized musical group 31. Bunk 35. Barbarian 36. Beauty treatment for nails 37. Mercury, for one 38. Gout-causing ___ acid 39. Delicate 40. Reduce, as expenses 41. Cargos 42. Coordinates (2 wds) 43. Look at printed material a second time 44. Back talk 45. Academy Award 46. Gawk 49. “What are the ___?” 50. Close, as an envelope 51. Wrap in a shroud 52. Kind of column (hyphenated) 56. 50 Cent piece 57. Marienbad, for one 58. Moray, e.g.
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family retreat FROM 1
Travel Center of America in North Bend is the last badweather stop for eastbound trucks on I-90, since the next nearest truck stop is 55 miles and a mountain pass away in Cle Elum. For westbound traffic, it’s the last stop before Seattle, 30 miles away. Drivers, faced with increasingly strict federal rules about how long they can operate without resting, have clogged city streets during required stops, when TCA reaches its capacity, 140 spaces, 17 of which are reserved or handicapped-accessible only. Some of the streets most affected by overflow truck parking are North Bend Way and Southeast 140th Street, which are now on the banned list, Lindell said. “The hope is if they (trucks) can’t park on city streets any longer they’ll park on I-90 and the ramps, and hopefully the appropriate agency will get involved.” Meanwhile, though, the ordinance will create bigger problems for the drivers, says Tom Kemp, pastor at the truck stop’s Victory Chapel. He asked the council, “Since it’s federal law that truck drivers must cease their driving after 11 hours, and seeing as how there is no other commercial truck parking in King County, where do you anticipate these trucks parking? To make them move after they’ve stopped puts them in a hard way between your $250 fine and breaking federal law.” Councilman Ross Loudenback defended the ordinance, saying it was in response to “a number of complaints that have come from the citizens,” and pointing out that North Bend has been seeking a commercial truck parking solution for years. “We have reached out to every available agency that we can imagine, the port, the state, the freight mobility board,” said Loudenback. “We’ve asked them all to help us address this issue, and it’s fallen on deaf ears. They are not willing to help mitigate any of the issues that we’ve identified within this ordinance.” According to the amended city code, truck parking is banned, with exceptions for deliveries, construction and emergency road closures, on: North Bend Way from the I-90 Exit 34 to Main Avenue; Cedar Falls Way from the North Bend Way roundabout to 436th Avenue Southeast; 436th Avenue Southeast from North Bend Way to the southern city limit; Southeast 140th Street from North Bend Way to Southeast Middle Fork Road; 468th Avenue Southeast from I-90 Exit 34 to Southeast Middle Fork Road; Southeast 146th Street from 468th Avenue Southeast, east to the city limit; and in and multifamily residential zone. Several streets have also been designated truck routes, including stretches of Bendigo Boulevard, Boalch Avenue Northwest, North Bend Way, Ballarat Avenue Northeast, Northeast 12th Street, 436th Avenue Southeast, 468th Avenue Southeast and Southeast 146th Street. The law is now on the city’s books, but won’t be enforced until the city posts signs about the new ordinance, which should be in the next 30 to 60 days, Lindell said. “Signage is very important,” she said. “Until those signs go up on North Bend Way, we aren’t going to start collecting any fines.”
The retreat, which returns this Friday, Aug. 30, deals with the challenges experienced by a soldier returning from a long deployment and the realities of war. Hutchins, a self-described “horse whisperer,” started the retreat solely for soldiers five years ago. But he quickly realized that the entire family needed to be a part of it.
The family unit Hutchins joins volunteers from the Valley’s Renton-Pickering American Legion Post and a number of equine assistance therapists—people who use horses to heal—to welcome a dozen families of soldiers, spouses and children for the weekend. Most of the participants aren’t young men and women—they’re adults, often reservists, with family lives—and family impacts. Through the retreat, volunteers have met families shaped and changed by a life in the service. One participating family had seven adopted children. The mother kept things going as the father went on three deployments. Last year, volunteer Pam Collingwood watched as a military father slowly bonded with his new baby, born after his deployment and practically a stranger. Fussy and bawling at first, the baby slowly connected with dad. “Watching the two of them bond over that weekend was amazing,” said Collingwood, who is president of the Snoqualmie Valley Legion Auxiliary “This year, we have a family coming who can’t come with their dad,” who’s going overseas once again, Hutchins said. “They’re going through some real struggles now. “Those kinds of stories really tug at your heart, and help you understand what the real toll is, not just on soldiers but on the family,” said Hutchins. For Hutchins, the big lesson is to “understand and appreciate what these families go through.” The retreat lets “the families know that we realize it’s not just the soldier who goes to war,” says Collingwood. For families, the retreat is free of charge. Volunteers with Legion Post serve all the meals, while equine-assistance therapists and child care providers give their care. It’s all “to say thank you to these families who are sacrificing so much for us,” said Hutchins.
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As Collingwood describes it, the event is a true retreat. “It’s away from their everyday surroundings. It’s relaxing. There’s no stress,” she said. “At the end of the weekend, they all saddle up their horses and ride into the woods.” It’s a moment of contentment that caps a very big weekend. For some participants, the reconnection with an animal is part of the healing process, says Collingwood. Some soldiers grew up with horses. Now, they can renew that love. “Riding these past seven years, I know what horses have done for me,” says Collingwood. “Building up that selfconfidence and self-esteem has been huge. I’d love to see other people take advantage of that…. I feel so fortunate that, as an Auxiliary member, we can be there in our Valley with this program.” Warrior Family Retreat is paid for by Natural Horsemanship Center fundraisers, the biggest being the annual Equine Fashion Show, in which “horses and humans get all duded up and go down the runway,” says Hutchins. Local tack and clothing shops provide the fashions. • Warrior Family Retreat is supported by the Northwest Natural Horsemanship Center’s Family Fund. You can learn more about it at www.NWNHCfamilyfund.org or by e-mailing to hutch@NWNHCfamilyfund.org. Or, call the Northwest Natural Horsemanship center at (425) 2227911.
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Being around animals allows people to just be themselves, says Hutchins. The horses that families work with are trained. But they all have their personalities. Equine assistance therapy is aimed at helping husbands and wives re-learn to work together, “Often, we hear the situation where the husband is overseas and mom is at home,” says Hutchins. “Mom has set all the rules. The kids live by the rules. All of a sudden, dad comes back. The parters have to learn to become partners again.”
Now in its 15th year, the Northwest Natural Horsemanship Center has been in Fall City for seven years. “We don’t break horses—we start horses,” explains Hutchins, who is also chairman of the Northwest Natural Horsemanship Center’s Family Fund board. Hutchins describes the center’s approach as “a way of learning to train and be with horses that is based on cooperation and partnership rather than dominance.” The retreats teach the language of the horse, and how to lead with a light touch. “A good leader is not somebody who slams down a fist and makes demands. It’s somebody who builds partnerships,” says Hutchins. “That’s what happens with horses.” Hutchins teaches a progression that leads from suggestion to request to telling and consequence. It’s a process that works not just for horses, but for people and families. “Those are lessons we learn for horses, but they are also life lessons on how to deal with our children, our wives and husbands. We teach leadership,” he said. For the dozen or so families who go through the Warrior Family Retreat, it’s a time to bond, heal and learn life lessons.
Photo by Karen Wegehenkel
Children get a hands-on experience with horses at the Warrior Family Retreat, put on by volunteers this weekend, Aug. 30 and 31, in Fall City.
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • August 28, 2013 • 7
8 • August 28, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Valley students make spot on EWU dean’s list Thirteen Valley students earned a place on the dean’s list for Spring 2013 quarter at Eastern
Washington University. Honorees include Snoqualmie students Lindsay Kirby, Cameron Hilsmann, Charles Corriveau, Kelly Kole, Shelby Seydell, Brittney Conway, Jessareh Helm, Kaitlyn Absher, Stevie Riley, Hannah Masbaum,
Micah Masbaum, Kyle Whitworth, and Annika Browne of Carnation. The Dean’s List is released after every fall, winter and spring quarter. An undergraduate student who earns 12 quality hours and receives a grade point average of 3.5 or better is
placed on the list for the quarter.
Locals get WSU diplomas The following Washington State University students have
earned undergraduate degrees for the spring 2013 semester. Honors earned by students are listed as follows: summa cum laude for a cumulative grade point average of 3.90 or better, magna cum laude for a minimum cumulative GPA
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of 3.70 but less than 3.90 and cum laude for a minimum cumulative GPA of 3.50 but less than 3.70. Rebecca Carnation: Lothyan Illig, Bachelor of Arts in Social Sciences, Magna cum laude; Kayla Shea McLain, Bachelor of Arts in Communication, Magna cum laude; Stephen Lancefield Stockdale, Doctor of Veterinary Medicine. Fall City: Wendy Lee Discher, Bachelor of Arts in Business Administration, Cum laude; Melissa Paige Gross, Bachelor of Arts in English; Adrien James Leland, Bachelor of Science in Geology; Paul Williams, Bachelor of Arts in Business Administration. North Bend: Tucker M. Edwards-King, Bachelor of Science in Economic Sciences; Kaitlyn Nicole Kamstra, Bachelor of Science in Animal Sciences; Kaitlin Mary Luna, Bachelor of Science in Kinesiology. Snoqualmie: Mikayla Maria Ferrin, Bachelor of Arts in Communication; Sara Elizabeth Hilleary, Bachelor of Arts in Communication; Frank McLaughlin, Bachelor of Arts in Business Administration.
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • August 28, 2013 • 9
Home & Garden
Eagle for Raven
Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo
Dwight Rose, right, finishes up work on installing a new sign at Fall City’s Totem Garden, his Eagle project, with the help of his family and fellow Scouts from Troop 425, from left, his brother Matthew, Sean Hakala, Cooper Brown and his parents, Mitchell and Stacie Rose.
Town garden Local landscape grows up in giving community By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
A small flourish of color and life wedged between a city street and a state highway, Fall City’s Totem Garden is one scrappy patch of ground. Sun-baked Russian sage and Cape fuchsias flap in the wind of passing cars, and the ceanothus remains a vibrant blue, smelling faintly of lilac in the late August heat. Bees are about the only visitors to the garden right now, but as a stop on Fall City’s Art Walk, the place draws plenty of guests, and fans each year. “I just love this garden,” Stacie Rose tells a Scouting mom, as her son Localthe Owners and Employees Dwight finishes installing a sign on southeast end of it. The two Local Owners and Employees
women agreed, the space was a beautiful escape from the city traffic, despite being right in the midst of it. The sign, part of Dwight Rose’s Eagle project, marks the 10th anniversary of the garden. Its founder Vanessa Allen had wanted a sign for some time, though, just to let people know what the garden was—a gift to, and from, the community, like the namesake 45-foot totem pole dedicated in 1934, and the other art pieces within. “It’s a community effort. It always has been,” Allen said, as she listed the many players involved, from the companies that donated rock and fill dirt, to the people who donated plants or cash, in making the garden happen. It started, she explained, after the Fall City Community Association had acquired the last piece of the plot from the businesses across the highway—each of them was left with an unuseable sliver of the property after the highway went in, and eventually, they all sold theirs to the association, which Allen had served on for years. See GARDEN, 10
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Raven may be the hero in the story of the Fall City totem pole, but Dwight Rose prefers an Eagle. The Fall City Scout recently finished an Eagle project for the Totem Garden, the construction and installation of a sign that marks one entry point into the garden dividing Southeast 42nd Street from State Route 202. Rose, 16, knew that he wanted to do something for his own community for his Eagle project, because “I love the people here. I love this small town,” he said. He also wanted something creative. “I was looking for something that I would get excited about,” he said. What he didn’t know was what, exactly, the community could use, so he went to a Fall City Community Association meeting, where he met Totem Garden founder Vanessa Allen, who suggested a sign for the garden. They created a design, which included the 45-foot namesake totem pole, and reflected the theme of the Welcome sign on the north side of the garden. Then he shopped around for someone to help him construct it. Rose quickly found out that most sign manufacturers didn’t work on small projects like his, and was discouraged until he found what he needed, at his church. A fellow church member was a graphic designer, with the needed equipment and a willingness to help. Scouts from his Troop 425 helped him with the painting and installation of the sign, which were done earlier this month. Rose hopes to receive his Eagle award for the project for the end of the year. He’s also interested in Raven, though, and hopes the sign will bring new interest to the garden. “This isn’t just a garden,” he says. “It has some memory and history.”
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Carol ladwig/Staff Photo
Fall City’s Totem Garden, from left, flowers all but overwhelm the Totem Garden’s information sign about Julia Harshman, to whom the background totem pole, carved by H. H. Hinds, was dedicated in 1934. Harshman was a pioneer in Fall City, and the first telephone switchboard operator there; center, Scouts used a level to ensure the new Totem Garden sign was installed correctly; right, Totem Garden creator Vanessa Allen smiles as she watches the bees at work on one of her favorite plants, a brilliant orange butterfly weed.
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With full ownership of the property by 2001, the association still didn’t have a plan for it. The land as essentially a long narrow vacant lot with the totem pole in the center (one of two that anchored the little park), two cherry trees, and, since 1982, the “Welcome to Fall City” sign on the north tip “We really just mowed the weeds for years,” Allen said. In 2003, she got the idea for the garden, and soon had enlisted the support of the businesses and residents alike. “The minute I explained what I was doing, people wanted to help,” Allen said. So as she planned and planted the roughly 40 by 180-foot garden, she’d sim-
ply let people know what she needed, say a bunch of large rocks for edging along the central pathways, and the next day, someone delivered a truckload. Plants and cash arrived the same way. “I used to have people drive up and hand me a $20 bill when I was working in the garden,” Allen said. “They’d say ‘buy something pretty for the garden!’ and then drive off.” Pretty was only one criteria that any plant going into Allen’s garden had to meet. They also had to be sturdy and, most importantly, drought-tolerant. “There’s no water here,” Allen said. She’ll probably never forget that after one long summer of hand-watering all of the plants and shrubs. Now, everything is drought-tolerant, which hummingbirds love, she says, and flourishing. Maintenance nowadays is
more a matter of pulling the occasional weed — “My motto is never let anything go to seed,” — keeping the dirt covered, and watching the plants vie with each other in what she calls “a fight of whoever wants to take over.” A lot of work is not too far off, though, as Allen eyes the larger shrubs. They’re due soon for some serious pruning and dividing, and “I’d love to give it a spruceup after 10 years, she said. Maybe this fall, or next spring, though. For now, she’s content to watch the plants battling for dominance. “I think the ones that are going to win are awfully pretty,” she grins. Anyone interested in helping with the spruce-up or general maintenance of the garden can contact Allen at vanessa@ ammusic.net.
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Wildcat Workers spruce up Valley for football funds
Sunday School group grows church’s community garden
Lawns got mowed, fences fixed and weeds felled this summer by the strong arms of Wildcat football players—all part of the Wildcat Worker program. About 30 players took part this summer, from incoming freshmen to seniors, mostly football players, but a few soccer players also joined in. Wildcat Workers was started to take financial pressure of sports off families. It’s become a win-win for the athletes, their team and local homeowners, says Worker parent Kathy Hyland. “If you’ve got three guys doing a job that one homeowner would do himself, it gets done three time as fast,” said Hyland. “The boys work hard. People are surprised at what they could get accomplished.” Some boys earn enough to put some away for college on top of football costs. “If boys wanted to work, the work was there,” said Hyland. While Wildcat Workers is now over for the fall, it will start up again in April. You can learn more by sending an e-mail to Wildcatworkers@hotmail.com. W
Sunday School kids spent time on summer Sundays tending and watering the Snoqualmie United Methodist Church’s community garden. In May, the class planted vegetable and herb seedings. Children decided what they wanted to grow, and planted carrots, lettuce, cucumbers, beans, beets, broccoli, basil, coriander, catnip and sunflowers. Harvested vegetables and herbs go to the North Bend and Fall City food banks. As for sunflowers, the idea was to make surprise bouquets to deliver with food to the food bank, or to harvest seeds, package them and give them to families in need.
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he Mount Si High School PTSA is hosting an “Everything You Need to Succeed at Mount Si High School” resource fair, 5:30 to 8 p.m. Monday, Sept. 16, in the high school commons. The fair, including a 6 p.m. presentation by Principal John Belcher and school counselors in the school auditorium, and several workshops, is designed to help both students and parents navigate high school. Topics to be covered include college prep, study skills, drug and alcohol use, student anxiety, and special needs student success strategies. Workshops will start at 6:45 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Parents and students can attend up to two of the following, although the list is subject to change: Best Success for MSHS Freshmen and Sophomores: A school guidance counselor will provide guidelines for ensuring that freshmen and sophomores meet their current and future academic needs, including checklists and timelines, with a discussion of counseling department services. Best Success for MSHS Juniors and Seniors: A guidance counselor will provide guidelines for ensuring juniors and seniors meet their current and future academic needs, including checklists and timelines. Best Success Beyond High School: Kellie Essig, MSHS College and Career specialist, will describe various post-high-school options and the pathways to them, including college, the military, an apprenticeship, or direct entrance into the workforce. Building Effective Study Skills: Teacher Brian McCormick will introduce basic study skills needed for success in high school and college, as well as information on brain science, to help students overcome studying obstacles. Recognizing Anxiety and Depression in Your Teen: Karyn Brownson,Youth Suicide Prevention Program will discuss the early signs of anxiety and depression that parents can look for in their teens, plus how to help students cope, and available resources that can help. Teenage Brain on Drugs and Alcohol: What Every Parent Should Know. North Bend Police Chief Mark Toner and Phoebe
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Resource fair to help students, families, find school success
Terhaar, MSHS Intervention Specialist will talk about the signs of drug use, current drug trends, and takes a close-up look at actual drug samples and drug paraphernalia. Parents can also get tips on prevention or intervention strategies they can use right away. Transition Basics: Preparing for Life after High School: Sandy Dempsey, DVR Outreach Coordinator for the Snoqualmie Valley Community Network talks about the unique challenge of graduation, continuing education or joining the workforce for individuals with disabilities and their families, along with information about supports families might need, and where to find them. • For the latest information on the resource fair, check the PTSA website at http://mshsptsa.weebly.com/familyresource-fair.html.
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Wildcat Football Pigskin Party is Sept. 7 Save the date for the first annual Wildcat Pigskin Party fundraiser, 5 to 11 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 7, at Si View Community Center. The Mount Si High School and Sno-Valley Junior Football and Cheerleading programs have combined efforts for a fundraiser dinner and action. The party, which features live music by Spark Farmer, will raise money for the high school and junior football teams Tickets are available online at http://www.wildcatpigskinparty.com/products.asp?cat=20 or by mail (postmarked by Sept. 2).
Youth, adult performers needed for Dark Trail
Snoqualmie Valley Record • August 28, 2013 • 13
Learn more at http://nightonadarktrail.weebly.com or call (425) 466-6158. Night on a Dark Trail is a non-profit organization made up of volunteers with the proceeds going to the Mount Si Food Bank. You can follow them on Facebook.
ADVENTURE ADVENTURESPORTS SPORTSFESTIVAL FESTIVAL September September6-7, 6-7,2013 2013••Downtown DowntownNorth NorthBend, Bend,WA WA
Wanted: Performers who want to scare people, make them gasp, scream and laugh. Auditions for the cast of Night on a Dark Trail, a Snoqualmie Valley community event, are Sept. 9. The performance itself is on Friday and Saturday, Oct. 25 and 26, on Snoqualmie Ridge. Anyone between sixth grade and 99 years old is invited. Besides actors, volunteers and crew members are needed.
Research Volunteers Wanted . . .
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Saturday, Saturday,September September7th, 7th,11-7pm 11-7pm
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Saturday, Saturday,September September7th, 7th,Starts Startsatat8:30am 8:30am Teams Teamsinina arelay relayformat formatand andSolo Soloracers racersattack attack7070miles milesofof paddling, paddling,riding ridingand andrunning runningfrom fromKeechelus KeechelusLake LaketotoNorth NorthBend Bend ininthe theWashington WashingtonCascades. Cascades.
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On the Scanner Sunday, Aug. 18 No fare: At 9:53, a.m., a cab driver in the 300 block of Cedar Avenue South reported a customer who did not pay her fare. The driver said he’d picked up the woman from the Issaquah Police Department Jail at 7:54 a.m., and drove her to her destination. She got out, saying she’d be right back with the $61 fare, but never returned.
Saturday, Aug. 17 Car stolen: At 11:32 p.m., a caller in the 100 block of East North Bend Way reported a car theft. The victim had parked the vehicle behind a business, but left the doors unlocked and the keys in the ignition.
Friday, Aug. 16 No littering: At 11:28 p.m., an officer patrolling North Bend Way saw a vehicle drive past, then saw the driver throw a lit cigarette out the window. The officer stopped the vehicle, and arrested the driver for several outstanding warrants. In through the dog door: At 4:08 p.m., a caller in the 700 block of Northwest Eighth Street reported a theft. The thief apparently crawled through the dog door on the resident’s shed to gain access, and once inside, took several garden tools.
department with a traffic stop, and found that a passenger in the vehicle had multiple warrants for his arrest. The officer arrested the man, and booked him into the Issaquah Jail.
Fall City Fire Wednesday, Aug. 21 Car vs. pole: At 3:40 p.m., Fall City Fire Department responded to the 5700 block of Lake Alice Road Southeast for a reported car versus pole accident. The accident was found to be non-injury, but the phone pole was leaning dangerously over the roadway. The scene was turned over to sheriff’s deputies to keep the road closed until it could be made safe to travel.
WELCOME TO OUR LADY OF SORROWS CATHOLIC CHURCH
Saturday 5pm • Sunday 8, 9:30 & 11am 39025 SE Alpha St. Snoqualmie, WA 98065 425-888-2974 • www.olos.org Rev. Roy Baroma, Pastor
Monday, Aug. 19
Mass at St. Anthony Church, Carnation. Sundays at 9:30am. Spanish Mass at 11am on the 1st Sunday 425-333-4930 • www.stanthony-carnation.org
Smoke: At 8:27 p.m., Fall City Fire Department responded to the 25800 block of Southeast 25th Way for a report of smoke in a residence. The alarm was upgraded to a residential structure fire. A small fire was found inside the residence and was extinguished quickly.
Please contact church offices for additional information
Sunday, Aug. 18 Head injury: At 9:46 a.m., Fall City Fire Department responded to the 33500 block of Southeast Redmond-Fall City Road for a 56-year-old woman with a head injury. She was treated and then transported to an area hospital via private ambulance.
Carnation Police Dept.
Sunday, Aug. 18 Too much information: At 2:56 p.m., a caller in the 4600 block of Tolt Avenue asked police for help with numerous unwanted text messages she was receiving from a former roommate. The officer reported that while she was talking with him, she received five messages from the person. He called the texter and told her to stop. Push-over: At 3:59 a.m., a caller in the 4100 block of Regal Street reported that someone had pushed her over while she was sitting in a lawn chair. The woman was intoxicated, and didn’t know who the pusher was.
Marian Jean (Kuta) Condit was born April 29, 1957 in Chicago, Ill. She died on Thursday, August 15, at home with her husband and friends. She had lived in Issaquah, Wash., since 1989. She is survived by her husband, Michael “Happy” Condit, whom she married on September 26, 1980. She is also survived by her parents, John and Dorothy Kuta, of Weeki Wachee, Fla., and her very spoiled dog, Buckwheat. Marian loved baking and taking road trips with Happy. Marian worked as a pharmacist, most recently at The Falls Compounding Pharmacy in Snoqualmie since 2000, where she touched many lives. She was an inspiration and mentor to many high Marian Condit school aged employees, two of whom became pharmaMount Si Lutheran Church cists. Marian’s funeral service was Saturday, Aug. 24, at 411 NE 8th St., North Bend Flintoft’s Funeral Home in Pastor Mark Griffith • 425 888-1322 Issaquah, Wash. email@example.com
North Bend Substation
Marian Jean Condit
Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 firstname.lastname@example.org Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at www.valleyrecord.com All notices are subject to verification. •
R I D I N G L WESTERN E S SandO NS ENGLISH ★ ★ Show program consistently
produces world champions
★ National and world level training ★ Monthly events for young riders ★ Indoor &outdoor arenas/heated
Warrants: At 4:10 p.m., an officer assisted the Sheriff’s
Tuesday, Aug. 13
Summer Sunday Worship 9:00 am Wednesday Evening Worship 7pm (through August 28th)
Dir., Family & Youth Ministry – Lauren Frerichs “Like” us on Facebook – Mt. Si Lutheran Youth
Obituaries Robert Anthony Kumbalek Robert Anthony Kumbalek, a long-time member of Snoqualmie Valley’s American Legion Post 79 recently died. Kumbalek was born Oct. 31, 1951, in Madison, Wis., and resided in North Bend. A memorial service was held Thursday, Aug. 15, with Navy funeral honors at Tahoma National Cemetery, with the InterTribal Warriors Honor Guard providing veterans honors. Kumbalek, along with Past Commander Wally Koehring, will be honored in the near future with a memorial at the Valley Post. We have a Truck To renT for LocaL Moves
Call about our Move-in Special “STORAGE TO MEET YOUR NEEDS” Climate Control & Covered R/V & Boat Storage Video Monitored Security System - Controlled Access Resident Manager Fax/UPS Pickup/Copies/Moving Supplies/Notary
14 • August 28, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
44800 S.E. North Bend Way, North Bend, WA 98045
PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE #858652 LEGAL NOTICE Snoqualmie Valley School District #410 Snoqualmie, WA 98065-0400 Notice is hereby given that the Snoqualmie Valley School District No. 410 has prepared a budget extension/revision for the Capital Projects Fund for the 2012-2013 Fiscal Year. Copies of this budget revision will be available after August 14, 2013, at the District Administration Office, located at 8001 Silva Ave. SE, Snoqualmie, Washington 98065. The Board of Directors of the Snoqualmie Valley School District No. 410 will meet for the purpose of adopting the revised Capital Projects Fund budget at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, August 28, 2013, at the District Administration Office, located at 8001 Silva Ave SE, Snoqualmie, Washington 98065. Any person may appear at this meeting and be heard for or against any part of the Capital Projects Fund budget extension. G. Joel Aune Secretary, Board of Directors Snoqualmie Valley School District Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on August 21, 2013 and August 28, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #861728 Subject: Notice of Application for File # LP13-0001 This Notice of Application for the above file was submitted to the City of Carnation by John Day Homes and represents an application for a Preliminary Long Plat to subdivide the property located at 332xx NE 45th Street, Carnation, Washington, Assessor’s PIN 152507-9034 and 152507-9088. The application is to subdivide the existing parcels into 28 lots for construction of 28 single-family detached residences with associated streets, utilities and stormwater facilities. The subject property is zoned R4. Other project permits will include but may not be limited to final plat approval and building permits. The application for Preliminary Long Plat was filed on August 15, 2013. A Determination of Completeness was issued on August 15, 2013 after initial
review of the application documents occurred. An additional public comment period will occur following SEPA determination. As part of the review process for this proposal, the following approvals and/or permits will be required: 1) SEPA Threshold Determination (City of Carnation) 2) Final Plat (City of Carnation) 3) Building Permits (City of Carnation) As of today’s date these are the only known required approvals/permits. Others may be required after project review and analysis are completed. The Preliminary Long Plat permit is a Type IV Project Permit Type under section 15.09.050 of the Carnation Municipal Code (CMC) and requires this notice of application, a review period of fourteen days from date of publication, and notice of decision. An open record public hearing shall be held before the Hearing Examiner. The Hearing Examiner shall be the decision-maker. A petition for reconsideration may be filed by any party of record within ten calendar days of the Hearing Examiner’s written decision in accordance with CMC 15.10.100. This application will be reviewed for compliance and consistency with the City of Carnation Municipal Code (CMC), the City of Carnation Design and Construction Standards, and the City of Carnation Comprehensive Plan. The applicant is proposing to subdivide the subject property into 28 lots for future construction of 28 single family detached residences and associated streets, utilities and stormwater facilities. A Mitigated Determination of Non-Significance (MDNS) is expected to be issued with consideration of proposed mitigation measures and incorporation of Best Management Practices for construction. Any person has the right to comment on the application, to receive notice of and participate in any hearings, to request a copy of the decision once made, and, subject to applicable standing requirements, to appeal the deci-
sion in addition to any reconsideration option provided under the CMC. This notice is issued as of August 15, 2013 with publication on August 28, 2013, and the comment period is fourteen calendar days from that date, ending on September 11, 2013. All comments must be submitted to Carnation City Hall, 4621 Tolt Avenue, PO Box 1238, Carnation, WA 98014 no later than 4:30 p.m., September 11, 2013, and identified by File # of the subject application. This application and all relevant documents are available for inspection at Carnation City Hall, Monday thru Thursday, 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Friday 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Copies of file documents are available upon request at .15cents per page. Questions or inquiries about this application and/or the review process or other procedures should be directed to City Planner Linda Scott at 425-333-4192 or email@example.com. Published in Snoqualmie Valley Record on August 28, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #863202 City Of Snoqualmie King County, Washington 98065 Notice Is Hereby Given That the Snoqualmie City Council, on the 26th day of August 2013 passed the Following Ordinance: Ordinance No. 1120 Ordinance Providing for Appeals of Category I and Category II Permits to be Heard by the Hearing Examiner and Amending Section 14.40.030 of the Snoqualmie Municipal Code Copies of this Ordinance in complete text are available at the City Hall located at 38624 SE River Street between 9 AM and 5 PM, Monday through Friday, on the city website www.ci.snoqualmie.wa.us, or by calling the City Clerk at 425-888-1555 x 1118. ATTEST: Jodi Warren, MMC City Clerk Publish/Post: 8/28/2013 Effective Date: 9/3/2013 Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on September 28, 2013. To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers.com
Snoqualmie Valley Record • Aug 28, 2013 • 15 Serving local communities including Ballard, Bellevue, Capitol Hill, Crossroads, Crown Hill, Downtown Seattle, Duvall, Eastgate, Eastlake, Factoria, Fall City, First Hill, Fremont, Greenlake, Greenwood, Interbay, International District, Issaquah, Juanita, Kennydale, Kingsgate, Kirkland, Leschi, Laurelhurst, Madison Park, Magnolia, Mercer Island, Montlake, Newcastle, Newport Hills, North Bend, Northgate, Preston, Queen Anne, Ravenna, Redmond, Sammamish, Snoqualmie, Snoqualmie Pass, Totem Lake, University District, Vashon Island, Wallingford, Wedgewood, Woodinville.
TO PLACE AN AD CALL 800-388-2527 Announcements
real estate for sale - WA
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ACERAGE W/ RV PAD. Private! Includes water, sewer up to 50 amps. $500 - $700 a month. Call for details. 425-8889884.
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SEEKING TO ADOPT Loving couple seeks to ADOPT an infant. We can offer your baby a lifetime of love, opportunity, and financial security. We will provide a happy home, sharing our interests in the outdoors, travel, music, and sports. Let us help support you with your adoption plan. Contact us at 206-920-1376, 877290-0543 or AndrewCorley@ outlook.com or our attorney at 206-728-5858, ask for Joan file #0376.
Sept. 14 1-4 PM School Cafeteria Come honor class of 1960 and Football team 1957-1963.
real estate for rent - WA Real Estate for Rent King County NORTH BEND
3 BR, 2 FULL BA Deluxe Home with Mount Si view! Nice gated, front entry. Room to roam for a dog, with front / back fenced yard. New steel carport and waterproof storage building. Pets negot. All appl incl. $1,450 per month. No s m o k i n g . L e a s e, f i r s t month & deposit. 425888-9884.
Employment Child Care Wanted
CREATIVE ARTIST The Bainbridge Island Review, a weekly community newspaper located on beautiful Bainbridge Island, WA, has an immediate opening for a full-time Creative Artist. Duties include ad design, designing promotional materials and providing excellent internal and external customer service. Requires excellent communication skills and the ability to wo r k i n a fa s t p a c e d deadline-oriented environment. Experience w i t h A d o b e C r e a t i ve Suite, InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator and Acrobat strongly preferred, as is newspaper or other media experience. Must be able to work independently as well as part of a team. We offer a great work environment, health benefits, 401k, paid holidays, vacation and sick time. Please email your resume, cover letter, and a few samples of your work to: firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to: BIRCA/HR Department Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Avenue, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA, 98370.
COMPOSING MANAGER Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for a dynamic candidate to manage the creative services operations for our north Olympic Peninsula publicat i o n s : T h e Pe n i n s u l a Daily News, Sequim Gazette and Forks Forum. This is a FT, Salaried position located in beautiful Port Angeles, WA. The position oversees 10 employees and the process that insures all display ads r un when and as ordered; and that ad proofs are delivered/transmitted to customers and sales consultants as requested. Would coordinate with the Editor for page production and assist the Publisher with any marketing tasks/projects.
ADS IN THIS classificat i o n m ay p r o m i s e o r guarantee income opportunities. Prior to giving bank account or credit card information or s e n d i n g m o n ey, i t i s strongly recommended that you closely examine the offering. Sound Publishing has not verified the authenticity of any offer. If you have any questions or concerns, please contact your local consumer protection agency, state Attorney General or local Better Business Bureau (BBB) or call the FTC at 206220-6363 or 1-877-FTCHELP*
NANNY WANTED. Before and after school: M o n - Fr i d ay, 6 : 4 5 9am. Mon - Thurs 3:45 6pm. Friday 1:30-5pm. Must have car. Please email interest email@example.com
CARRIER ROUTES AVAILABLE IN YOUR AREA Call Today 1-253-872-6610
GORDON TRUCKING, Inc. CDL-A Drivers Needed. Dedicated & OTR Positions Available! Consistent Miles, Benefits, 401k & EOE. Sign On Bonus! Recr uiters ava i l a bl e 7 d ay s / w k ! Call: 866-725-9669 Schools & Training
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Antiques & Collectibles
THE COUNT DOWN HAS BEGUN
for the Museum Collection Antique Auction! Tuesday, Sept 3rd 6pm. Doors open 10am. Hamiltons Auction 505 Puyallup Ave. Tacoma, Wa. 98421
stuff Antiques & Collectibles
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Estate Items (425)776-7519 House Calls Available Call Anytime - Thanks! Antiques and Collectable in boxes for sale individually or all. No reasonable offer refused. 425-641-0433
Offering a RARE 1915 CRACKERJACK BASEBALL CARD SET, Art glass, Native American items, Pottery, Gold & Silver Coins, Furniture, Artwork & MORE! joe-frank.com 253-534-4445 Find what you need 24 hours a day.
Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Visit our website at Sound Publishing offers www.soundpublishing.com competitive salaries and to learn more about us! benefits including health care, 401K, paid holiGet the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today. days, vacation and sick t i m e. Q u a l i f i e d a p p l i cants should send a reEmployment Transportation/Drivers sume and cover letter with salary requirements D R I V E R S - - W h e t h e r to: you have experience or firstname.lastname@example.org need training, we offer or mail to: unbeatable career op- OLYCM/HR Department, p o r t u n i t i e s . Tr a i n e e , Sound Publishing, Inc., Company Driver, Lease 19351 8th Ave NE, Operator, Lease TrainSuite 106, ers. (877-369-7105 cenPoulsbo, WA 98370 traldrivingjobs.com We are an EOE. Classiﬁeds. We’ve got you covered. 800-388-2527
ADOPTION- A loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You chose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of waiting/approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-2367638 ANNOUNCE your festiva l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for about $1,200. Call this newspaper or 1 (206) 634-3838 for more details.
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ADS IN THIS classificat i o n m ay p r o m i s e o r guarantee income opportunities. Prior to giving bank account or credit card information or s e n d i n g m o n ey, i t i s strongly recommended that you closely examine the offering. Sound Publishing has not verified the authenticity of any offer. If you have any questions or concerns, please contact your local consumer protection agency, state Attorney General or local Better Business Bureau (BBB) or call the FTC at 206220-6363 or 1-877-FTCHELP*
PICK-UP A WEEKLY COPY OF THE LITTLE NICKEL ADS AT THE FOLLOWING LOCATIONS IN SNOQUALMIE & NEIGHBORING AREAS...
SHEL - 225 E NORTH BEND WAY NORTH BEND BAR & GRILL - E NO BEND WAY MOUNT SI SNR CTR - 411 MAIN AVE S TWEDES CAFE - 137 W NORTH BEND WAY FALL CITY GRILL - 4050 FALL CITY CARNATION POST OFFICE - 4225 335TH PL SE FARMHOUSE MARKET - SE RED-FALL CIT
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SHELL - 4333 TOLT AVE STARBUCKS - 31722 EUGENE ST # 8 IGA CARNATION MkT FRESH - EUGENE ST # 1 DUVALL POST OFFIC - 26400 NE VALLEY ST THAI RESTAURANT - 26321 NE VALLEY ST SAFEWAY #1572 - 14020 MAIN ST NE LA TIENDA MEXICANA - 15930 MAIN ST NE
DUVALL MARKET - 15820 MAIN ST NE SHELL - 15729 MAIN ST NE TEXACO - 15410 MAIN ST NE FAMILY GROCERY - 15215 BROWN AVE NE SHELL / PRESTON GENERAL - SE HIGH PT WY THE KIND ALTERNATIVE - SE HIGH PT WY
16 â€˘ Aug 28, 2013 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record Antiques & Collectibles
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
Get the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today.
Deluxe 30â€? 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.
Kenmore Elite microwave oven. Like new. 1,200 watt, 2.0 Cu. Ft. Oven cavity dimensions 16 11/16 X 11 1/4 X 18 1/16. With ownersâ€™ manual. Paid $400, asking $250 obo. email@example.com
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
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* Under Warranty! *
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UNDER WARRANTY! was over $1200 new, now only payoff bal. of $473 or make pmts of only $15 per mo.
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • Aug 28, 2013 • 17 Dogs
AKC GREAT Dane Pups 10% activeduty military 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 and up. AKC German Shepherd www.dreyersdanes.com Puppies!! Excellent www.nw-ads.com Schutzhund pedigrees. Tracking, obedience and We’ll leave the site on for you. protection. Champions Bloodlines. Social with AKC Poodle Puppies loving playful tempera- 4 Teacup Females 2 ments! 5 boys & 3 girls. Brindle 1 Black/White Shots, wor med, vet 1 B r ow n / W h i t e. 1 checked. Health guaran- Tiny Teacup Femaile t e e . P u p p y b o o k i n - Black/White 2-2.5lbs c l u d e s i n fo o n l i n e s, at maturity. 1 Teacup health & more! 2 Black B i ’ s $ 1 , 2 0 0 e a c h . Brown/White Male. 1 Black/tan/sable $900. 5mo old Teacup Female Buff/White. 1 Call Jodi 360-761-7273.
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 Kittens $50 Cute & Cuddly Call for Details. 425231-0166. MAINE COON & American Bob-tail mix kitten. Will be big. The mom Maine Coon is 22lbs. Dad Amer ican Bob is 28lbs. Loving, docile, dog-like. Wor med, 1st shots & Guaranteed. $300. Maine Coon/ Ragdoll mix kittens. Huge, adorable, fluffballs, $350. No Checks please. (425)350-0734 Weekend Delivery Possible P u r e B r e d H I M A L AYANS, kittens and adults. Wor med, Good with dogs & kids $300 and up. 253-753-0837, 253- AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD pups. Ready to 283-3140. Go, beautiful bicolor, black sable and black. Dogs Males $1800, Females $1,500. East German & A K C D O B E R M A N S . C ze c h wo r k i n g l i n e s. Champions Sherluck, Home companion, SAR, Cactus Cash, Kimbertal, Spor t & family protecG l a d i a t o r bl o o d l i n e s. tion. 253-380-0190 Vaccinations, wormed, SchraderhausK9.com dews, tails done. Healthy, family raised A K C P a p i l l o n P u p s . Cute, friendly, social. Vet $950 253-405-9106 chkd, shots, wmd. $7008 0 0 w w w. c l e a r b r o o k kennels.com 360-2240903 firstname.lastname@example.org AKC Rottweiler Puppies3 males, 3 females. Tails docked, dew claws removed, shots, both parents on-site. $850 360319-5825
BEAUTIFUL AUSTRALIAN SHEPHERD puppies. Champion sired, AKC registered. Born on the 4th of July! Ready to choose their new, loving owners. All puppies are up to date on vaccinations, wor ming, dew claws removed and tails docked. They are well socialized, family raised, loving and very intelligent. Mother and father have had eyes, hips and elbows cer tified. Australian Shepherds make wonderful family pets, far m dogs, do well in agility and show. They l ove t o exe r c i s e a n d make great running companions too. Sire is Silver GCH Blue Isle’s Bourree or better known as “Jr” in the show w o r l d . Tr i a n d B l u e Merle colors to choose from. Contact Kim at 425-241-1011 for appointment to view. Located in Kirkland, Washington. $1,000.00
Toy Chocolate Male. Little Bundles of Love and Kisses. Res e r ve yo u r p u f f o f love. 360-249-3612 AKC SHETLAND Sheep Dog Puppies All colors. Both parents on site, $500. Website or email:
BULL TERRIER Puppy, 15 weeks, current vaccinations, health guarantee, travel crate. Pedigree certificate for sale washingtonshelties.com separately. He is a love! email@example.com $ 6 0 0 . C a l l ( 2 0 6 ) 9 0 9 2977
Black & Yellow Field Lab Pups. Ready to be your n e w f a m i l y m e m b e r. Healthy, all shots and dewormed. $350. Smith Kennels 360-691-2770 Chihuahua Puppies, 2 Males, 8 Weeks Old. Wor med. $225 Each OBO. 425-231-3283
DACHSHUND PUPPIES. Mini. Blk/tan, red, dapple, brindle. Family raised, first shots & vet checked. $250 - $300 253-653-8346 German Malinois Puppies. Pure bred females, 3 Sable/black mask. Both parents International Champions and hips are OFA good. Family pets combining protection, trainability and intell i g e n c e . D e wormed/shots. Deposits accepted now, $800 Csinclair52@aol.com & http://alphahaus. tripod.com 360-275-2433
LABRADOR RETRIEVER AKC Puppies/Pointing Labs, dew claws removed. 1st shots, 36 months guaranteed. $500. 360-631-2391 Litter Announcement AKC Registered German W i r e h a i r Po i n t e r s. Welped July 16th. Bold wa t e r fo u l r e t r i eve r s, stylish upland pointers. 40 AKC champions in 5 generations. Taking deposits on 3 males and 3 females. Accept Credit Cards. Call George 360-981-3828, ggarten @embarqmail.com
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F Current Vaccination FCurrent Deworming F VET EXAMINED
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18 â€˘ Aug 28, 2013 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record Dogs
Pitbull Puppies, ADBA, Females, 2 blue/white markings, 2 Blue/Fawn. Excellent pedigree, show breeding quality. Wonderful Family Pets. Dewormed/shots. Ready now, $500 Csinclair52@aol.com & SerendipityKennels.com. 360-275-2433 POMMERANIANS 5 Adults 1 Girl 4 Boys all Nuetured/Spayed. 2 Cream/Sable, 1 Black, 1 Black/Tan. Prices Negot i a bl e. C a l l 4 2 5 - 3 7 7 1675 RARE Cockapoo Breeding, Mom Standard Poodle / Dad Cocker Spaniel. Intelligent, hypoallergenic, and a loyal companion . $800 Call Paul at (360) 853-3455
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Notice to Contractors Washington State Law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractorâ€™s current depar tment of Labor and Industries registration number in the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from L&I or show the registration number in all advertising will result in a fine up to $5000 against the unregistered contractor. For more information, call Labor and Industries Specialty Compliance Services Division at 1-800-647-0982 or check L&Is internet site at www.lni.wa.gov
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Pickup Trucks Dodge
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SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad. Home Services Tile Work
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So easy you can do it standing on your head
Snoqualmie Valley Record • August 28, 2013 • 19
• • • •
Foreign Domestic Gas Diesel
Quality auto repair and maintenance at an affordable price.
Ashton VSG Spellbound Single Cigar $18.89
La Aroma De Cuba Mi Amor Belicoso Single Cigar $7.75
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Crown Royal .75L $20.99
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Open mic at Grange raises theater funds The Sallal Grange’s August open mic event, hosted by the Nursery at Mount Si, raised $1,000 for the Save Our Theatre fund for the North Bend Theatre. Rain postponed the event, usually on the first Friday of the month at the Grange Hall, but relocated to the nursery during the Twin Peaks Festival, to Aug. 16. Artists, vendors, and residents gathered in the shadow of Mount Si for music, food and community as the sun set. Grange members voted to donate all concession revenue and donations to the North Bend Theatre’s quest to upgrade to a digital format. Without the change, the theatre wouldn’t get access to first-run movies, soon to be delivered exclusively in digital form. “This is just the kind of thing the Grange does,” said Grange president Larry Houch. “We’re so lucky that we have so many generous people in this valley, and businesses like the Nursery at Mount Si and Frankie’s Pizza, that rally together to support our community.”
Tanqueray .75L $18.99
SPECIALIZING IN HARD TO FIND CRAFT AND SMALL BATCH
Woodinville Whiskey Bourbon $31.59
Fremont Mischief $33.99
Single Silo Vodka $25.99
all wine WL Weller $22.99
Eagle Rare $24.99
Buffalo Trace $20.99
20 • August 28, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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• Interior detail - $129.95 plus tax • Exterior Detail - $159.95 plus tax • Full Detail (Int & Ext) - $259.95 plus tax With coupon only. Not to be combined with any other offer Hurry offer expires 09/11/2013.
Synthetic Oil Blend Change
$ • •
Up to 5 quarts of oil. Excludes diesel, hybrid and synthetic oil. Some vehicles higher. Tax and for most disposal fees extra. Not models! to be combined with any other offers. Not valid on previous service or includes oil & repairs. Present at time filter change of write-up. See service includes multi-point advisor for full details.
Not to be combined with any other offer. Hurry offer expires 09/11/2013.
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