Valley Record SNOQUALMIE
Wednesday, September 11, 2013 n Daily updates at www.valleyrecord.com n 75 cents
Down to the wire
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Strike narrowly averted in deal over class size, pay raises By Carol Ladwig and Seth Truscott Valley Record Staff
Hundreds of Snoqualmie Valley teachers walked into the Mount Si High School auditorium, blue ballots in hand, at 7 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 8, to vote on a new three-year
Fall sports roll for Mount Si High School: Season preview Pages 11-15
Turning the earth for new Hansen park in Snoqualmie Page 8
Index Opinion 4 10 Puzzles 15 Obituaries 15 Movie Times Classifieds 17-21 On The Scanner 23
Vol. 100, No. 16
contract. Officially, they were on strike, per an overwhelming majority vote of the Snoqualmie Valley Education Association members from last Tuesday, Sept. 3, but their actions Sunday averted that. By 8 p.m., the deal was in hand. It passed with 59 percent of the 295 teachers voting to approve the deal, which lays out a roughly 12 percent pay increase over the next three years. See NO STRIKE, 22
Watching their watchers this summer, two loose steers on Meadowbrook Farm were finally taken.
Odyssey ends for fugitive cows
A new beginning
Free summer over for Meadowbrook steers The two steer that have stopped traffic and started lots of local speculation this summer are gone now. Since May, the animals have been making the rounds of the Snoqualmie area, from Meadowbrook Farm to Indian Hill.
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Maddie Hager, front right, smiles as she and the rest of the Mount Si swim team take to the pool for a practice at the TPC Snoqualmie Ridge. This fall, the first independent local swim team, 18 girls in all, competes in the KingCo League. Learn more on Page 14.
See CAPTURED, 8
A strong life
Far left, Seth Truscott/Staff Photo | Right, courtesy photo
Looking back at 100 with Marie Nichols of North Bend By Seth Truscott Editor
When Marie Nichols of North Bend blows out the candles this weekend, she’ll have a century of experiences to look back on. Many memories are faded, but Nichols, who turns 100 on September 15, remembers of the big moments and the major changes of her long life, with help from her children. Growing up in Auburn, Wash., she was an avid skiier who focused on family, supported an ailing husband for decades, and ultimately outlived three spouses. See 100 YEARS, 10
North Bend resident Marie Nichols, left, with son Steve, turns 100 this week. In her long life, she danced, skiied (right, at Alaska’s Independence Mine in 1942), married three times, and singlehandedly raised a family.
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Ready to vote on a contract, Valley teacher Jack Webber holds his ballot with one hand, along with a picket kit and signs in the other, Sunday evening at Mount Si High School. Teachers were technically on strike Sunday afternoon, but a deal passed putting educators back to work.
2 • September 11, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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North Bend Jazz Walk is Saturday
Police look into shotsfired mystery in Carnation Officers with the DuvallCarnation Police Department are looking into an odd situation involving gunshots fired late Monday, Sept. 2, on West Rutherford Street. There appear to be no serious injuries resulting from an altercation that happened shortly before 11 p.m. According to Duvall Police Cmdr. Carey Hert, who spoke to the Record on Friday, an older Carnation man reported that he had been shot by a shotgun blast. Police found a small nick in his arm, while two teens, who were known to the man, possibly living with him, claimed that they had been struck by a car in an altercation. They were taken to the hospital, Hert said. Besides Duvall officers, Redmond police and King County Sheriff’s Deputies responded, bringing two police dogs, one from Redmond, another from Kirkland. Officers found nothing—no shell casings or suspects. Police took a piece of clothing from the older victim as evidence, and sent it to the lab to test for any residues. To share tips, call the Duvall Police main line at (425) 7881519 and leave a message.
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 to hit the Valley. Tickets are $20, $15 for kids. Get tickets at http://northbendjazzwalk.com/jazzwalk.
Nearly 300 get tickets in DUI campaign
Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo
Puget Sound Energy celebrated completing $265 million in renovations at Snoqualmie Falls Aug. 26. Below, the museum, and bottom, Rep.Jay Rodne, PSE President Kimberly Harris, County Councilwoman Kathy Lambert and Snoqualmie Mayor Matt Larson cut the ribbon.
Celebrate the new Falls at upcoming party A community celebration and grandreopening of the re-developed Snoqualmie Falls Hydroelectric Project and Park is 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 14, at the Falls park, 6501 Railroad Avenue S.E., Snoqualmie. Come celebrate more than a century of Snoqualmie Falls’ rich cultural history and PSE’s continual commitment to renewable energy generation. Planned are tours of the Historical Train Depot and Carpenter Shop, including new interpretive and educational exhibits and extensive park and trail enhancements. There will be food vendors, educational booths and kids’ crafts, plus giveaways and prizes, including a chance to win an overnight stay at Salish Lodge & Spa and get an exclusive tour of the hydroelectric project and park.
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Senior center needs a cook Mount Si Senior Center is looking for find a part-time cook for five days a week to provide nutritional, well-balanced lunch meals. Applications can be found at the center, located in North Bend.
Phone and Internet Discounts Available to CenturyLink Customers 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.
Reach 2.8 Million ReadeRs.* Includes 102 newspapers & 33 TMc publIcaTIons.
Results are in from the recent “Drive Sober or Get Pulled Over” DUI enforcement campaign, conducted throughout King County, including the Valley, from August 16 through September 2. In King County, 292 motorists were stopped and arrested for driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs (DUI), and statewide, law enforcement officers arrested 1,420 drivers for DUI. Last year in King County during the same time period, officers on routine and extra patrols arrested 374 people for DUI. King County sheriff’s deputies and Snoqualmie police took part.
Just By Placing One WNPA Statewide 2x2 Impact Ad. go sTaTewIde or TargeT a regIon. coastal: 295,000 circ. 678,000 readers* easteRn: 272,000 circ. 625,000 readers* MetRo: 680,000 circ. 1.5 mil. readers* *based on sTaTewIde surveys showIng 2.3 people read each copy of a coMMunITy newspaper.
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. 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.
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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.
4 • September 11, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Snoqualmie city buildings, even trucks, are Safe Places
Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo
Announcing a new partnership that makes all city facilities and vehicles (including this streetsweeper) part of the Safe Place program, Snoqualmie Mayor Matt Larson and King County Councilwoman Kathy Lambert spoke at a recent press conference.
For the first time in King County, an entire municipal administration has been designated as part of the Safe Place network. Snoqualmie City Hall, Fire Station and Police Station, as well as all city Public Works and Parks & Recreation vehicles, now will be Safe Places for youth ages 12 to 17 to ask for help when they experience a crisis. Officials from Safe Place partner agencies celebrated the second anniversary of the Safe Place program in King County at a press conference Monday, August 26, while announcing the addition of Snoqualmie as a new partner to the collaborative effort to improve youth safety and prevent teen homelessness. “The city of Snoqualmie is committed to providing resources and support for the growth and development of our young people,” said Snoqualmie Mayor Matt Larson. “Our city staff have demonstrated incredible caring and initiative in embracing the Safe Place method of reaching out to help youth experiencing a crisis.” Larson unveiled the distinctive yellow diamond Safe Place logo that is displayed prominently at the entrance to Snoqualmie City Hall and other city facilities. Logo decals also have been added to all city maintenance and utility vehicles, and all city staff have been trained to respond to young people who approach them and ask for help. Joining Mayor Larson for the announcement were the three non-profit youth service agencies that serve as Safe Place responders in different areas of the county – Friends of Youth, YouthCare and Auburn Youth Resources. Safe Place was introduced in King County two years ago, after Lambert’s 15-year-old granddaughter ran away. “Two years after its launch, King County Safe Place is one of the busiest networks in the nation,” said Melinda Giovengo, Executive Director of YouthCare. “This partnership has been a great way to reach out and help youth because of the unique way it connects and coordinates existing resources, and provides a truly regional response to the issues facing our young people.”
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The Young Life club at Mount Si High School plans a pancake meal for any interested teachers and students, 6:45 to 7:45 a.m. Friday, Sept. 13, at the school. Admission is free. The first club meeting, 7:30 p.m. Monday, Sept. 16, at the former library on River Street, next to City hall, follows.
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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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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.
Weds. October 30, 2013 as a ‘pull-out’ special section of the Snoqualmie Valley Record. On quality E-cote and book stock
SPACE RESERVATION DEADLINE: Thursday, October 10, 2013
Contact us for more information: William Shaw • firstname.lastname@example.org David Hamilton • email@example.com Sue Skelton • firstname.lastname@example.org
5,000 Commerative copies will be available for Valley-wide distribution at key retailers and restaurants
NB meeting looks at personal safety
SNOQUALMIE VALLEY REAL ESTATE PLAYBOOK
Personal safety and the things you can do to improve it are the topic for North Bend’s next community safety meeting, 6 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 19, at the Mount Si Senior Center, 411 Main Ave. S., North Bend. Learn how to optimize your own safety, as well as family and friends’ by being aware of your surroundings, knowing how to best respond in different situations, and learning safety tactics at this free meeting. The discussion will also touch on how to respond to encounters with wildlife. King County’s Sergeant Don Gulla, a veteran officer with nearly 30 years in the department, will be the guest speaker. Gulla serves on the county’s crisis intervention team, providing training on various aspects of critical incidents, including force options, and assisting people in crisis. He has developed training courses taught statewide, and has been involved in martial arts and combat training for more than 45 years.
• September 17 – First Time Home Buyers • September 24 – Thinking About Selling? • October 1 – How Do I Get My House Ready to Sell? • October 8 – Neighborhood Review
Last month, deputy Rich Rowe gave a presentation on home security and how to build community block watch programs. The meetings are held monthly, and topics are chosen by the community members. To learn more, contact North Bend Police Chief Mark Toner, at (425) 888-4438, or send e-mail to Mark.Toner@KingCounty.Gov.
Legion BBQ, meet and greet Sept. 12 Veterans with the Valley’s American Legion Post 79, Veterans of Foreign Wars of Snoqualmie and Issaquah, the Legion Riders and the Legion Auxiliary are welcomed to the Post’s end-of-summer family barbecue, 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 12, at the downtown Snoqualmie post, on River Street. The event starts with the installation of officers. It’s also a night to meet and greet members and their families. Bring a salad or dessert and RSVP to Pam Collingwood at Pam.email@example.com.
The Playbook will help participants develop a real estate strategy that will meet their needs – and their timeline. Sessions will be interactive with lots of opportunities for questions. In addition to Karin - a Snoqualmie Valley resident and real estate professional - guest speakers will address specific topics such as staging your house for sale, and how to get the loan that best meets your needs. Real estate experts will be discussing topics from priming your house for a quick sale to the real value of homes on your street.
Sessions will be on Tuesday evenings in September and early October at Pioneer Coffee Roasting Company, 202 North Bend Avenue, North Bend, from 7:00 to 8:00 p.m.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • September 11, 2013 • 5
SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 14TH 6PM - MIDNIGHT
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Then & Now History Section coming in Oct.
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6 • September 11, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Valley Record SNOQUALMIE
Publisher Editor Reporter
C reative Design Wendy Fried firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising David Hamilton Account email@example.com Executive 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: 425.453.4250 or 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.
Support teams in a time of growth, tighter belts
omething I never thought would happen is happening. I always assumed that without an Olympic-sized indoor pool in the Valley, we’d never see a true, hometown swim team. Yet, starting on August 26, a group of 18 girls has been racing through the full-size, outdoor pool at the TPC Snoqualmie Ridge. Huh? I thought. They swim in the rain? Yes, comes the answer, they do. My wife was a high school swimmer, and the only time she didn’t take to the water was during thunderstorms. Such storms are (usually) Seth Truscott rare in this part of the counValley Record Editor try, so the young swimmers of the Mount Si girls team take to the water in all weather; their schedule, by the way, lasts into November. So while rain and clouds threaten above, these girls will be doing drills in the balmy pool at the TPC. It’ll be interesting to see how this program takes root. This marks the latest expansion of sport teams in the Valley, and is, in a sense, a real new beginning. This Valley is growing, the numbers of athletes are up, and it’s hard not to infer from that that teams are getting better. It’s only natural, when there’s simply more talent to draw on and growing youth leagues to train kids. The question now is, how to sustain it? The kids are there, but it seems like resources are tighter than ever—you just have to look at the strike situation in local schools to know that. And what happens when our high school gets so big it has to split? Would a Mount Si team play a North Bend High School team in some kind of rivalry? What a thought. The biggest factor in forming a local girls swim team this fall was finding the facility, and the TPC stepped up. Folks in the golf industry know that bringing in and connecting with families and young people will ensure the future of the sport, so this was a wise move for the club. Yet it remains to be seen how or if a boys program will be hitting the waves, here in the Valley, any time soon. We’ll see how this partnership develops. For now, folks can help support this program and these dedicated young athletes, who, like all local competitors, balance a lot of life demands to take part. Before practice, I listened as the girls debated how they were going to get their first-day homework and AP assignments done after all the in-pool drills. Please support athletes all season and all year by attending games, taking part in benefit events and generally letting them know you support their strides. You can find a schedule for the rest of the high school sports season in this week’s edition, pages 11 to 14.
Are you a sports fan? What Out teams do you love or hate?
Past of the
This week in Valley history
Thursday, Sept. 8, 1988
“I love sports. The team I love to hate? The Yankees. I watch the Mariners’ games, and I’m a fan of Hernandez, but I like all sports, and I love soccer.” Monica Brown North Bend
“Yes, I like football, and pro wrestling. My team is the Seahawks, definitely the Seahawks, and I love to hate the Pittsburgh Steelers.” Jeff Stapp North Bend
• Students at Mount Si High School have to put more of an emphasis on attending classes if they want to get credit. If a student now misses 12 sessions, he or she will fail. • Things were barely ready in time for last Tuesday’s opening of Edwin R. Opstad Elementary School in North Bend. The fire alarms and telephones were last to be installed, and the building was cleared for occupancy one day beforehand. But all the teachers showed up extra early to blow up an arch of hundreds of balloons that every bus and car drove through to enter school for the first time.
Thursday, Sept. 12, 1963
“Football and basketball. I like baseball, but it’s not as exciting to watch, in my opinion, as football. Unless you’ve played the game, you probably can’t appreciate it.” Tom Price North Bend
“Definitely a sports fan, love the Seahawks. The team I hate is San Francisco, just because they’re rivals. Football is my number-one sport, but I also watch basketball.” Jason Ayers Works in North Bend
• Gordon McIntire, superintendent of School District 410, registered 2,101 students in the first week of school. In the Lower Valley, District 407 had 762 students. At Mount Si High School, the freshman class was 155 students. Seniors, 132. • Without a sense of humor, you’re dead. And there’s not a Gloomy Gus to be found at the J&G Tire Shop. True, tires were stolen, but they didn’t get them all, and the ones they have are still for sale.
High school, high expectations Just-opened freshman campus brings new approach to newest students By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
As Mount Si High School’s new freshman campus filled with excited ninth graders on the first day of school last week, so did parts of the main campus. At least 80 freshmen, many musicians, had their first classes as high school students on the main campus, where band and choir programs are consolidated. “First period is freshman band and freshman choir,” explained Mount Si High School Principal John Belcher, and buses stop first at the main campus, so music students can just get out at the main campus, where teachers have agreed to start band and choir a few minutes early. They end a few minutes earlier, too, so students can catch the bus afterward to the freshman campus. That solution is in line with school goals to minimize student travel between the two buildings. So was the second-period adjustment. “We started realizing that we have one math class that some freshman really wanted...construction geometry, so applying the concepts of math in wood shop,” said Belcher. “That was first and second period… so now we knew we needed to have travel after second period. So what we did there is offer a variety of other freshman classes here on campus.” After second period, the rest of the students get on a bus, head over to the freshman campus and, for the most part, stay there the rest of the day. Instead, the teachers will do most of the traveling. While 11 staffers will be full-time at the freshman campus, 22 other teachers will have at least one class at the freshman campus.
New tech and construction (above, the newly constructed commons area) at the Freshman Campus are meant to help ninth graders succeed.
STEM-ified The schedule wrangling is an example of how Belcher, Freshman Campus Principal Vernie Newell and staff have worked hard to develop a schedule that met students’ needs without making sacrifices. “We’re not taking anything away,” said Newell. Instead, they are adding classes, and, in a way, acting as “a lighthouse” Newell said, for a new way of educating students. Belcher says the district is offering more honors programs and “we’ve added AP for freshmen, which is not the norm out there.” And students have had a huge response, Newell said. “Enrollment really caught us by surprise… If you look at the honors biology class alone, we have one teacher teaching a full day of that.” Belcher says “It’s one-to-one, STEM-ified, more rigor, higher expectations for every kid, and more supports for every kid.”
Snoqualmie Valley Record • September 11, 2013 • 7
The STEM, or Science, perennial freshman favorite Creative Campus, Part 2 Technology, Engineering Cooking class. There’s also what and Math component of Belcher calls “a massive technology This week’s story looks at the freshman campus was influx” at the freshman campus this the operations and future of a challenge to implement year, which he hopes will follow the the new Mount Si Freshman in part because of parents’ students to the main campus in the Campus. Last week’s story, concerns about the curcoming years. “Campus of Change,” explored riculum offerings. Belcher the development of the school. Going wireless insisted on this requirement, though, because “We feel that sort of In recent months, district executive director learning is going to help every kid,” he said. of instructional technology Jeff Hogan said the For example, the STEM version of PE offered district added about $200,000 in technology at the freshman campus will not be the “balls upgrades to the new campus. These included and competitions” style of traditional PE class- 100 new iPads, and 128 new Chromebooks, es, but a technology-based wellness class that plus infrastructure upgrades to handle the extra enables students to work more independently. load on the district’s network. “The beauty of this program is that, even if “Over the summer we added much more wireyou’re an athlete and super fast, you’ll still have less capacity to handle the increase in wireless to make your gains every week,” Belcher noted. devices in every room,” Hogan wrote in an e-mail. High expectations abound at the freshman With the teacher contract recently resolved campus, where Newell has set a goal of essen- and one week down, the freshman campus is, tially no Fs for students, because, Belcher says, and will remain, a going concern. “with freshmen, once they fail, they disappear.” Although the district has spent several It’s not about teaching differently, but about months this summer in focus groups discusslearning who the students are, and finding out ing a potential high school remodel to reabwhich ones need more supports. sorb the students, both principals, as well as “I think the mantra we’ve been using is ‘it’s Superintendent Joel Aune, remain fully comnot what you expect, but what you accept,’” mitted to the freshman campus. Newell explained. “So we’re asking a lot more “I think we’re going to see some immediate of teachers, fostering stronger relationships with impact in positive bumps for students,” Aune students to really motivate and inspire them to said, adding that “Most, if not all of the board do more…. not just get over the bar. “ members are on board with that right now, the Staff is fully on board, as well, Newell said. In idea of the freshman campus…. we are in this working with the teachers at the freshman cam- for the long haul.” pus, most of whom asked to be placed there, The location of it, though, is the question. Newell said he’s seen a strong desire from them Four of the five School Board Directors have “to help students be more engaged in their high spoken in support of a freshman campus conschool experience.” cept, which is included in “Option A” of the Support will also be structural, in the form of proposed high school remodel designs, but as the new STEM lab at the freshman campus, and a freshman-only section in an overall building. the recent creation of a giant kitchen classroom with six or seven complete kitchen units, for the See CAMPUS, 22
upcoming 2013 events
septemBeR 4-8 ~ Quilt Show 13-15 ~ Blues, Brews, and BBQ 21 ~ Salmon Festival 27-28 ~ Summer Framed 27-29 ~ Autumn Leaf Festival octoBeR 4-5, 11-12, 18-19 ~ Oktoberfest
8 • September 11, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Turning the earth to celebrate future Hansen Community Park VIPs from the city of Snoqualmie and Pulte Homes gathered before a crowd Thursday, August 22, at the future site of the Jeanne Hansen Community Park, at 34226 S.E. Jacobia St. near Snoqualmie Ridge’s Eagle Pointe neighborhood. The officials, followed by some neighborhood children, turned the dirt in an official groundbreaking for construction of the new park. When completed by a target date next spring, the 16-acre park will have two synthetic turf fields, a tennis court, walking track, nature trails, a picnic shelter and a concession stand. It’s named for the late city mayor Jeanne Hansen, who was instrumental in creating the Ridge community as it exists today. “Unlike any mayor before or after, she left a legacy no one will match,” said current Mayor Matt Larson. Hansen died in 2001. The new park has been a long time coming, as the city worked with regulations and changing developers to make it happen. “What a day. We’re here!” commented Todd Levitt, director of land development for Pulte Homes, who took over development on the Ridge in 2010. Construction began three weeks ago. Levitt looked ahead to the day when the acres of bare dirt are green and full of action. “We cannot wait to get this park going.”
Seth Truscott/Staff Photos
Neighborhood kids, officials from the city and from Pulte Homes turn the earth in an Aug. 22 groundbreaking for the future Jeanne Hansen Park. Above, from left are Andrea Murphy, Gwen Voelpel, Ethan Neff, Dan Marcinko, Parks employee Dave Dembeck, Mayor Matt Larson, Bob Jeans, Todd Levitt of Pulte, and Pat Anderson. At right, Larson welcomes the crowd.
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The cows, owned by Herman Schlaht of Snoqualmie and his son, Terry, of Burlington, had broken out of their pen on Indian Hill last spring. They set up housekeeping for some time with the Meadowbrook elk herd, and evaded multiple attempts to trap them throughout the area, to the amusement of many locals who began wondering if we’d someday see a hybrid Angus-elk calf on the Meadowbrook Farm. Their days in the wild ended, though on Aug. 20, when Mike Akers and husband, Jason Weatherholtz, caught the pair in their pasture. “It was just dumb luck,” Akers said by phone. Neither of them were cattlemen, he explained, and their horses were not on the property, so the pasture stood open.
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After a day or two of the steer passing back and forth, with phone calls from neighbors alerting them they were in the area, the two decided to lock up their dogs and try to catch them. “It was very stealth, we were both on our cell phones,” Akers said. They went opposite ways around the house, and just waited until the animals entered the pasture, where the grass was nice and green. “I closed the gate behind them and that’s how we caught them. It was actually very simple,” Akers said. “What happened after that was not very simple.” Schlaht had been next door when the capture occurred, and he came over right away, then called his son. Terry came the next day, with a trailer, tranquilizers, and what turned out to be vain hopes of trapping the steer and driving them off in the trailer. “They could not capture the cows,” Akers said. “…even tranquilized they were not able to capture them and get them into the trailer.” Instead, the Schlahts asked permission to bring a slaughter truck to the pasture, and butcher the cows on-site. “I didn’t plan for it to end this way,” said Akers, but he did want to respect the owner’s wishes. After just a few days with the cows on his property, he noted how destructive they were here and at Meadowbrook Farm, and says of the owners, “I think they were trying to be responsible.” Their adventure has given them a new perspective on food, Akers says, plus a nice reminder about life in a small town, and a new reputation as the neighborhood’s ranch hand. “All our neighbors think it’s quite funny,” he said, “and Wendy down at Carmichaels, she knew about it before some of my closest friends!”
Snoqualmie Valley Record • September 11, 2013 • 9
Tiffany Elliot to re-up as Navy food specialist
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Tiffany Elliot, a native of North Bend and 2006 graduate of Mount Si High School, will re-enlist in the United States Navy on Wednesday, Sept. 25. Her commanding officer, Cdr. Collins, will hold the service at Legion Park, Everett, with Elliot’s chain of command present as well as her parents, Kristy and Bradley Elliot, son Gordon Mayrand and fiancee Taylor Wilson. Tiffany Elliott Elliot first enlisted on Sept. 10, 2006. She served honorably for six years and is signing up for another six. She works as CPO mess supervisor on MOMSEN. She deployed in 2012 to the Gulf of Aden, Arabian Sea, and the Persian Gulf and again in 2013 to East Asian waters. “CS2 Elliott has shown great leadership to her junior sailors,” remarked Chief Mansfield, “she will be greatly missed onboard Momsen and a great gain for NAS Whidbey Island,” where she next will be stationed.
Moms networking group to hold first meeting Tuesday, Sept. 17 “Moms,” a women’s group new to the Snoqualmie Valley and aimed at welcoming, informing and inspiring mothers, will host its first meeting, 9:30 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 17, at Snoqualmie Valley Alliance Church, 36017 S.E. Fish Hatchery Rd., Fall City. Moms welcomes all mothers, regardless of religious affiliation and the age of their
children, for a morning of camraderie and learning about topics related to motherhood in the Snoqualmie Valley, free of charge. Moms was created by a group of women with an interest in creating space for moms to network, feel connected to their communities, and learn something while celebrating being mothers. No matter where a mom is on her journey, all moms need support of other mothers. Encompass Northwest started the partnership to create Moms. Encompass will be providing the bulk of the educational content during each meeting; topics will change monthly. The Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce has also teamed up with Moms. Chamber businesses will be highlighted at meetings, allowing mothers to get to know local business owners and managers. The Sept. 17 meeting will include a presentation by Nate Perea, chief executive officer of the Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce, and explore the topic of “Communicating in a Chaotic World,” presented by Kerry Beymer, the parenting support and education manager at Encompass. “I am so excited to be a part of this group... It is something that we have wanted to happen for several years now at Encompass and when we were approached by this group of women and they shared their ideas with us, we leaped at the chance to form a partnership and Moms was created,” said Beymer. Subsequent meetings will be held on the third Tuesday of each month. For a list of upcoming topics, visit the Moms website, http://encompassnw.org/subcontent. aspx?SecID=151. On-site childcare is available for $5; pre-registration is required for childcare. Sign up at https://seaintsol.com/ encompass/login.aspx.
IN THE MAKING
When: Saturday, Sept. 14 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Where: Snoqualmie Falls Park Snoqualmie Falls Hydroelectric Project grand re-opening and community celebration • Park and trail enhancements • Guided tours and educational exhibits • Food vendors and kids’ crafts
Ask our event staff how to win an overnight stay at Salish Lodge & Spa including an exclusive tour of the hydroelectric project and park. No parking available on-site. Visit pse.com/snofalls for parking information.
See answers, page 23
Difficulty level: Easy
Across 1. Agree 5. Aspect 9. Got bigger 13. Kuwaiti, e.g. 14. Middle Eastern sweetmeat 15. “The ___ of the Ancient Mariner”
47. Quaker’s “you”
17. Fifth canonical hour
49. Legal prefix
18. Minor player
50. Chocolate substitute
52. Spanish nobleman
23. Kind of cross
55. Sanctuary in another country to avoid persecution (2 wds)
58. Cross 59. Gillette product
25. Hindu queen 26. Accommodate 28. Bit of high jinks
16. Single-stranded macromolecule (2 wds)
60. Arid 61. Fencing sword
29. Who “ever loved you more than I,” in song (2 wds)
19. Spanish title for married women
30. Comb stoppers
63. Makeup, e.g.
35. North American songbird
20. Contents of some cartridges 21. Knowing, as a secret (2 wds) 22. “Cogito ___ sum” 23. Rate per hundred parts
Down 1. Bump 2. Western blue flag, e.g. 3. Honey
36. Miles per hour, e.g. 39. With a leg on each side 41. Monetary unit of Serbia 42. Shrink
27. Like young Abe Lincoln
4. African American Vernacular English
46. “M*A*S*H” role
32. Criticize, slangily
48. All the rage
33. Soon, to a bard
7. “The Three Faces of ___”
50. Chicken enclosure
8. Female restaurant server
34. Ballpoint, e.g. 35. Chutzpah 37. “___ bad!” 38. Length x width, for a rectangle 40. Drink from a dish
9. Rolled oats with dried fruit and nuts 10. Houston university
41. Do watercolors
11. Arabic for “commander”
43. Cleaning cabinet supplies
12. Lent’s start, e.g.: Abbr.
44. Vocal expressions
14. Second largest of the Great Lakes
45. Final words
51. __ vera 53. Delight 54. “One of ___” (Willa Cather novel) 55. Grand ___ (“Evangeline” setting) 56. “Wheels” 57. Big Apple attraction, with “the”
100 years FROM 1 “I was strong, all right,” she says. Today, Marie lives at Snoqualmie Valley Elder Care in North Bend, where caregiver, Dora, describes her as a smart, well-educated tenant. Last week, she was visited by her youngest son, Steve Conklin, and his wife, Missy. They’re organizing a 100th birthday party for Marie, 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 14, at the care center. Marie married three times. She became Marie Conklin in 1937, Marie Loehr in 1978 and Nichols in 1985, and she loved all three men. Asked about her husbands, “The tears are coming already,” Marie replied. She was born Marie Smith on Sept. 15, 1913. Marie grew up in the South Sound and attended the Aquinas Academy for young women in Tacoma in her high-school years. Growing up in Auburn, she remembers cold winters and long underwear. Attending the girls’ school, “those were the best years of my life.” She helped pay for her schooling by working as a janitor, but her outside interests were skiing, tennis and music. Marie practiced the violin for three hours a day, but never really developed a great feel for it. Another student, she remembered, barely practiced, but was better than her. But Marie was truly good at skiing. She spent a good part of her young life on skis, joining the Penguin Ski Club. In 1937, she won the club’s women’s slalom race, defeating Gretchen Kunic Frazer, later the first American gold medalist in the Olympic Games. “I lived to ski!” said Marie, who, at about age 17, hitchhiked up Mount Rainier for a ski session. “This fellow looks over at me and says, ‘Isn’t a good-looking girl like you afraid to hitchhike?’ she recalls. “I said ‘No, I’d take my skiis and hit ‘em over the head if they tried anything funny.’” In those days, there were no rope or chair lifts up the mountain. “We hiked up,” said Marie. She’d maybe get three runs in a day.
Family life Shortly after her big skiing win, she married Harold W. Conklin. Skiing days were over, and she concentrated on raising a family. She and Harold had four children, Sue, Bill, Steve and Theresa. At first, they lived in a log cabin in woods near Bremerton. Harold supported his family by cutting fireword for $6 per cord. To this day, Marie remembers those days as some of the happiest of her life. Harold graduated from
the University of Washington and joined the U.S. Army as a career soldier. For some years, they lived on nine acres in the Eastgate area of Bellevue. But Harold wanted to be a dairy farmer. In 1952, he and Marie bought a 62-acre farm in Fall City. But then Harold was transferred to Ketchikan, Alaska, and their life changed. Harold started having bad tumbles down the stairs. The neighbors thought he was drunk, but it was far more serious—he had multiple sclerosis. The family moved back to Seattle, where Harold could be treated. Devoting herself to her husband and family, Marie drove him every day to Madigan Hospital near Tacoma. Over the next 30 years, his condition steadily declined, and Harold began to rely on a wheelchair. He died from the ravages of MS at age 61 in 1972. “She’s the one that held our family together,” Steve said
of his mom. “She had to do the nursing. She would take in boarders who would pay to stay there.” To keep the family afloat, Marie leased out the farm in Fall City to Fred Koba, who raised strawberries. Marie loved to travel and visit relatives in St. Louis, Mo., and Germany. When she was a girl, she traveled a lot by train. “Dad worked for the railroad. We got passes, my mother and I. We really enjoyed it.” Later in life, her eldest son, Bill, became a pilot for Northwest Airlines. This allowed Marie to fly cheap, and in a visit to St. Louis, she met and fell in love with her second husband, Oliver Loehr, marrying him in 1978. But their happiness was short-lived. Oliver died of a heart attack the following April. Another love was square dancing. She and Harold had learned to square dance during their Alaska days, and she kept it up until age 85.
“We loved it! she said of the pasttime. “The camraderie—everybody loved each other!” She met Bill Nichols at a square-dancing club. He became husband number three in 1987. Bill died of Alzheimer’s disease three years ago. At that time, Marie was fighting for her life in a serious bout with pneumonia. She was in Virginia Mason Hospital when Bill died. Marie, Steve remembers, never complained about her lot in life, and always had a positive attitude. The biggest change that Marie noticed in her long life was the changes of transportation and growth. She remarked to Missy how there are so many people now, so many cars, and everyone drives so fast. “I’m in awe of her,” said Missy Conklin, Marie’s daughter-inlaw, “all the things she’s done in life. Maybe that’s the answer to longevity—hard work.” “There’s no one to compare her to,” added Steve.
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10 • September 11, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Snoqualmie Valley Record • September 11, 2013 • 11
Mount Si High School SPORTS Fresh and fast
Mount Si Cross Country
Mount Si Cross Country team reloads with big young crowd “Finally, someone to run with!” says Bailey Scott. This senior leader on the Mount Si cross country team is stoked about the young group of runners around her. Slowed by a health issue during track season last spring, she’s pushing for a major comeback this fall. “I know I can do a big PR (personal record),” says Scott, who’s been a varsity performer for this team since at least sophomore year. Improved times and state are her goals. “I’m ready, mentally,” she says. “I’m prepared to go out there and do my best. I have these freshmen to push me... They look really strong. I think our team can go really far this year,” she said. Watch for her and Abbey Bottemiller to lead the team with help from fast sophomore Elizabeth Johanson and junior Ariana Moreno. For the boys, senior Spencer Ricks, Jonny Gendro, a sophomore, freshman Grant Baker, and Tanner Sundwall should be making tracks. Ricks did the Ragnar Relay in Snohomish County with a slate of Wildcat running alums, and had a good experience.
Jonny Gendro, Grant Baker, Bailey Scott, Elizabeth Johanson, Ariana Moreno Looking around, Ricks is struck by the biggest Wildcat cross-country team he’s ever seen. “I’m hoping to get personal records and improve a lot,” he said.
Lone wolves and doubles ‘rocks’
Mount Si boys tennis Tuesday, Sept. 10 • Mount Si at Juanita, 3:45 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 11 • Mount Si hosts Eastlake, 3:45 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 12 • Mount Si hosts Interlake, 3:45 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 17 • Mount Si hosts Sammamish, 3:45 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 18 • Mount Si at Liberty (Tibbets Park), 3:45 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 19 • Mount Si at Bellevue, 3:45 p.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 11 • Mount Si at jamboree vs. Bellevue, Interlake, Juanita, Lake Washington, Liberty, Mercer Island and Sammamish, at Lake Sammamish State Park, 4 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 18 • Mount Si vs. Bellevue and Lake Washington at Marymoor Park, 4 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 25 • Mount Si hosts Juanita and Sammamish, 4 p.m.
Wednesday, Oct. 2 • Mount Si vs. Interlake at Marymoor Park, 4 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 9 • Mount Si hosts Mercer Island, Sammamish, 4 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 16 • Mount Si vs. Mercer Island and Liberty at Luther Burbank Park. Thursday, Oct. 24 • KingCo Championships at Lake Sammamish State Park, 4 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 31 • Districts at Lake Sammamish State Park, 2 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 9 • State finals at Sun Willows Golf Course, Pasco.
Mount Si tennis vets, newcomers start a fast fall run
Monday, Sept. 23 • Mount Si at Juanita, 3:45 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 24 • Mount Si at Lake Washington, 3:45 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 26 • Mount Si hosts Mercer Island, 3:45 p.m. Friday, Sept. 27 • Mount Si at Sammamish, 3:45 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 1 • Mount Si hosts Liberty, 3:45 p.m.
Drew Hadaller, Logan Cochran
“Tennis is my life!’ proclaims Drew Hadaller, with just a trace of humor, as he and doubles partner Logan Cochran grab water before their next match. “I had to come back for Logan,” the senior added. Ditto for his partner: “Drew is my rock!” All goofing aside, these two will compete for the top doubles spot on a reloaded Mount Si tennis team that brings a good bit of solid returning talent. Cochrane and Hadaller hit the courts and the ball machines at Robinswood, Sammamish Club and Pine Lake this past summer, and are ready to play. As are singles leaders Matthew Griffin and Kevin McLaughlin. They describe themselves as more like lone wolves. Expect them to hold down the number-one and -two spots for singles. They play “because tennis is awesome,” says Griffin. It takes a while to become dangerous, says McLaughlin. But this team has been practicing often, and is loaded with a number of returners and some promising freshmen. This is a fast, super-short season, wrapping October 1. Practice time is essential—there are only 11 practices from now to the league tourney. The trio of senior Max Isen, sophomore Ryan Fischer and senior Swedish exchange student Rickard Frykaard will battle for three- and four-position at singles and a spot at two-doubles with John Day. A good singles player might dominate a single opponent, but fall when paired up to a talented duo: “Doubles and singles are completely different games,” says head coach Jim Gibowski.
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12 • September 11, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Mount Si FALL SPORTS PREVIEW Air raid sirens
Mount Si football team to bring deep line, aerial attack
Sean Lowney, Brad Christensen, Evan Johnson, Beau Shain, signing autographs at the Scarlet and Gray Game
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Mount Si soccer reloads with surprises For Sophia Rouches, Mount Si co-captain, soccer is great for a reason. It’s individual skill and team focus, together. “You can work on your foot skills and make yourself a better player, and it’ll benefit the whole team. It makes them better players, by you playing hard,” she says. Rouches will be one of the attacking midfielder powersources on a stacked-up team this year. Seven of the varsity 18 are seniors. One is a transfer and a bit of a coup for Mount Si from Cedarcrest, senior Karli White—the top player from the Red Wolves, she’s slated to attend the University of Arkansas on a full soccer ride. On defense, returners Camryn Buck and Kristen Kasel are augmented by new freshman Natalie Wiedenbach, who was on a national-champion Eastside FC U-14 girls team this summer. Yet, KingCo will offer strong competition, too, with Interlake and Liberty looking like teams to beat. Nellie Joselyn is a sophomore pulled up from junior varsity to hold down the goal. Expect her to grow over the next several years. Extra leadership on the field will come from two more co-captains, senior midfielders Kelsey Lindor and Leah Corra.
Sophia Rouches, Kelsey Lindor, Leah Corra
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Friday, Sept. 13 • Mount Si at Issaquah, 7 p.m. Friday, Sept. 20 • Mount Si at Juanita, 7 p.m. Friday, Sept. 27 • Mount Si hosts Interlake, 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 4 • Mount Si hosts Sammamish, 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 11 • Mount Si at Lake Washington, 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 18 • Mount Si at Bellevue, 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 25 • Mount Si hosts Mercer Island, 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 1 • Mount Si hosts Liberty, 7 p.m.
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Tuesday, Sept. 10 • Mt Si hosts Cedarcrest, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 12 • Mount Si at Juanita, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 17 • Mount Si hosts Interlake, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 19 • Mount Si hosts Sammamish, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 24 • Mount Si at Lake Washington, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 26 • Mount Si at Bellevue, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 1 • Mount Si at Mercer Island, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 3 • Mount Si at Liberty, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 8 • Mount Si hosts Juanita, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 10 • Mount Si at Interlake, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 15 • Mount Si at Sammamish, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17 • Mount Si hosts Lake Washington, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 22 • Mount Si hosts Bellevue, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 24 • Mt Si hosts Mercer Island, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 29 • Mount Si hosts Liberty, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 31 • KingCo championships
Mount Si girls soccer
“Air Raid” is the name of Mount Si football team’s game this season, if the official posters that Wildcats are autographing for local kids is anything to go on. That’s because, with long-armed quarterback Nick Mitchell back for a senior season, looking to connect with a two-dozen waiting hands from the likes of wide receivers Wyatt Baker-Jagla, Trevor Daniels, Parker Dumas, Jake Smith, Jack Nelson, tight end Beau Shain and back Bailey Takacs, Mount Si can be expected to deploy a potent flight attack. “We need to utilize the players we have,” said Mitchell, who trained hard in the weight room and attended a lot of football camps this summer. At the end of the preseason scrimmage, the Scarlet and Gray game, Mitchell absorbed some important lessons. The biggest one: Don’t get frustrated. Now, Mitchell focuses on heading back to the Tacoma Dome with this team. Throws may be a big part of the recipe, says head coach Charlie Kinnune, but “we’ll still be running the football.” Kinnune likes what he sees on the offensive and defensive lines. First-teamer Brad Christensen is back in action, as is vet Chris Schlicting. Cameron Davis and Jack Nordby is playing, as are centers David Bluher and Ryan Bolen. “We’re all impressed with what we saw tonight,” said lineman Evan Johnson, following the August 30 scrimmage. “Guys are stepping up.”
Mount Si football
Snoqualmie Valley Record • September 11, 2013 • 13
2013 Fall sports Preview Strong as a team
Mount Si volleyball
Mount Si volleyball reloads with powerful hitters
Wednesday, Sept. 18 • Mount Si with Bellevue, Liberty and Sammamish at Bellevue Muncicipal, 3 p.m. Monday, Sept. 23 • Mount Si at Juanita, Wayne Golf Course, 3 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 25 • Mount Si hosts Interlake, 3 p.m. Monday, Sept. 30 • Mount Si hosts Sammamish, 3 p.m.
Anna McCreadie, Lindsay Carr
Thursday, Oct. 3 • Mount Si at Lake Washington, Bellevue Municipal, 3 p.m. Monday, Oct. 7 • Mount Si at Bellevue, Overlake Tanner simpson, Jake Archambeau Club, 3 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 9 • Mount Si hosts Mercer Island, 3 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 15 • Mount Si hosts Liberty, 3 p.m. Monday, Oct. 21 Conference tournament at Snohomish Golf Course, 8 a.m.
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Deep impact With everybody back, Mount Si’s boys golfers get a new level of competition For the next nine holes, Jake Archambeau just wants to hit in the high 30s. After that, well, there’s league, and districts, and Archambeau will just have to see what happens from there. “If all goes well, maybe I can make it to state,” he says. Archambeau, like fellow senior and Mount Si High School golf leader Tanner Simpson, has spent a lot of time around the greens this summer—Jake was busy shining carts at the Snoqualmie Falls Golf Course, while Tanner worked at Mount Si Golf. For his third varsity year, Archambeau was excited to be back in the game with a deep and talented, reloaded squad. With the return of school, “it gives you something to look forward to.” Besides these two leaders, the Mount Si squad includes seniors Duncan Kelly, Sebastian Gant and Marcus Deichman, juniors Reed Pattenaude, Mac Smith and Joe Steenvoorde, sophomores Mitchell Dover, Alex Nelson, Jimmy Jacobson, Nick McAlister, Jake Karavias, Collin Anderson, Skyler Cooper, Brady Anderson, and talented freshmen Peter Yoshikawa and Gavin Gorrell. Head coach Brandon Proudfoot is in a strong position this year. Frequent qualifying matches and an improved ability to swing players between varsity and junior varsity will mean a consistently deep squad. “We didn’t lose any guys from last year,” said Simpson. On every one of his free days this summer, Simspon got out on the course. “Golf is relaxing,” he says. “If something stressful is going on, I play. It clears my mind.”
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Wednesday, Sept. 11 • Mount Si at Juanita, 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 16 • Mount Si hosts Interlake, 7 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 18 • Mount Si hosts Sammamish, 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 23 • M Si at Sammamish, 7 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 25 • Mount Si at Bellevue, 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 30 • Mount Si hosts Mercer Island, 7 p.m.
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Outside hitters Lindsay Carr and Anna McCreadie are bringing the power to the Mount Si volleyball court this fall. Carr, in particular, is set for a strong senior season. Committed to Division-1 Loyola Marymount University in Los Angeles on a scholarship, she has also committed to becoming one of the physically strongest players in the nation. Lifting weights for two years, she can squat 405 pounds, hang-clean at 185, and does pull-ups wearing a 20-pound vest. Her attack jump is 10 feet and an inch. All this power helps Carr as the team’s number-one outside hitter, followed by McCreadie, who is a junior, at number two. They rotate around the court and balance each other’s strengths. Both girls started in this game in eighth grade. They both play for the Sudden Impact club of Bellevue. Both girls train together, along with other athletes on the Mount Si team. “We two are looked up to as leaders,” says Carr. “We both want to set an example for everyone else to follow—not only play, but off the court.” “We’re really good friends,” said McCreadie. “I’m glad I have her, because she’s someone I can look up to. At the same time, I can compete against her. I want to be better. That gives me motivation to work hard.” The two hitters have set goals to go to state and beat all foes, “especially, Mercer Island.” Looking around the squad, “we have a lot of potential,” says Carr. “If we work hard, we can do it.”
Wednesday, Oct. 2 • Mount Si hosts Liberty, 7 p.m. Monday, Oct. 7 • Mount Si hosts Juanita, 7 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 9 • Mount Si at Intelake, 7 p.m. Monday, Oct. 14 • Mount Si at Sammamish, 7 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 16 • Mount Si hosts Lake Washington, 7 p.m. Monday, Oct. 21 • Mount Si hosts Bellevue, 7 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 23 • Mount Si at Mercer Island, 7 p.m. Monday, Oct. 26 • Mount Si at Liberty, 7 p.m.
mers, more than double the number who traveled west to swim under Issaquah’s aegis last fall. Stewart, who came on board last summer, says that there’s a good core of these 18 who already have fundamen-
Mount Si girls swimming
Swimming in the rain Mount Si’s first independent swim team dives in on Ridge By Seth Truscott Editor
The wind is brisk but the water is warm as Mount Si High School’s first independent swim team takes to the waters under gray skies. For some years, Mount Si has fielded a small team of swimmers who’ve practiced with Issaquah coaches and athletes at an Issaquah swimming pool. But this fall, a more-than-
doubled squad of swimmers are learning from their own coach, swimming at a Valley venue. It’s a new beginning, and the girls know it. “To be in the Valley is fantastic,” says junior Jessica Brady. “We’re going to be more involved with the school this way.”
Good deal “We’re blessed to have a team here,” says Patrick Stewart, a newly hired coach from North Bend. Other teams in the KingCo League include bigger squads of 60 or more, “teams the size of football teams,” who
have to travel and share pool space with other squads, says Stewart. He feels fortunate to be able to work with the private Snoqualmie Ridge TPC club, using their outdoor Olympiclength pool as practice grounds through October. “They needed a place for practice, instead of a commute to another city and shared pool time,” he said. The arrangement opens up possibilities for independence and growth.
Growing squad Mount Si fielded 18 swim-
Friday, Sept. 13 • Mount Si vs. Roosevelt at Ballard Pool, 3:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 19 • Mount Si hosts Issaquah, 3:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 5 • Diving qualifier at Juanita High School 1 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 8 • Mount Si vs. Liberty at Boehm Pool, Issaquah Saturday, Oct. 12 • Invitational at Bainbridge High School, 8 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 15 • Mount Si vs. Newport at Mary Wayte Pool, 8:30 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 29 • Kingco Championships at Juanita Pool, 3 p.m.
tals. Some haven’t done any competitive swimming. Stewart sees his role as keeping them motivated, and helping them develop a passion for the sport.
“Right now, they’re excited because it’s a new team, and they’re all working together really well,” says Stewart. See SWIM, 15
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May the Force be with you
“And getting to know each other. It’s exciting to see that.” They’re all juniors, sophomores and freshmen—there are no seniors. Swimming is an individual sport beneath the water, but a team sport above the waves. The team identity comes into play during relays. At meets, “we’ve always been good at cheering for everyone and making sure everybody feels SEPT. 13
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...obituaries Frank Martin Myers
May 08, 1930 - August 24, 2013
Frank Myers passed away Saturday August 24, 2013 at Mt. Si. Nursing Home with his family by his side. Frank was born May 8, 1930 in Omak, WA. Frank was resident of the Snoqualmie Valley for 60plus years. Frank was preceded in death by a young daughter only a few days old, his father and mother Earl and Eunice Myers, sister Freeda and her husband Willard Freel, sister Thelma Joanna and her husband Bob Magnason, brother Walt and wife Shirley Myers, great granddaughter Nevaen Rilynn Myers. Frank is survived by wife Ronda Myers, brother Earl Myers, son Michael and wife Margaret Myers and their four children Rachel, Josh, Nicole and Jayden. Son Troy and wife Cora Myers and their three children Raven, Jake, and Tyler. Stepson Tate and wife Paula Rogers and their two children Wyatt and Lucas. Stepdaughter Brandie Rogers and significant other Daniel Atnip and their two children Gabrielle and Madison. Frank was a loving husband for 22 years as well as a father, grandfather and great grandfather. Frank served in the U.S. Army and Navy, a devoted worker at Weyerhaeuser for 41 years, and served the City of Snoqualmie as Mayor, Police Chief and as a member of the City Council. Burial was at Mt. Si. North Bend Cemetery.
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included,” said Brady. “I hope we’ll be able to continue that.” To make friendships between the different grades, Hallie Lynn has been organizing ‘buddy’ gifts for every meet. “Working together, training together every day, helps build that team dynamic, says Brady. “We’ve gotten really close, and we’re all good friends.” “I swim because it’s fun and I love it,” says junior Wendy Spear. Spear says she’s also a runner, and there’s no better feeling than jumping into a pool after a run. “The weight is taken off,” she says. An experienced club swimmer, she had a knee injury last year, so she wants to stay healthy and be able to swim in every meet. Monday, Aug. 26, was the team’s first practice, and the team feeling is already there, says junior Kelly McCracken, another experienced swimmer. The gloomy skies above don’t scare her. Back in Issaquah, she was among the girls who swam out of doors in all weather. “It’s fun to swim in the rain,” she said.
Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 email@example.com All notices are subject to verification.
Teens and parents who Stewart’s met have expressed interest in news of the team. People are excited, he says. “It’s one thing we’ve been missing around here,” said Stewart. “Swimming us such a life-long skill and sport.” The community can help support this squad by coming to matches, helping with future fundraisers, and maybe,
some day, building a bigger, indoor pool. As for boys, there is currently no plan to form an independent boys squad. Such a plan would require athletes, a coach and a venue. Now that the girls team has formed, perhaps things will happen. “There is definitely interest out there,” says Stewart.
North Bend Theatre Showtimes Wednesday, Sept. 11 • New digital projector! Free Sneak-peek, Percy Jackson: Sea Monsters, (PG), 7 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 12 • New digital projector! Free Sneak-peek, Percy Jackson: Sea Monsters, 7 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 13 • The Butler, (PG-13), 5 & 8 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 14 • North Bend Jazz Walk.
Sunday, Sept. 15 • The Butler, 2 & 5 p.m.
MOnday, Sept. 16 • The Butler, (PG-13), 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 17 • The Butler, (PG-13), 7 p.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 18 • The Butler, (PG-13), 11 a.m. & 7 p.m. WELCOME TO OUR LADY OF SORROWS CATHOLIC CHURCH
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Sunday Worship: 8:15 a.m. Traditional, 10:45 a.m. Praise Sunday School/Fellowship 9:30-10:30 a.m.
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SWIM FROM 14
The DarkSide, a Valleybased men’s softball team, won the men’s recreational softball championship game on Thursday, Aug. 8, after securing the first two games in a three-way round robin series. With a final score of 19-8, the DarkSide beat second place Scared Hitless and third place Alcoballics, securing the 2013 championship title for the Snoqualmie-based men’s recreational softball league. All men in the league are fathers, and several coach their own sons’ baseball teams. Pictured are, from left, back row, Loren Simmons, Paul Stuit, Greg Gillard, Brian Rose, Tom Barrett, Mike Anderson, Terry Entriken, Coach Ryan Coy; front, Wade Clem, Joe Grzetic III, Chad Thompson, “Darth Vader”; Not pictured:
Snoqualmie Valley Record • September 11, 2013 • 15
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Calendar SNOQUALMIE Valley
Saturday, Sept. 14 Live music: Bluegrass jam session is 2 to 5 p.m. every Saturday at Slider’s Cafe in Carnation.
Wednesday, Sept. 11
Monday, Sept. 16
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 to 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 young toddlers and special needs children who need to move. An adult must attend and participate
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. Young Life: The first Mount Si High School Young Life Club meeting is 7:27 p.m. at the former downtown Snoqualmie library, River Street next to City Hall. Meetings are every Monday. Day at the fair: Enjoy a day at the Puyallup Fair with the Sno-Valley Senior Center. Bus leaves the center, 4610 Stephens Ave. Carnation, at 10 a.m. and returns at 6 p.m. Events include art demonstrations, livestock, horses, scrapbooking, live music and a berry pie baking contest. Learn more at SnoValleySenior.org or call (425) 333-4152.
Thursday, Sept. 12 Tales: Getting Ready for School Family Story Time, for pre-readers and preschoolers getting ready for Kindergarten, is 2 p.m. at Carnation Library. Tee off for health: Golf tournament supporting Sno Valley Senior Center is 8 a.m. at Mount Si Golf Course, Snoqualmie. Learn more at www.snovalleysenior.org. Open Mic: Share your live music talents, 7 p.m. at Slider’s Café, Carnation. Chess club: Snoqualmie Valley Chess Club meets at 7 p.m. at North Bend Library. Learn to play chess or get a game going. All ages and skill levels welcome. Live music: Paul Green performs jazz standards and blues, 7:30 p.m. at The Black Dog, downtown Snoqualmie. Caregiver support: Group meets 1 to 2:30 p.m., the second Thursday of each month at Sno-Valley Senior Center, 4610 Stephens Ave. Carnation, to offer free monthly support for those caring for loved ones with memory loss. Drop-ins welcome. Learn more at SnoValleySenior.org or call (425) 333-4152.
Friday, Sept. 13 Flapjack Friday: Young Life Club hosts Flapjack Friday, serving a free pancake breakfast to teachers and students, 6:45 to 7:45 a.m. at Mount Si High School.
Tuesday, Sept. 17 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. Real estate: Snoqualmie Valley Real Estate Playbook is 7 p.m. at Pioneer Coffee, North Bend. Get the right strategies for the Valley real estate climate. Real estate experts will discuss 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. 18 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 ay 2:15 p.m. for a short story time, library lesson and to check out books.
Nature-inspired art show at Snoqualmie’s Black Dog Café North Bend artist Kristin Lockwood shows her works, many of which explore the relationship between people and the environment, through September at Snoqualmie’s Black Dog Cafe, 8062 Railroad Ave. An artist reception is 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 13. Lockwood, who holds two master’s degrees in Fine Art, and taught at the university level, has returned to painting after some busy years raising her family. “Most of the work in this show are of people I know,” she says. “I have integrated them within environments that suggest other worldliness, and environmental consciousness.”
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NANNY WANTED. Before and after school: Employment M o n - Fr i d ay, 6 : 4 5 Media 9am. Mon - Thurs 3:45 REPORTER 6pm. Friday 1:30-5pm. Must have car. Please The Mercer Island Re- email interest porter is seeking a gen- email@example.com eral assignment reporter with writing experience Schools & Training and photography skills. Primary coverage will be AIRLINES ARE HIRING city government, schools and sports, and general â€“ Tra i n fo r h a n d s o n a s s i g n m e n t s t o r i e s . Av i a t i o n C a r e e r. FA A Schedule may include approved program. Fis o m e eve n i n g a n d / o r nancial aid if qualified weekend work. As a re- Job placement assispor ter for Sound Pub- tance. CALL Aviation Inlishing, you will be ex- stitute of Maintenance pected to: use a digital 877-818-0783 camera to take photographs of the stories you cover ; post on the publicationâ€™s web site; blog and use Twitter on the web; layout pages, using InDesign; shoot and edit videos for the web . The most highly valued traits are: commitment to community jour nalism and ever ything from short, brieftype stories about peoAntiques & ple and events to examCollectibles ining issues facing the community; to be inquisi- ANTIQUE SOLID OAK tive and resourceful in Claw Foot Dining Table the coverage of as- a n d 7 C h a i r s . 5 4 â€? signed beats; to be com- Round. Excellent Condifor table producing five tion. $1,500. Cash only! bylined stories a week; Must see to appreciate! the ability to write stories 253-862-3087 (Buckley that are tight and to the area) point; to be a motivated self-starter; to be able to Appliances establish a rapport with the community. Candidates must have excellent communication and organizational skills, and be able to work effectively in a deadline-driven environment. Minimum of one year of previous newspaper experience is required. Position also requires use of personal vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driverâ€™s License and proof of active vehi877326 cle insurance. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.)
or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/REPS
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TROPHY 10x12 Moose Antlers, Arctic Circle, (taxidermy $1300) Will sell for $800. 6x6 Trophy Medical Alert for Seniors Elk Antlers (taxidermy - 24/7 monitoring. FREE $ 1 2 0 0 ) a s k i n g $ 6 0 0 . *OLD GUITARS WANTE q u i p m e n t . F R E E 425-396-7739 ED!** Gibson, Mar tin, Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month Musical Instruments Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, CALL Medical Guardian Rickenbacker, Prair ie Today 866-992-7236 RAGTIME State, Dâ€™Angelico, Piano Service Stromberg, and Gibson George D. Mounce lll Miscellaneous Mandolins/Banjos. -Piano Technician1920â€™s thru 1980â€™s. TOP Tuning & Repair ADOPTION- A loving alCASH PAID! 1-800-401ternative to unplanned Recondition & Cleaning 0440 Regulating & Estimates pregnancy. You chose *OLD ROLEX & PATEK the family for your child. Ragtimepianoservice @gmail.com P H I L I P P E WAT C H E S Receive pictures/info of WA N T E D ! * * D ay t o n a , waiting/approved cou253-278-9337 Sub Mariner, etc. TOP ples. Living expense asC A S H PA I D ! 1 - 8 0 0 Sell it free in the Flea sistance. 1-866-236401-0440 7638 1-866-825-9001
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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. 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 SUNSET HILLS in Bellevue. 2 Side by Side Burial Sites in the Garden of Assurance. Lot 27, Spaces #4 & #5. $14,500 each. Seller will pay transfer fee. Call 206-683-4732. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org
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Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com
YRC Freight, a nationwide LTL transportation company, has immediate opportunities available for: Full Comb i n a t i o n D r i ve r / D o ck wo r ke r s. We o f fe r a c o m p e t i t i v e s a l a r y, benefits package & dynamic career growth oppor tunities! Interested candidates must apply o n - l i n e : www.yrcw.com/careers YRC Freight 12855 48th Av e S o S e a t t l e , WA Email us your cover letter, resume, and include 98168 EOE five examples of your Health Care Employment best work showcasing your reporting skills and Caregivers writing chops to:
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AKC GERMAN Shepherd Puppies, German lines 1 Sable male, 1 black male. They have been socialized from the 1st day! They have shots and are wormed and are ready for their new home. These dogs need room to move and have a job! $600. Please Dogs e m a i l f o r p i c t u r e s : AKC GERMAN SHEPa s h e s r o c k i n a - HERD pups. Ready to AKC Alaskan Malamute Go, beautiful bicolor, email@example.com pups. Giant lines. Loyal, black sable and black. quality breed. Photos Reach over a million Males $1800, Females and descriptions at $1,500. East German & potential customers www.willowcreekmalamutes.com C ze c h wo r k i n g l i n e s. when you advertise in Home companion, SAR, 360-769-5995 lv msg firstname.lastname@example.org the Service Directory. Spor t & family protection. 253-380-0190 9OURĂĽNEWĂĽJOBĂĽISĂĽWAITINGĂĽATĂĽĂĽ Call 800-388-2527 or go SchraderhausK9.com online to nw-ads.com WWWNW ADSCOM
$1500 ENGLISH Mastiff pups! AKC giant security show dogs! Once in a lifetime opportunity for M a s t i f f l ove r s ! Wo r l d Winners are these pups fa m i l y t r a d i t i o n ! T h e greatest genes avail in English Mastiff history! Rare Zorba stock. Born 4/27. Whidbey Island. $1000 pet quality, no AKC papers. $2500 full breeding rights 253-3471835. www.worldclassmastiffs.com WorldClassMastif@aol.com
AKC Poodle Puppies 4 Teacup Females 2 Brindle 1 Black/White 1 Brown/White. 1 Tiny Teacup Femaile Black/White 2-2.5lbs at maturity. 1 Teacup Brown/White Male. 1 5mo old Teacup Female Buff/White. 1 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 GERMAN SHEPHERD PUP. 10 week old male, ver y intelligent. Parents on site. Health guaranteed, first shots. Top pedigree. $550 part registration, $650 full. 360-532-9315. For pics email:
AKC Standard Poodle Puppies. Brown males & females, Ready for their new homes Oct. 16th. For more info, please visit our web site at: www.ourpoeticpoodles.net or call 509-582-6027
Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ Sept 11, 2013 â€˘ 19 Dogs
AKC GERMAN Shepherd puppies, bred for sound temperament and trainability. All German bloodlines. Parents onsite and family raised. $950. 360-456-0362
A K C YO R K I E S. M a l e D.O.B. 5/22/2013 $750 Female D.O.B 2/4/2013 $900 Current shots, wormed! Happy, healthy and playful. AKC Tiny Stud available. 360-9230814
AKC German Shepherd Puppies!! Excellent Schutzhund pedigrees. Tracking, obedience and protection. Champions Bloodlines. Social with loving playful temperaments! 5 boys & 3 girls. Shots, wor med, vet checked. Health guarantee. Puppy book inc l u d e s i n fo o n l i n e s, health & more! 2 Black B i â€™s $ 1 , 2 0 0 e a c h . Black/tan/sable $900. Call Jodi 360-761-7273.
AMERICAN ESKIMO P u p p i e s. S m a r t G o r geous dogs! Pure White, wormed, 1st shots, not bred back to family, papered, mom and dad on site, $500. 360-6529612 or 425-923-6555
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. www.dreyersdanes.com
AKC Litter Reg. SIBERIAN HUSKIE PUPS Clearance Sale on Pure White Male Pups Born November 2012 $450.00 Cash Only Call Don or Donna 425-319-5076 or 360691-5591 Granite Falls. email@example.com
We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: â€˘ King County â€˘ Kitsap County â€˘ Clallam County â€˘ Jefferson County â€˘ Okanogan County â€˘ Pierce County â€˘ Island County â€˘ San Juan County â€˘ Snohomish County â€˘ Whatcom County Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. We offer a great work environment with opportunity for advancement along with a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401k.
Accepting resumes at: firstname.lastname@example.org or by mail to: 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.
Sales Positions â€˘ Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Thurston - Kitsap - Everett - Bellevue
Reporters & Editorial â€˘ Editor - Forks â€˘ Reporters - Bellevue
Non-Media Positions â€˘ Truck Driver - Everett
â€˘ Insert Machine Operator
Current Employment Opportunities at www.soundpublishing.com SALES CONSULTANT Tired of working nights or weekends? Looking for an exciting career in Sales? Sound Publishing, Inc. has an immediate opening for an Advertising Sales Consultant with the Bellevue Reporter. The ideal candidates will demonstrate strong interpersonal skills, both written and oral, and have excellent communications skills; must be motivated and take the initiative to sell multiple media products including on-line advertising and special products, work with existing customers and find ways to grow sales and income with new prospective clients. Sales experience necessary; Print media experience is a definite asset. Must be computer-proficient with data processing and spreadsheets as well as utilizing the Internet. Position requires use of personal cell phone and vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driverâ€™s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Compensation includes salary plus commission and we offer a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K retirement plan. If youâ€™re interested in joining our team and working for the leading independent newspaper publisher in Washington State, then we want to hear from you! Email us your cover letter and resume to: email@example.com or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/BLVU
â€˘ General Worker - Everett For a list of our most current job openings and to learn more about us visit our website:
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20 â€˘ Sept 11, 2013 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record
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Place any private party ad ordered for 2 weeks or more and add a photo at no charge. Photos will be black & white in print and full color on our classified web site, www.nw-ads.com. Call 800-388-2527 for more information. Email us at classified @soundpublishing.com or use our handy online ad form by using the â€œPlace an adâ€? link at www.nw-ads.com. r'SFFQIPUPTEPOPUBQQMZXJUIBOZPUIFS Photo Specials. r1IPUPTNVTUCFJO+1&(GPSNBUVOEFS MB and emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org. Printed photos will not be accepted.
Professional Services Legal Services
DIVORCE $155. $175 with children. No court appearances. Complete p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s custody, support, proper ty division and bills. B B B m e m b e r. (503) 772-5295. www.paralegalalter natives.com email@example.com Home Services Appliance Repair
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CHIHUAHUAS, Puppies $350 and up. Adult Adoptions also. Reputabl e O r e g o n Ke n n e l . Unique colors, Long and Shor t Haired. Health Guaranteed. UTD Vaccinations/ wormings, litterbox trained, socialized. Video, pictures, information/ virtual tour: www.chi-pup.net References happily supplied! Easy I-5 access. Drain, Oregon. Vic and Mary Kasser, 541-4595951
Home Services General Contractors
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 Home Services Electrical Contractors
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All Things Basementy! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Waterproofing ? Finishing ? Structural Repairs ? Humidity and Mold Control F R E E E S T I M AT E S ! Call 1-888-698-8150 Home Services
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19â€™ 1994 SEASWIRL Striper with 120 HP Johnson, 9.9 HP Honda kicker. EZ loader trailer, electric downrigger, CB, a n d F i s h f i n d e r t o o. $8,000. Call for more details 425-252-3422, leave message. 1965 DODGE DART GT Visit our web site for great Rare Model. Very nice looker! Loads of chrome! deals nw-ads.com Beige colored. Nice conditioned bucket seats. Reach readers the Automatic on floor. Slotdaily newspapers miss t e d 1 5 â€? M a g w h e e l s. when you advertise Tinted windows. Price: $19,000. Easter n WA. in the ClassiďŹ eds. Call 509-990-3455. 1-800-388-2527 or email@example.com
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1972 FORD MUSTANG Mach 1 Fastback. Eye turner! This vehicle has been stored since 1979 & has just over 100,000 original miles. It comes with black bucket seats. Automatic on floor with c e n t e r f l o o r c o n s o l e. Front air dam, rear spoiler and back window louvers. Dual glass pack exhaust! New Cooper tires! Price: $29,000 firm. Eastern WA. Call 5 0 9 - 9 9 0 - 3 4 5 5 . firstname.lastname@example.org
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1986 FORD F800 Flatbed 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 straps. Call Tina at 253709-7519 or email email@example.com Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
24.5â€™ KEYSTONE Springdale, 2004. Very c l e a n , n o n - s m o ke r. Large slideout with dinette and cabinet. Awning over slideout. Roomy a n d l i g h t , gr e a t f l o o r p l a n . L o t s o f s t o ra g e space. Air conditioning, ducted furnace, electric front jacks, rear ladder. Can be towed with extended cab pickup. Priced to sell at $9,900! Auburn area. 253-9393755
30â€™ WINNEBAGO Class A, 1994. Excellent condit i o n i n a n d o u t . N ew tires, low miles. Walk around queen bed. Couch bed with dining t a bl e s i n m a i n a r e a . Roomy bath and shower. Microwave, 4 burner range and oven, 2 way refrigerator and freezer. Must see! $13,500. Call 360-733-2931 Bellingham
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Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ Sept 11, 2013 â€˘ 21
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The contract also mandates class-size relief triggers for classrooms with more than a maximum number of students: $7 per overload student per day starting in 2013, on up to $9 per student per day in 2016. Triggers range from 26 students for a Kindergarten teacher to 30 students in grades 4 and 5. The Snoqualmie Valley Education Association’s bargaining team announced just before 4 p.m. Sunday, an hour after the deadline set by members for a strike, that it had reached a tentative contract agreement with the Snoqualmie Valley School District. Teachers had made picket kits at a gathering at the Snoqualmie Fire Station Saturday morning, and some had
signs ready to go, in hand or stashed in their cars, in the event of a strike. At issue were compensation and class sizes, said union president Lisa Radmer. “There has been no language in our contract at all on elementary class size,” Radmer said. “The union wants to have enforceable language that says you can’t just keep stacking kids into a classroom at the cost of a quality education.” On Friday, the district presented a proposal that spokeswoman Carolyn Malcolm said they were very optimistic would lead to a settlement, but negotiations continued through the weekend. Some aspects of the district’s Friday proposal remained unchanged in the final agreement, including a 2 percent salary increase for each of the three years of the contract which, on
top of the 1.9 percent annual pay increase restored to the state budget in the legislature’s last session, is an overall increase of 3.9 percent each year. Under the new contract, the staff base salary schedule ranges from a low of $40,017 for a first-year teacher, to a high of $75,425 for a teacher with an advanced degree and 16 or more years of experience. The range for a teacher with 13 years of experience, the district’s average according to the OSPI district profile, would earn between $45,586 and $69,932, depending on their education level. Class size caps remained unchanged since Friday, although the rate of overload pay for the students and the method of counting students were adjusted. School opened as usual in the district on Monday.
CAMPUS FROM 7 That change defeats many of the goals originally presented by the citizen High School Program Study committee, which lobbied for a separate campus to give the freshman class its own identity and a chance to blend as a group coming from three separate schools; strengthen teacher-student connections; establish peer-to-peer mentoring; and enable just-in-time interventions for struggling students. "We feel that separating the freshmen, having that separation is an important element of what we're trying to do," Aune said. "We wouldn't do this if we didn't think it was a great move," said Belcher. "Ideally, they'll (the school board) give us four years. No, ideally, they'll give us 12."
Puzzle Answers North Bend has FROM PAGE 10 economic dev’t commission opening North Bend is seeking applicants to fill a vacancy on the city’s Economic Development Commission. The open spot is Position 2, with a term expiring Dec. 31 of this year. The Business and Economic Development Commission has seven members, and typical terms are four years. Their role is to provide guidance and direction on the city’s future economic development. Meetings are typically once a month on a Thursday morning. Anyone interested in serving on this commission can submit an application to the city of North Bend, Attn: City Clerk, PO Box 896, North Bend, WA 98045. The deadline for submission is Sept. 20. Application forms are available at City Hall, 211 Main Ave. N., and on the city’s website, http://northbendwa.gov, under “Forms.”
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22 • September 11, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE #876995 SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 836 of the City of Carnation, Washington On the 3rd day of September, 2013, the City Council of the City of Carnation, passed Ordinance No. 836. A summary of the content of said ordinance, consisting of the title, provides as follows: AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF CARNATION, WASHINGTON, AMENDING CHAPTER 3.70 CMC PARK IMPACT FEE PROGRAM; REVISING THE CITY’S CODIFIED PARK IMPACT FEE SCHEDULE BASED UPON THE CITY’S AMENDED PARKS IMPROVEMENT PLAN; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND ESTABLISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The full text of this Ordinance will be mailed upon request. DATED this 4th day of September, 2013. CITY CLERK, MARY MADOLE Published in Snoqulamie Valley Record on September 11, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #876982 City of Snoqualmie, Washington Legal Notice REQUEST FOR QUALIFICATIONS Tokul Roundabout Construction Administration The City of Snoqualmie is soliciting interest from consulting firms with expertise in construction administration, material testing and construction field inspection. The City will award construction administration work for the above referenced project. The City will be managing activities of the projects and will be supplementing City Staff with con-
sultant staff to help manage the construction phase of the project. Request for Proposal Submittal Schedule: The deadline for submittals is 11:00 AM Tuesday September 25, 2013. No submittals will be accepted after that date and time. Please submit three (3) copies of your Statement of Qualifications to the Director of Public Works, Daniel J. Marcinko, submittals are to be mailed or delivered to City Hall by the submittal deadline: City of Snoqualmie Attn: Director of Public Works 38624 SE River Street PO Box 987 Snoqualmie, WA 98065 Phone: (425) 831-4919 Project Description: The project is located along the Snoqualmie River between the Snoqualmie Falls Park and the SR 202 Bridge over the Snoqualmie River. Existing roadway geometry at the intersections of SR 202 & Tokul Road SE, and SR 202 & SE Mill Pond Road do not meet current Washington State Department of Transportation standards and create unsafe traffic conditions for the millions who travel this segment of SR 202 every year. These intersections will be reconfigured and combined into one single lane modern roundabout which will control vehicle speeds and provide increased safety to those travelling through the SR 202 corridor. In addition to the safety improvements, the project includes the installation of a new storm drainage system, illumination system, curb and gutter, pedestrian facilities, roadway paving, channelization, signing, landscaping, irrigation and offsite wetland mitigation. Detailed request for Qualifications (RFQ) information including general information,
requested services, proposal requirements, and evaluation process is available from the City’s website at http://www.ci.snoqualmie.wa. us/PublicWorksProjects/ RequestsforProposalsand Qualifications.aspx The City of Snoqualmie encourages disadvantaged minority, and women-owned firms to respond. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on September 11, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #877001 SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 835 of the City of Carnation, Washington On the 3rd day of September, 2013, the City Council of the City of Carnation, passed Ordinance No. 835. A summary of the content of said ordinance, consisting of the title, provides as follows: AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF CARNATION, WASHINGTON, AMENDING CHAPTER 3.50 CMC TRANSPORTATION IMPACT FEE PROGRAM; REVISING THE CITY’S CODIFIED TRANSPORTATION IMPACT FEE SCHEDULE BASED UPON THE CITY’S AMENDED TRANSPORTATION IMPROVEMENT PLAN; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND ESTABLISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The full text of this Ordinance will be mailed upon request. DATED this 4th day of September, 2013. CITY CLERK, MARY MADOLE Published in Snoqualmie Valley Record on September 11, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #877014 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF CARNATION
-NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGNOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Carnation Planning Board will hold a public hearing to receive public comment regarding a proposed ordinance adopting zoning and land use regulations governing marijuanarelated uses; adopting a new Chapter 15.110 CMC Marijuana Related Uses; prohibiting medical cannabis collective gardens in all zoning districts of the city; permitting the production, processing and/or retailing of marijuana as regulated pursuant to Washington State Initiative No. 502 in the Horticultural Commercial (HC) zoning district, and only at facilities that have obtained a valid license issued by the Washington State Liquor Control Board; amending Chapter 15.40 CMC Permissible Uses by updating the Table of Permissible Uses to include appropriate references to marijuana-related uses; and amending Chapter 15.44 CMC Supplementary Use Provisions to prohibit marijuana-related uses as home occupations. The Planning Board will also discuss and potentially adopt findings and conclusions in support of the proposed ordinance. The hearing will be conducted at the regular meeting of the Carnation Planning Board on September 24, 2013, at 7:00 PM or soon thereafter, in the Council Chambers at Carnation City Hall located at 4621 Tolt Avenue in Carnation. The hearing may be continued to subsequent Planning Board meetings. The hearing is open to the public. All persons wishing to comment on the proposed ordinance may submit comment in writing or verbally at the scheduled public hearing. The full text of the proposed ordinance will
be available for public review during normal business hours after Thursday, September 19, 2013, from the city clerk at Carnation City Hall. It is possible that substantial changes in the proposed amendments may be made following the public hearing. There will be an additional public hearing on this subject before the City Council prior to final adoption. This notice is published pursuant to CMC 1.14.010 & 15.100. 040(B). CITY OF CARNATION Mary Madole, City Clerk Published in Snoqualmie Valley Record on September 11, 2013 and September 18, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #877031 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF NORTH BEND King County, Washington Notice is hereby given that the North Bend City Council at its September 3, 2013 City Council Meeting adopted the following Ordinance. The summary title is as follows: Ordinance No. 1498 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF NORTH BEND, WASHINGTON, ADOPTING AMENDMENTS TO NORTH BEND MUNICIPAL CODE TITLE 5 CONCERNING BUSINESS LICENSING AND REGULATIONS, PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY, AND ESTABLISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE The full text of the above Ordinance may be viewed on the web at http://northbendwa.gov, at the North Bend City Hall, 211 Main Ave., N. or to request a copy by mail please contact the City Clerk at (425) 888-7627. Posted: September 4, 2013 Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record: September 11, 2013.
PUBLIC NOTICE #877043 CITY OF NORTH BEND LEGAL NOTICE 2014 Comprehensive Plan Amendment Procedures The City of North Bend is beginning the process of the Year 2014 Amendment Cycle to consider amendments to its Comprehensive Plan. All persons, agencies, and/or organizations are eligible to propose amendments to the Comprehensive Plan and development regulations. Proposals for 2014 amendments will be accepted until 4:30pm October 15, 2013. Pursuant to city policy, the Planning Commission will review the amendment proposals received, make a determination by February 2014 on whether to give further consideration to each amendment proposal received and prepare a recommendation to the City Council for action on the proposal. Detailed amendment procedures and docket forms are available on the City’s website at www.northbendwa.gov, under “public notices.” Send docket requests to the Community and Economic Development Department, 126 E. Fourth Street, PO Box 896, North Bend, WA 98045; telephone (425) 8885633; fax (425) 888-5636 or email email@example.com. Amendment requests should be submitted to the address above or postmarked not later than October 15, 2013. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on September 11, 2013 and posted at the City’s official locations. To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers.com
Tuesday, Aug. 20 Old car prowl: At 3:50 p.m., an officer met with a citizen in the 3800 block of Southeast Beta Street for a theft report. Someone broke into the victim’s vehicle on July 31 and stole a $200 GPS, phone charger, and $150 sunglasses. He thought the car was locked, but there was no sign of forced entry. Suspicious behavior: At 1:37 a.m., an officer patrolling the 3400 block of Southeast Stellar Way contacted two people who’d been circling the neighborhood. They said they’d just finished cleaning the business where one of them worked. The officer didn’t believe them, but found no evidence of a crime.
Saturday, Aug. 17 Stunt rider: At 10:14 p.m., an officer patrolling Railroad Avenue pursued a speeding motorcycle north on S.R. 202. He watched the rider do stunts on the bike, including
dragging a foot around corners, riding side-saddle and finally, lying stomach-down, feet hanging off the back. The officer stopped him at the Fish Hatchery Road, and the driver, appearing intoxicated, told the officer, “do what you need to do.” The officer needed to arrest him for driving under the influence. Meth: At 8:35 p.m., an officer patrolling Southeast 80th Street saw a motorcycle approach from behind, then turn around. The rider had no helmet, headlight, taillight, license plate, or motorcycle endorsement. The officer stopped him at 378th Avenue Southeast and Southeast 83rd Place. The rider said his license was suspended, and he’d just gotten the bike running. He had some methamphetamine, plus a glass pipe, and was arrested.
North Bend Substation Thursday, Sept. 5 Bike recovered: At 11:49 a.m., a caller contacted police about a stolen bicycle. She said an acquaintance
Wednesday, Sept. 4 Welfare check: At 12:59 p.m., officers assisted the Auburn Police Department on a welfare check of a missing woman with dementia, diabetes and a heart condition. Police located the woman in the parking lot of the library.
Tuesday, Sept. 3 School vandalized: At 8:52 a.m., police received a report of vandalism at North Bend Elementary School, where someone had tagged four buildings with black spray paint. A teacher there said the graffiti was not there the previous day at 5 p.m. when she was leaving.
Monday, Sept. 2 Threats: At 7:09 p.m., a caller in the 46600 block of Southeast North Bend Way reported being threatened by a co-worker. The coworker pantomimed shooting the caller, and said he “has a .45 in the car.”
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • September 11, 2013 • 23
24 • September 11, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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