Valley Record SNOQUALMIE
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Only the beginning Snoqualmie’s 2nd sister city status paves the way for new exchanges in education, ideas By Seth Truscott
Mason Lodge goes dark, then back to life for second century Page 2
Above, Seth Truscott | Below, Carol Ladwig/Staff Photos
Science teacher Kevin Knowles starts settling into his new classroom, Dave Cruz’s former room, at the new Freshman Campus. Knowles, who is excited about the new opportunities here, gets wider tables, behind him, and new chairs to accommodate older students. They’re among many tweaks to this former middle school, such as, below, red-accents on the building entrance, new commons and a modified front sign, putting the emphasis on its new high-school role.
Mom and daughter bond through paint endeavors Page 7
Index Letters 4 5 Obituaries 6 Calendar 11 Puzzles Classifieds 12-14 On The Scanner 15
Campus of change
Chaclacayans are a generous people. Celebrating the moment last Monday, Aug. 26, when their big Peruvian town became an official sister city to Snoqualmie, the delegation from Chaclacayo handed out gifts. Snoqualmie gave a city flag and key to the city. Chaclacayo responded in kind, but the gifts kept coming— commemorative key rings, a tiny, tooled leather hat, a replica stone head from their indigenous culture, and a full-size flag of the city, which reads “Sun, Friendship and Peace.” Mayor Matt Larson and Chaclacayo’s deputy mayor, Jose Calvo, jointly put their signatures to the document linking two continents, then proudly sat for photos. See SISTER CITIES, 10
Once a middle school, Mount Si’s new freshman campus coalesces for a pioneer year By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
Lava lamps and cushy chairs began appearing in classrooms last week, but Animal, the drummer in “The Muppet Show” band, looked like he’d always been at the new freshman campus of Mount Si High School. Perched on a wall-mounted projector in one of the science rooms, the stuffed toy, looked ready to welcome the district’s largest freshman class in years, maybe ever. About 475 students start their
freshman year September 4 in the Snoqualmie Valley School District’s first freshman-only high school campus. That’s roughly the same number of students who were in the building last year, but then, it was a threegrade middle school, and one of three in the district. For the 2013-2014 year, the former Snoqualmie Middle School is the new Mount Si High School Freshman Campus, the product of three years of research and ongoing discussions. See campus, 3
Vol. 100, No. 15
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Jose Calvo, deputy ‘alcalde’ or mayor of Chaclacayo, Peru, embraces Snoqualmie Mayor Matt Larson after signing the official sister cities agreement between both governments. The deal is meant to spur more international ties and tourism.
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2 • September 4, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Unity Lodge re-lit for second century Courtesy photos
masons, the compass, square and level, have been used as metaphorical lessons for the members of the organization since then, and have continued to be used as such by Masonic Lodges throughout the modern world. Famous Freemasons include George
Washington, Benjamin Franklin, Meriwether Lewis, Mark Twain, Davy Crockett, John Wayne, astronauts John Glenn and Buzz Aldrin and Presidents Harry Truman and Gerald R. Ford. Learn more about Unity Masons at unity198.org.
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ing has since been historically landmarked as one of the oldest buildings in North Bend. While Freemasons have been a fraternal organization since the 16th century, their roots go back to 13th century Scotland. The working tools of those medieval
Left, Grand Master Bruce Vesper reactivates North Bend’s Unity Masonic Lodge for another century of service to the community. Grand Lodge deacons Fred Moser and Cary Cope hold the ceremonial staffs behind him. Above, Ken Hearing and Vesper clink ‘redneck wine glasses’ presented, jokingly, by North Bend officials. Right, Unity Lodge struck a commemorative coin to mark the centennial.
North Bend’s Unity Masonic Lodge celebrated a century of service to the Valley on Saturday, August 17, with a moment of renewal. The lodge had been deconsecrated and darkened before the Grand Master of Washington, Bruce E. Vesper, ceremonially rededicated it for another 100 years of activity with a symbolic presentation of oil, grain and wine. Unity members struck a special coin for the occasion, and the official claymore of the Grand Lodge of Washington, used in important ceremonies, was brought to North Bend for the re-dedication. The fraternity first met as a Lodge in North Bend in 1912, and was granted an official constitution from the Grand Lodge in 1913. Little did they know, those few good Masons who gathered together in the North Bend railway depot in January of 1912, that they were making history. But nearly 100 years later, their dream of creating a permanent Masonic Lodge in North Bend continues. Eleven men personally pledged $1,000 to the construction and furnishing of an appropriate Lodge building; that equates to nearly $23,000 in today’s currency. The build-
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Fatal fall at Rattlesnake Ridge for hiker A 21-year-old Puyallup man fell to his death Thursday, Aug. 29, while hiking in the Rattlesnake Ridge area of Snoqualmie. A woman dialed 911 just before 11 a.m., telling the King County Sheriff’s Office that someone had fallen from Rattlesnake Ridge. When police arrived, they talked to a friend of the victim, who said she and the man had hiked to the top of the ridge. She was taking pictures of the man near a ledge when he slipped and fell as he was trying to jump to a rock. Around noon, paramedics found the man who was about 150 feet down from the ledge. He was pronounced dead at the scene. The Medical Examiner will announce his identity.
Riverview swears in new superintendent Riverview School District’s new superintendent, Dr. Anthony Smith, was recently sworn into office. Smith takes over for Conrad Robertson, who retired at the end of the last school year. He transitions into the superintendent position after serving a dual role as assistant superintendent and director of teaching and learning.
The district created a committee to explore anything that could be considered an education issue— class sizes, dropout rates, teaching methods, engaging students at all levels of achievement, theme schools, magnet schools and STEM schools. “The question was, ‘How do you carve out a cohesive chunk of 600 kids from the high school, and do something fantastic for them?’” said Rich Gieseke, a parent and member of the High School Education Program Committee that, in the fall of 2010, advised the school district to create a freshman campus at SMS. In 2010, the district was projecting that Mount Si High School, with a permanent capacity of about 1,200 students, would need room for 1,700 by the start of this school year. A Long-Term Facilities Planning Committee of staff and administration had recommended taking over the nearby SMS as a high school building to serve up to 600 students, along with floating a bond proposal to build a third middle school. Gieseke’s group was tapped next to advise the district on how to use that new facility. The committee’s proposal won board approval, but since early 2011 has been battling stiff resistance. The proposed
bond to build a new middle school failed twice, and some residents assumed the district would be forced to give up on the freshman campus and save the middle school. Instead, the board renewed its commitment to the freshman campus, and community members began packing the district meeting room to have their say on the issue. Those opposed feared the effects of middle-school crowding. Those in favor called for new and better high school offerings, which turned out to be the next point of contention. Parents were outspoken in their concerns about individual attention for students, sufficient academic rigor for college applications, and proposed STEM implementations. John Belcher, the new Mount Si High School principal hired in 2011 with specific instructions to make the freshman campus happen, and Vernie Newell, the principal of the freshman campus, along with other staff, also worked on how to keep students from dropping out of high school. “We really looked at it as an opportunity to enhance our program,” said Snoqualmie Valley School District Superintendent Joel Aune. “Mount Si High School is a high-performing school… we just think that we can do better. We’re not at all happy with our current graduation
rates (83 to 85 percent), and we really think this freshman campus will help address that.” One reason for thinking that is student testimony. During the mid-August “Insiders” workshop, Newell and Belcher saw students getting excited about having their own campus. Belcher has gotten poignant feedback from older, former students, too. He said he’d recently been talking with some students who’d dropped out, and was describing the freshman campus program to them, including things like the biweekly advisory sessions to help kids with study skills and goal setting. “One of them said ‘oh, that would have saved me,’” he recalled. One of the final touches
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Greg Prentice and Dan Soderberg measure a hood for the former computer lab turned culinary classroom at the campus. added to the freshman campus were red stars, each with a student’s name, taped to the courtyard windows. Along one wall, the stars are clustered to spell out “MSHS 2017,” which could be the largest class to graduate from Mount Si, ever.
Part 2: The future In next week’s edition, take a closer look at how the freshman campus works in conjunction with the main campus, and its future.
Curious? Missing Something? Wanting More? Want to Come Home? St. Anthony of Padua Catholic Church in Carnation invites you to attend an informational night on Thursday Sept 19, 2013 at 7 PM at the church. These gatherings are open to all, but are especially aimed at those who are: • Curious about the Catholic Church and what it teaches. This is your chance to tour a Catholic church, learn about the liturgy, traditions, and “why do Catholics do that? • For those who might have been baptized and received their First Communion in the church, but who have not received the Sacrament of Confirmation and wish to do so. • For those who have left the church, or who have been wounded by the church in some way and are seeking to discover how they can reconcile and reclaim their Catholic faith. If you would like more information or would like to attend one of these
meetings, please contact the parish office at 425-333-4930 or http://stanthony-carnation.org/
CAMPUS FROM 1
Snoqualmie Valley Record • September 4, 2013 • 3
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Rural homes offered free address signs
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In an effort to improve safety, local fire departments are partnering to offer residents in the unincorporated areas of Carnation and Duvall (ZIP codes 98014 and 98019) free address signs. Many rural homes do not have clear addresses or driveway markings, which can cause a delay when emergency responders are trying to find a home. The Duvall (Fire District 45) and Carnation (Eastside Fire & Rescue) fire departments, along with the Carnation-Duvall Citizen Corps Council are working with King County Parks’ Community Service Areas grant program to provide address signs. Residents outside of the city limits can, for a limited time and while supplies last, receive a free address sign for their homes, by contacting the Duvall Fire Department, which is coordinating the program. To request a sign, call (425) 788-1625, or send e-mail to email@example.com by Dec. 15.
4 • September 4, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Finding equal opportunity in the Snoqualmie Valley
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The celebrations of 50 years of progress toward realization of Martin Luther King’s “Dream” is already last week’s news. But I’m still glowing from the festivities because I was one of the 250,000 who gathered at the Lincoln Memorial to personally hear Dr. King’s “I Have A Dream” speech. At the time, I was living in a Virginia suburb of Washington, D.C. Virginia was the state of massive resistance to any breakdown of segregation. I had become convinced through experience that the lot of blacks living in that state was unfair, unconstitutional, un-Christian, and unconscionable.The impact of King’s eloquence remains with me today. More noteworthy is what I learned. First, the importance of just showing up to be counted in the throng that heard the speech. What if only a few thousand people had taken the trouble to be there? Second, at the heart of all civil rights is equal opportunity. King’s dream was for a nation unafraid to provide access to equal opportunity to everyone in every aspect of life. To what extent do we readers of the Valley Record share that dream today? I find lots of people here working their hearts out to advance opportunities. What saddens me is the number of people reflecting their fears through their votes, purchasing choices, vocal observations, selfishness, and silence. We are living in a bucolic relatively prosperous Valley with immense potential to be what people are looking for in an equal opportunity community. I see a few people living here with the vision to lead us toward that goal. All they need is more people with the courage to share their vision by standing up to be counted. Could you be one of them?
How would a sister city Out of the relationship help your city?
Past This week in Valley history
Dave Olson North Bend
Thursday, Sept. 1, 1988
Just add water to local parks Publisher Editor Reporter Writer intern
C reative Design Wendy Fried firstname.lastname@example.org Ad Account David Hamilton Executive email@example.com Circulation/ Patricia Hase Distribution firstname.lastname@example.org Mail PO Box 300, Snoqualmie, WA 98065 Phone 425.888.2311 Fax 425.888.2427 www.valleyrecord.com Classified Advertising: 800.388.2527 Subscriptions: $29.95 per year in King County, $35 per year elsewhere Circulation: 1.888.838.3000 Deadlines: Advertising and news, 11 a.m. Fridays; Photo op/coverage requests in advance, please. The Snoqualmie Valley Record is the legal newspaper for the cities of Snoqualmie, North Bend and Carnation. Written permission from the publisher is required for reproduction of any part of this publication. Letters, columns and guest columns do not necessarily reflect the views of the Snoqualmie Record.
When I opened up the paper tonight, I loved seeing the question, “What new feature would you like to see in our city’s parks?” I’d like to add my answer to those of the others’. It would be wonderful for some of our parks to include water play areas. The most desirable feature would be an indoor/outdoor pool, but splash pools, fountains and other water play features would all be boons for the summer enjoyment of our town. Also, some of our young children are getting a little older and need park features that are more ageappropriate for them. A skate park in their home town(s) would be a great “jump” in the right direction for them. Thank you for asking such a great question. Rene Price Snoqualmie
“There has to be something in common for it to even make sense, a bond like a common name, or a cultural exchange through volunteerism. Or maybe there could be some mutual tourism and public relations.” Brian Gramling Snoqualmie
“I have absolutely no idea. I know some cities post information about it in parks and such, but I’ve never figured out what they’re about.” Nathan Kryger Snoqualmie
Gun shop is not for bad guys Just a thought about our new “assault weapons boutique.” I went in there last week and looked around. It is thoughtfully laid out with a good selection of weapons, ammunition and other related items... even some nifty survival equipment. But more important, I got to meet Mike Marinos. Here’s a man who comes to you with the education, training and life experiences to responsibly select and present the principles of safe and effective weapons use. This is not a boutique where the “bad” people will come. Mike knows how to recognize and deal with them. Your more likely to find “good” folks there, police officers, both active and retired, professional military and security personnel. They are the people who will come to your aid and help when they can. “Bad” people don’t seem to like this kind of individuals. I come under the retired “police sergeant” category—26 years, 22 of those in Alaska, and 18 of those years in the Arctic. I know good people, bad people and guns. Rest a little easier in your “family friendly” community, because Mike and the good people are here too. Brent Robles North Bend
• Residents of Horseshoe Lake are seeking to establish a flood district. Case in point is Bob Pepper, whose long labors to turn his property into a preserve has been frustrated by silt washed down from a new subdivision on Novelty Hill. There a number of people near the lake who have seen more gradual impacts of development. • Twelve miles of the North Fork Road will be closed through Friday due to high fire danger.
Thursday, Sept. 5, 1963
“I guess the cultural exchange. I’ve met some of the people from Gangjin (Snoqualmie’s first sister-city) and got to know them. It was fun. I think they learn a lot about Snoqualmie.” Yuko Shimizu Snoqualmie
“It opens up dialog, opens up opportunities, and we get to find out about this Peruvian city. It’s an opportunity for cross-cultural exchange, and it opens up our Valley to people from other areas. They don’t know about this place, or how beautiful and special it is!” Linda Smith Snoqualmie
• The new hand at the helm, steering the Wildcat football team to wins, belongs to coach Dan Lee. He comes to Mount Si from Ilwaco, where he has coached and taught since 1952. He has a 54-11-5 record. • Bill Ackerman of North Bend led the fiveperson support team which passed the first search party and found injured Seattle teen Martin Garvey on Mount Si. Garvey was climbing with friends Monday three-fourths of the way up the mountain when a rock gave way. He fell 70 feet and suffered broken ribs and a punctured lung.
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Dorothy “Corky” Lenk, of Snoqualmie, passed away at home on Wednesday, Aug. 27.
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moved to Snoqualmie in 1971. Before retirement, Corky worked with Zara Fritz Antique Appraising and for Shelley Gilderstone as a receptionist. Survivors include: a son, Richard Lenk; daughter Kathrin Osborne (nee Lenk); son-in-law, Don Osborne; Nan Pieretti and numerous foster children; brother, Steve Wion; sisters, Sue Osborne, Bea Russak and Marion Wion; brothers-in-law, Steve Russak and Chet Osborne; four grandchildren, four great grandchildren, and numerous foster grandchildren. A celebration of life will be held 1 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 14, at the
Sunday Worship: 8:15 a.m. Traditional, 10:45 a.m. Praise Sunday School/Fellowship 9:30-10:30 a.m.
Wednesday Evening Worship 7pm Dir., Family & Youth Ministry – Lauren Frerichs “Like” us on Facebook – Mt. Si Lutheran Youth
WELCOME TO OUR LADY OF SORROWS CATHOLIC CHURCH
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
Margaret “Peg” Gamache (also known as Zita) has moved on to be with her beloved “Johnny” (John Melvin Gamache) after a long illness. She passed on Tuesday, August 20, 2013. Margaret was the founder, director & much loved teacher at Carnation’s Tolt Hill School that she ran for preschoolers and kindergartners from 1980 to 2005. Her husband, John Gamache taught music at the school. She married John in 1976 and he preceded her in death in 1999. Margaret was born in Minot, North Dakota on February 7, 1933, the eldest of seven children to Mr. & Mrs. Judith & Leon Ward. The family moved to Seattle, Washington in 1943. She graduated from St. Edward’s grade school and Holy Rosary high school in Seattle. In the fall of 1952 she entered the novitiate of the Dominican Sisters of Tacoma. She continued her education at St. Martin’s College in Olympia earning her BA & Masters degree in teaching She left the Dominican Community after twenty years of teaching in Washington and California. She is survived by her siblings and families: John E. “Jack” Ward, Michael T. Ward, Barbara J. Nevin, Joan E. Traylor, Mary C. Hirschkorn and Timothy P. Ward. She is also survived by the families of her husband’s children; Emilie M. Leming, John Sutton-Gamache, James P. Gamache, Susan E.Gamache, Katy M. Keehn and Paul A. Gamache. Margaret was a deeply spiritual, joyful and loving person and we will all miss her greatly. Services will be held on Saturday, September 7 at 11:AM at St. Anthony’s Church at 31911 E. Blanche Street, Carnation to be followed by a light lunch from 11:30AM to 2:30PM at the Carnation Senior Center at 4610 Stephens Avenue, Carnation. Remembrances may be made to the charity of your choice.
411 NE 8th St., North Bend Pastor Mark Griffith • 425 888-1322 email@example.com www.mtsilutheran.org
Please contact church offices for additional information
PUBLIC NOTICES LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF NORTH BEND King County, Washington NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the North Bend City Council has scheduled a public hearing to solicit input and comments on extending interim zoning controls related to permitted uses in the Cottage Residential Zone adopted by Ordinance 1481. The public hearing will take place during the Council Meeting on Tuesday, September 17, 2013, at 7:00 PM at the Mt. Si Senior Center, 411 Main Ave. S., North Bend, WA. Comments may be presented orally at the public hearing or submitted in writing to the City Clerk at P.O. Box 896, North Bend, WA, 98045, or by e-mail to: soppedal@ northbendwa.gov prior to 5:00 PM, Monday, September 16, 2013.
For additional information please contact Gina Estep, Community & Economic Development Director at (425) 888-7640. Posted: August 29, 2013 Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record: September 4, 2013
To place your Legal Notice in the Snoqualmie Valley Record please call Linda at 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers.com
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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.
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John Meyers passed away August 3, 2013 at Grace Alzheimer’s Home under the care of Evergreen Hospice. His daughter Jeanette and grandson Jason were by his side. John was born on June 3, 1921 in Taylor Falls, Minnesota. He moved with his family to Snoqualmie, Washington at the age of two, where the family built a home on five acres. At the age of eleven, John and his siblings came down with infantile paralysis. His younger brother Lawrence died at eight years of age and John wore a brace on his leg to walk the rest of his life. Despite the physical challenges of Polio and The Great Depression, John graduated from Snoqualmie High School with his sister Sarah’s class of 1941. She was the class valedictorian. While going to school, John found it necessary to help support the family and took a job in a local sheet metal shop where he learned his life’s work and became a master metal fabricator. After graduation and the start of WWII, rejected to serve his country, John bought a truck and joined the war effort by hauling supplies during the construction of the Alaska Highway. When the war ended, John bought a log truck and contracted hauling for North Bend Timber and other logging operations. John married Lorraine Thrasher in 1945 and their only child, Jeanette was born in 1946. After shutting down his log hauling business, John opened his own sheet metal business before working for Flohr Metal Fabricators in Seattle. In 1983, John retired, he and Lorraine divorced then he later married Isabel Davis.Together, they moved in retirement to 7 Bays, Washington where they built their home. John devoted his retirement years to hobbies and projects he loved. John took flight training in 1967, soloed in 1968 and continued to fly until he was 69 years of age. He also loved boating, hunting, fishing, working in his orchard and helping his friends. Isabel died in 1991 and John and Florence Watkins partnered together and enjoyed each other’s company until John’s onset of Alzheimer’s disease and Florence’s failing health. John moved back to Snoqualmie when all efforts were exhausted to keep him in his home at 7 Bays. He moved in with his daughter and son-in-law just across the street from where he grew up. Over this past year, John was involved in the Adult Day Program at Carnation Senior Center. John’s family is greatly indebted to the staff for their care and compassion as well as to friends and family who stepped in to help, share and hear old stories that were told over and over again. John leaves behind his daughter, Jeanette Busby (Pat), grandsons Jason Busby, Cory Busby (Mary), Zach Busby and six month old great grand-daughter, Ella Crane Busday as well as nieces & nephews and one special dog named Huck. Memorial will be set for a later date.
Mount Si Lutheran 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
...obituaries John Meyers
Snoqualmie Valley Eagles, 8200 Railroad Avenue, Snoqualmie. Arrangements are under the direction of Flintoft’s Funeral Home and Crematory.
She was 79. Corky was born on February 6, 1934, in Seiling, Okla., the daughter of Clyde and Hazel Wion. She was raised in Hawthorne, Calif., and graduated from Leuzinger High School in Lawndale, Calif. She met and married her husband Manfred “Fred” Lenk on April 10, 1954. Her family
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • September 4, 2013 • 5
Wednesday, Sept. 4
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 Time, library lesson and check out books.
Thursday, Sept. 5 Chess club: Snoqualmie Valley Chess Club meets at 7 p.m. at North Bend Library. Learn to play chess or get a game going. Open Mic: Share your live music talents, 7 p.m. at Slider’s Café, Carnation.
Friday, Sept. 6 Mount Si Run: The first annual race to the top of Mount Si. 100 person race limit; http://www. proguiding.com/the-mount-si-run.html. $40. Live music: The Fabulous Johnsons play at 9 p.m. at Finaghty’s Irish Pub, 7726 Center Blvd. S.E., Snoqualmie. If you are a fan of Led Zeppelin, Hendrix and other guitar driven classic rock, then check out The Fabulous Johnsons.
Saturday, Sept. 7 SPORT FEST: Adventure 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, Zumba, unicycle demo and other activities. Live music: Bluegrass jam session is 2 to 5 p.m. every Saturday at Slider’s Cafe in Carnation.
Monday, Sept. 9
Celebrate Snoqualmie Valley Record’s
A Spotlight on covering 100 Years of Valley History
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.
Tuesday, Sept. 10 Stories: Spanish Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at Carnation Library, all ages welcome with 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. Real estate: Snoqualmie Valley Real Estate Playbook is 7 p.m. at Pioneer Coffee, North Bend. Get the right strategies for our Valley real estate climate. Real estate experts will be discussing topics from priming your house for a quick sale to the real value of homes on your street. Learn more by calling (425) 387-3388.
Wednesday, Sept. 11 Class Time: Special education, Kindergarten and preschool teachers can bring their students to Carnation Library at 2:15 p.m. for a short Story Time, library lesson and check out books. Tales: Move and Groove story time is 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. at Carnation Library, for any age, but especially geared toward special needs.
Calendar SNOQUALMIE Valley
ince 1913, the Snoqualmie Valley Record has been covering the history of the Valley. Through challenging times and good ones, each week The Record has given our readers hard news and feature stories, and local sports and club news. For one hundred years, we’ve educated, informed and told the continuing story of the people, places and events, births, deaths, celebrations and growth of the Valley. The Valley Record is producing a 100th Anniversary Commemorative Edition highlighting some of the major news stories and events of the past century. Whether your family, your business or your organisation has been here one hundred years or just one year, show your Valley connection by advertising in the Commemorative 100th Anniversary ‘Then and Now’.
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Arts and entertainment for the eastside
6 • September 4, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Mike Lull Custom Guitar & Guitar Works continues to make rock ‘n’ roll history
Inside scoop: eastside
living | dine | wine arts | | music | nightlife
Energy in canvas Mom and daughter Ranita and Alraune Chowdhury grow in arts By Kira Clark
SVR Staff Intern
n the warmth of a lazy Monday evening, Alraune Chowdhury paints. She squeezes out fingernail length amounts of cobalt violet hue and phthalo blue onto ivory pallet paper. She mixes her colors with linseed oil until they glow and then carefully rounds the tip of her brush into a point. Leaning back in her chair, Alraune considers her nylon stretch canvas. A friend has commissioned her to paint a portrait of purple and blue dahlias. She glances at a freshly cut dahlia to right and strokes the curve of the petals. After dipping her moistened brush in the glistening oils, she brings a garden to life in her little studio overlooking Mount Si. Alraune’s mother, Ranita Chowdhury, said that her daughter has been painting since she was a baby. Both mother and daughter take joy in color and feel energized when holding a brush. Through extensive travel, the Chowdhurys have expanded their subject
matter, technique and color palette, reflecting various cultures. Although balancing corporate demands and the artist lifestyle can be a challenge, Alraune believes painting is worth it. Even as a toddler, creating art gave Alraune great joy. “She would draw these messes of things and I would barely be able to make out some kind of figure and shape,” Ranita said. “I could see it was something and I knew she could really do it some day.” At 15, Alraune painted Diwali, the Hindu Festival of Lights. The painting portrays two women wearing glittering saris and head jewelry setting candles in floating clay lanterns. Ranita said that the bright orange, blue and red paint seemed to dance off the canvas. “I was very proud,” Ranita said. She had always believed her daughter would be a great artist and now Alraune had proven her right. Both mother and daughter are members of the Mount Si Artist Guild which meets the third Saturday of each month at 10 a.m. at the North Bend Community Center. The purpose of the guild is to provide an encouraging, supportive environment for the Snoqualmie Valley arts. During monthly meetings, guild members
Snoqualmie Valley Record • September 4, 2013 • 7
Kira Clark/Staff Photos
Above, Valley mother and daughter Ranita and Alraune Chowdhury share different viewpoints on the same portrait. Both mother and daughter love to paint and have their own unique styles. Below left, Alraune works on a bright dahlia painting; Right, and bottom, she depicts Bavarian domes and a house in Denmark. She stayed up until 2 a.m. to make sure they’re ready for a summer art show.
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teach each other new skills, media and techniques. In October, the guild hopes to publish a collection of Snoqualmie Valley artists’ work and stories in honor of Gloria Danielson. Danielson was one of the first members of the Mount Si Artist Guild. Alraune describes Danielson as a great artist, natural leader, and a gentle spirit. Danielson died of cancer last October. “She never let the disease bother her, painting away till the very end,” said Alraune. “When she no longer had use of one hand, ravaged by swollen lymph nodes, she just continued painting with her other hand.” Danielson’s love of people and the Snoqualmie Valley has inspired Alraune. The Chowdhurys love the Northwest. Snoqualmie isn’t the first place the Chowdhurys have lived. The family is originally from Calcutta and has lived in Munich, Mumbai, Apple Valley, Miss., and now the Valley. “I feel like I am from everywhere,” said Alraune. “I’ve taken a part of every place we’ve lived.” Alraune’s pallette reflects her geographical experience, warm browns and reds from Europe, cool greens and blues from America, and bright oranges and fuchsias from India. “Each place has something unique that can be taken away,” Ranita said. Ranita has done a series of faces from people around the globe. Currently she is working on painting the seven wonders of the world. “You get to know so many stories and faces,”
Ranita said. Both mother and daughter revel in the joy of creating. Once Alraune starts a piece, she is likely to stay up all night working. “Painting gives me so much energy,” said Alraune. “But sometimes it’s hard to balance the demands of corporate America with the artist’s lifestyle.” Several weeks ago, Alraune felt the pinch. She had committed to paint four pieces for the Snoqualmie Art Show and figured she had a week to do them. Each night that week something came up at work and painting didn’t happen. On Thursday night, hours away from the show, Alraune only had one painting finished. She loaded up on tea and coffee and turned on her old-time radio to NPR and 1930s swing music. By 2:30 a.m. Alraune had three pieces finished and ready for display at the show. “If there is something you really love doing,” said Alraune. “You will find a way.”
Learn early fall pruning for the garden at NB Library North Bend Shell George andBend Sharon Wyrsch North Shell George and Sharon Wyrsch *This Venue Open to the Public. Made possible, in part, by an award from 4Culture.
Larry Davis, a member of the Seattle Tree Fruit Society, presents a workshop on pruning trees and vines, 11 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 7, at North Bend Library, 115 E. Fourth St. Davis covers early fall pruning to manage and discourage vigorous growth. Master Gardeners are also available to answer plant problem questions after his program.
8 • September 4, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Cheer team hosts recycling event
Revisit Creedence at casino
Bring any unwanted electronic devices, working or not,and meet the Mount Si High Cheerleaders, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 7, at Cascade View Elementary School in Snoqualmie. The cheer team is partnering with 1 Green Planet to provide a free recycling event. Donations fund Mount Si’s program, which took a Washington State Championship title in 2013 and on to place 6th at nationals. 1 Green Planet employees will be on hand to help individuals unload items that will be recycled or reused in a sustainable way. For a donation, locals can request a house call for items that will fit into a car ($20) or pickup truck ($50).
Classic rockers Creedence Clearwater Revisited, featuring the original Creedence Clearwater Revival rhythm section of Stu Cook on bass and Doug Clifford on drums, play at 7 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 8, in the Snoqualmie Casino Ballroom. Learn more about the band at www.creedencerevisited.com. Get ticket information at snocasino.com/ events/2013-ccr.
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • September 4, 2013 • 9
bership in his photography group, Club SnapShot, for Snoqualmie Valley residents who want to improve their skills. Learn tips and tricks, glossary of photography terms, custom camera settings, editing software
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10 • September 4, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Sister cities FROM 1
Afterwards, Calvo explains that his city in the Andean foothills is known as the
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dent of the Snoqualmie Sister Cities Association, Monday’s signing was a dream made real. “Not a finished dream, by any means, but a dream of two cities, two cultures, coming together,” she said. Snoqualmie now has two sister cities: Gangjin, in South Korea, and Chaclacayo, a city of 50,000 in the foothills of the Andes. Through the work of volunteers on the Snoqualmie Sister Cities Association, Snoqualmie partnered with Gangjin in 2009. A flurry of exchanges and visits by residents, civic officials and high school students, followed. The relationship with Chaclacayo began when McCollum, a Snoqualmie resident, met Ernesto Riedner, a native of Peru, during a University of Washington alumni trip to South America. Their connection led Riedner to tap Chaclacayo as a friendship city candidate. To make official status through Sister Cities International, Snoqualmie and Chaclacayo had to do two exchanges in a year. To date, there’s been four, and they’ve all been excellent, said McCollum. Both cities have their differences and some similarities— both peoples are warm and
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friendly, says McCollum, Snoqualmie’s new sister city is both higher and dryer than its counterpart. Five times the size of Snoqualmie, Chaclacayo is a suburb of Lima with plenty of commuter residents, and is ready to expand its tourism and commerce. “Two cities, cultures, that are both unknown to each other—they will be knowing each other,” predicted Riedner. Most Americans, says Riedner, when they think of Peru, think of the ancient Incas, of the lost city of Macchu Picchu. Exchanges mean the real Peru comes to light. “This is the beginning,” Riedner said. “The signing is the beginning of more and more close work together. The idea is to build a better world.”
Expansion Ideally, some day the Snoqualmie Sister Cities Association will expand, Valley-wide. McCollum said it makes sense to include North Bend, Fall City and Carnation. Before adding any more cities, Snoqualmie will now work on building up its sister-city links. “Also, there needs to be community involvement,” says McCollum—sponsorships to fund scholarships to get more students overseas. “To give students from families who can’t afford it, free trips to Korea and Peru, to have a global experience that would change someone’s life—that would be my dream,” she said. The exchange trips, in which visitors live with host families, is so much more meaningful than a hotel stay. “That’s the best experience,” says Riedner. The future holds intercity exchanges—of teachers, students, artists, of job sharing— “any type of exchange that has a mutual interest for each others’ cities,” said McCollum. The association is reaching out to the school district and residents for ideas to do more. McCollum says that the people who travel and return become global citizens who learn something about the world, and themselves. “They make friends for life,” she said. “Their family base expands.” • Learn more at snoqualmiesistercities.org.
DSHS mobile office to visit Carnation
spot on the school's fourth-term Honor Society at the end of the 2012-13 year. To make the list, students needed to earn at least a 3.7 grade point average. Students with an asterisk next to their name had straight A's. The Washington State Department of Social and Eighth grade: Reese A. Baltasar*, Regan Q. Baltasar, Health Services (DSHS) Mobile Community Service Riley M. Baltasar, Karrah F. Bandy, Ezekiel T. Barden, Office is coming to Carnation on September 5. Visiting Launa Bateman, Bianca I. Bilotta, Anne M. Bluher, Evan the Sno-Valley Food Bank from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., W. Bolen, Blake R. Bostwick, Jacob D. Brady, Makena R. DSHS staff will hold application interviews for food, Many students at Chief Kanim Middle School earned a Brand*, Rachel I. Brownell, Ellie K. Bruce, Kaitlyn R. Busser*, Greta L. Chappell, Sophia P. Click, Emily L. Cole, Jordan A. Coleman, Carson R. Corra, Austin R. Craig, Maria G. Di Domenico, Hunter R. Dow, Isabella E. Eriksen, Kendra L. Gardner, Anna Gomersall*, Garrett E. Halseth*, Thomas M. Hedrick, Preston B. Henning*, Bianca L. Herres*, Cherise K. Hoagland, Taylor M. Hollenbeck, Samantha K. Holmes*, Jodie R. HowsonWatt, Kaija A. Jensen, Courtney L. Kasel, Cameron L. Kendall*, Kara M. Klock, Abby D. Kuykendall, Avery E. Lane*, Rex J. Lau, Kara M. Link*, Chayan R. Loreto, Lauren E. Mather*, Carter A. McFadden, Lindsy M. Myers, Emily E. Nelson, Colleen ROUTES: Sunday, September 15th, 2013 E. O’Connor, Claire J. Olde Loohuis, Little Sister (15 miles) Middle Sister (42 miles) Issaquah, WA Madison R. Parrott, Cara Payne, Griffin Burly Girl (59 miles) Girly Girl (23 miles) R. Popp, Camden L. Quinn, Vishnu R. Rathnam, Isabella Richter De Medeiros, www.cyclethewave.org Owen P. Roche, Eva M. Sauve’*, Angelica L. Schattler, Kendall B. Schmitt, Donavan See*, Courtney J. Steilen*, Stefani K. Stevens, Lindsey M. Sydnor*, Julia J. Thorpe, Noah P. Whelan, Bridger M. White. Seventh grade: Macy R. Baltasar, Lauren S. Barry, Alec S. Bothwell, Samuel F. Brown*, Rahul K. Chaliparambil*, Ein Chang*, Michael P. Collins*, Chloe J. Cosgrove, Ryan P. Fitzgerald, Trevor J. Groshell, Alexander T. Helfrich*, Olivia Henning*, Mohammad M. Hussaini, Aaron J. Jacobson, Dana M. Kenow, Ryan D. Knutson, Tanner K. Leemaster*, Andrew W. Mischke, Erin K. Modzelewski, Lillian L. Nordby, Michael A. Olson, Andy R. Pantoja Valerio, Harvey Payne, Adrianna N. Pharmer-Auxier, Nash H. Philpott, Corey J. Seaman, Angel See, Jeffrey M. Spaeth, Catherine www.siviewpark.org / 425-831-1900 T. Stevens, Tucker O. Sundwall, Tyler J. Weir*, Lexi J. Wetherbee, Alexandria M. Winter and Erik H. Wooldridge. Sixth grade: Ezra K. Bacon-Gershman*, Aryan Banerjee*, Rosamarie Bateman, Cole R. Bostwick, Jolie M. Breitbach*, Danielle R. Butoryak, Carmen S. Chandler, Helen M. Chappell*, Cameron J. Choat, Athena D. Chriest, Henry K. Clark, Harper L. Click, Taylor M. Crook, Madeline R. Dawson, Brittany M. Deveny*, Tina H. Feng, Alexander J. Fentress, Jacob M. Forgey, Mareenah C. Galang, Bellah B. Gogan, Trace A. Halvorson*, Tobias J. Hatch, Caroline E. Hebert*, Andrew V. Helfrich*, Wyatt D. Holcombe, Jake L. Hollenbeck, Adyson R. Leemaster, Zainab M. Lughmani*, Joey N. McCauley, Chloe M. Moreland*, Eli S. Nelson*, Emmeline S. Neu, Kaitlyn M. O’Brien*, Reed C. Paradissis, Anjali Paria, Emily A. Phillips, Sarah M. Rashid*, Audrey A. Reece, Braden R. Reese, Liam Come visit and tour our beautiful studio, one-bedroom, and two-bedroom J. Renner, Riordan E. Roche, Chloe M. apartments to experience all we have to offer. Roy, Cody S. Rust, Brandon J. Salinas, Julian E. Sanctis, Gabrielle E. Sasso*, Great entertainment, scrumptuous food, caring and attentive staff, houseIsabella A. Sasso, Benjamen J. Sauve’, keeping, utilities, and so much more are included in the monthly rate. Darby M. Schueler, Ayush Sharma, Annabel C. Shaw, Grace A. Stetson*, Robert H. Stevens, Aubrey C. Sullivan, 425.888.7108 Grace E. Swan, Taylor R. Talbott, Joseph J. Tetrick, Fleur Uittenbogaard, Chirag P. www.redoakresidence.com Vedullapalli*, Elizabeth G. Ward, Noah Independent & Assisted Living E. Weinstein, Sapphire R. Whelan, Riley A. Wilkins, Allison Winder* and Elena D. Wood. cash, and medical assistance as well as drug and alcohol treatment services, yearly reviews, and to answer questions on active cases or services.
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • September 4, 2013 • 11
See answers, page 15
Difficulty level: Moderate
Across 1. Computer info 5. Write a shared online journal 9. Kind of approval 12. Candidate’s concern 14. Morocco’s capital 16. Carbonium, e.g. 17. Reminder of mortality (2 wds) 19. “Baloney!” 20. Smoke out 21. Members of Parliament 23. Bergman in “Casablanca” 25. Flight data, briefly 26. Officers’ quarters on a warship 30. Moisture-absorbing body powders 32. A pint, maybe 33. Representative 35. Marine ___ 37. Bohemian, e.g. 39. Victorian, for one 40. Arid 41. Ridge of land forced upwards between two faults 43. Go over 46. Moray, e.g. 47. Slap target, sometimes
49. Exploded artillery shell fragments 51. Eastern pooh-bah 52. Bolted 53. Manitoba’s capital 57. Kind of seat 61. Monopolize 62. Expressing profound respect 64. Absorbed, as a cost 65. Father, Son and Holy Ghost 66. One of the Barbary States 67. Bit 68. Coaster 69. Whimper
Down 1. Kind of store 2. Financial page heading 3. Pack (down) 4. Ancient (hyphenated) 5. “My man!” 6. Follower of Mary 7. “O” in old radio lingo 8. January’s birthstone 9. Decorative, protective object on a hearth (2 wds) 10. It may get into a jamb 11. Aardvark fare
13. Check 15. It’s always sold in mint condition (2 wds) 18. Join securely 22. Meteorological effects 24. White Cliffs of ___ 26. Cleanse with water 27. Grant 28. Put into a new order 29. Conventions 31. Bender 34. Marina sight 36. Unload, as stock 38. Gesture made with index and middle fingers (2 wds) 42. Casual top (2 wds) 44. Ascended 45. Bring up 48. Slender candles 50. Repressed (hyphenated) 53. “Come again?” 54. Bit 55. “... there is no ___ angel but Love”: Shakespeare 56. Characteristic carrier 58. Hokkaido native 59. Detective, at times 60. “... or ___!” 63. Cabernet, e.g.
12 â€˘ Sept 04, 2013 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record
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2 SIDE BY Side Plots in the beautiful EvergreenWashelli Cemeter y in Seattle / Northgate area. Section 23, Lot 209. Easy access. Retail value: $5,750 each. Will s e l l b o t h fo r $ 7 , 5 0 0 . Owner pays transfer fee. Call 425-391-3604 before 10am or after 5pm. BEAUTIFUL SETTING overlooking Seattle at Sunset Hills Memorial Cemeter y in Bellevue. Olympic View Urn Garden, Lot 2026, Space #18. Includes: Plot, Marble Marker and Installation for only $4,000. Valued at $6,047 per Cemetery. Call 425-2929431 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ Sept 04, 2013 â€˘ 13
C E M E T E RY P L OT S Greenwood Cemetery in Renton Highlands. View of Jimi Hendrix resting place. Double stacked plot includes headstone, deluxe vase, 2 cement boxes and opening and closing of grave for two p e o p l e . Va l u e d a t $ 1 4 , 6 0 0 . W i l l s e l l fo r Best REASONABLE Offer! 425-255-2154
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SUNSET HILLS Memorial Cemetery in Bellevue. 2 s i d e by s i d e p l o t s available in the Sold Out Garden of Devotion, 9B, Space 9 and 10. Also, 1 plot available in Garden of Devotion, 10B, space 5 . A l l 3 ava i l a bl e fo r $ 1 0 , 0 0 0 e a c h O B O. Call 503-709-3068 or email email@example.com Visit our web site for great deals nw-ads.com Electronics
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â€˘ General Worker - Everett For a list of our most current job openings and to learn more about us visit our website:
So easy you could do it while standing on your head
14 â€˘ Sept 04, 2013 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record
Automobiles Classics & Collectibles
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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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2000 DODGE Dakota. E x t e n d e d C a b, H a r d Cover. 1 of 100 made. C o l l e c t o r s i t e m ! L i ke new, used for car shows AKC Rottweiler Puppies- only. V-8, 52,000 miles, 3 males, 3 females. Tails c u s t o m w h e e l s , B I G docked, dew claws re- stereo! $10,000. 253moved, shots, both par- 333-2136 ents on-site. $850 360Pickup Trucks 319-5825 Visit our web site for great deals nw-ads.com
POODLE puppies, cuddly, elegant AKC toys. Loving & smart., black, apr icot, black/white, chocolate. Also Pomapooâ€™s or tri-pooâ€™s Possible delivery. (541)4751986 FORD F800 Flat3889 bed Truck. $2,950 OBO. Detroit Diesel 8.2L runs ex c e l l e n t , 1 r e b u i l d , 342,000 miles, 26,000# Gross, Allison automatic transmission, 18â€™ bed in excellent condition, air brakes, dual diesel tanks, tires 75%, Pintle hinge, Glad hand air to rear, Ratchet straps with garage sales - WA straps. Call Tina at 253709-7519 or email email@example.com Garage/Moving Sales King County Sammamish
GARAGE SALE, Rain or Shine! September 6th, 7th. 3024 230th Place NE, Sammamish, WA. Summer Ridge - (end of cul-de-sac) Lots of great â€œPier 1 Importsâ€? furniture and more!
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • September 4, 2013 • 15
On the Scanner North Bend Sheriff’s station
Wednesday, Aug. 28 Small-time thief: At 8:30 a.m., a caller in the 200 block of Cedar Avenue South reported that someone had broken into his apartment two days earlier. The victim said that around 1:30 p.m. Aug. 26, he left his home, and when he returned, it appeared that someone had entered through the partially-open kitchen window by removing the screen and crawling through the hole. The person stole a small amount of tobacco and candy.
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The Washington Utilities and Transportation Commission designated CenturyLink as an Eligible Telecommunications Carrier within its service area for universal service purposes. CenturyLink’s basic local service rates for residential voice lines are $8.90$17.50 per month and business services are $17.85$35.00 per month. Specific rates will be provided upon request. CenturyLink participates in a government benefit program (Lifeline) to make residential telephone service more affordable to eligible low-income individuals and families. Eligible customers are those that meet eligibility standards as defined by the FCC and state commissions. Residents who live on federally recognized Tribal Lands may qualify for additional Tribal benefits if they participate in certain additional federal eligibility programs. The Lifeline discount is available for only one telephone per household, which can be either a wireline or wireless telephone. A household is defined for the purposes of the Lifeline program as any individual or group of individuals who live together at the same address and share income and expenses. Lifeline service is not transferable, and only eligible consumers may enroll in the program. Consumers who willfully make false statements in order to obtain Lifeline telephone service can be punished by fine or imprisonment and can be barred from the program.
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Self-service: At 6:27 p.m., a resident reported via the sheriff’s website that an unknown man had been seen earlier in the day at their home in the 600 block of Ballarat Avenue. The man got out of an older blue pick-up truck and had been cutting hydrangeas from the front yard of the home, until a neighbor confronted him. Vehicle vandalism: At 11:13 a.m., a caller reported some damage to his vehicle, left overnight parked in the 45500 block of Southeast North Bend Way. Someone had partially
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Monday, Aug. 26
Lifeline eligible subscribers may also reliable home High-Speed Internet to 1.5 Mbps for $9.95* per month for months of service. Further details are centurylink.com/internetbasics.
WL Weller $22.99
qualify for service up the first 12 available at
detached the back license plate, and when the owner drove the truck to a gas station, he found a white crystalline substance in the opening to the gas tank.
Sunday, Aug. 25 Smashed: At 6:06 a.m., a caller in the 13600 block of 432nd Avenue Southeast reported that someone had smashed the windshield of her car, parked on the road. She said she didn’t see any suspects, but had heard a loud noise at around 10:30 p.m. the previous night. She suspected it was her estranged husband.
Carnation Police Dept. Sunday, Aug. 25 Domestic Violence: At 1:58 a.m., police were called to break up an incident in the 4000 block of Tolt Avenue. They separated the parties, and booked the woman into jail for fourth-degree assault.
Friday, Aug. 23 Warrant: At 12:59 p.m., an officer stopped a vehicle about an equipment violation at 329th Avenue Northeast and Northeast 45th Street. The driver also had an arrest warrant, so the officer arrested him and impounded the vehicle.
Snoqualmie Fire Dept. Wednesday, Aug. 28 Alarm at the Y: Snoqualmie firefighters responded to the YMCA/Community center twice the night of Aug 28. The building’s duct work was being cleaned by a private company and the workers had set off the fire alarm both times.
Puzzle Answers FROM PAGE 11
If you live in a CenturyLink service area, please call 1-855-954-6546 or visit centurylink.com/lifeline with questions or to request an application for the Lifeline program.
*CenturyLink® Internet Basics Program – Residential customers only who qualify based on meeting income level or program participation eligibility requirements, and requires remaining eligible for the entire offer period. First bill will include charges for the first full month of service billed in advance, prorated charges for service from the date of installation to bill date, and one-time charges and fees described above. Qualifying customers may keep this program for a maximum of 60 months after service activation provided customer still qualifies during that time. Listed High-Speed Internet rate of $9.95/mo. applies for first 12 months of service (after which the rate reverts to $14.95/mo. for the next 48 months of service), and requires a 12-month term agreement. Customer must either lease a modem/router from CenturyLink for an additional monthly charge or independently purchase a modem/router, and a one-time High-Speed Internet activation fee applies. A one-time professional installation charge (if selected by customer) and a one-time shipping and handling fee apply to customer’s modem/router. General – Services not available everywhere. CenturyLink may change or cancel services or substitute similar services at its sole discretion without notice. Offer, plans, and stated rates are subject to change and may vary by service area. Deposit may be required. Additional restrictions apply. Terms and Conditions – All products and services listed are governed by tariffs, terms of service, or terms and conditions posted at centurylink.com. Taxes, Fees, and Surcharges – Applicable taxes, fees, and surcharges include a Carrier Universal Service charge, carrier cost recovery surcharges, state and local fees that vary by area and certain in-state surcharges. Cost recovery fees are not taxes or governmentrequired charges for use. Taxes, fees, and surcharges apply based on standard monthly, not promotional, rates. ©2013 CenturyLink. All Rights Reserved. The name CenturyLink and the pathways logo are trademarks of CenturyLink. All other marks are the property of their respective owners.
16 • September 4, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
williams & ree the indian and the white guy
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Published on Sep 3, 2013