Valley Record SNOQUALMIE
Wednesday, October 2, 2013 n Daily updates at www.valleyrecord.com n 75 cents
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Bond battle in Valley schools
Taming the waters Navigating the shifting world of flood insurance with Angie Donaldson By Carol Ladwig
Mountain farm puts Mount Si XC trekkers to the test Page 10
Salish Lodge’s ‘Hidden Terrace’ has a different Falls view Page 7
Imagine you are holding a milkshake. Test its consistency by scooping up a spoonful and letting it drip back into the glass. Or, just dump it onto the floor and watch it splatter. What does it look like—a thick, blobby smear, or a watery splash on the floor and walls? Be specific, because your decision could be the difference between a flood insurance claim that’s covered, and one that’s rejected. Although that’s not exactly how claims are resolved, the milkshake imagery is part Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo of flood insurAngela Donaldson advises ance training, homeowners in the Valley says Elizabeth to get informed about flood Gildersleeve. insurance under the new Biggert-Waters reforms. See FLOOD, 2
Opinion 4 5 Movie Times 8 Calendar On The Scanner 9 11 Obituaries Classifieds 12-16
Vol. 100, No. 19
Jenckes makes first cut on ‘Voice’ North Bend and Duvall native Austin Jenckes had a successful audition on television’s “The Voice” last Tuesday, “Well, secret’s finally out!!! I’m on Blake Austin Jenckes Shelton’s team and am super stoked for it!” he wrote on his Facebook page. Jenckes sang “Simple Man” by Lynyrd Skynyrd. “The Voice” airs Mondays and Tuesdays on NBC, with several more rounds of blind auditions before the competition between the selected singers will begin.
District 410 board is divided on funding for new facilities By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
Above, Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo; below, courtesy photo
Julie Steil holds a small wheel of cheese, the same size as she teaches people to make in her weekend classes. Below, a selection of Steil’s finished goods.
The cheesemonger What would you do if you couldn’t fail? Fall City’s Julie Steil makes cheese By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter
Success is less about having the right answers than it is about asking the right questions. Doubters, just take a look at Julie Steil.
She started filming her own television show this spring. The Fall City woman wholesales most of her specialty cheeses to chefs in Seattle-area restaurants, and opens a retail shop on weekends. She sells out anyway, since she teaches cheese-making and students clear the shelves of, among other things, cheese-making supplies and her home-made cheesecake. See STEIL, 6
Option A squared off against Plan B Thursday evening, in the school bond arena. In one corner, the eightyear, $200 million proposal to build a sixth elementary school and remodel Mount Si High School over the next decade, better known as Option A, looked like the heavyweight. In the opposite corner, challenger Plan B, at $30 million for a sixth elementary school only was no featherweight, but it looked like one in contrast. T h e Snoqualmie School Valley School decision Board dis- Option A cussed, but builds a sixth didn’t act on elementary either choice school and Sept. 26, but starts phase 1 will address of a Mount Si them again High School Oct. 10. The remodel that delayed does could bring not pre- freshmen back clude a bond to the main measure by campus by February, but 2018. further delay could push a bond to April. Most board members agreed that the elementary school, first on the schedule in Option A, with a goal of opening in 2015, was top priority. See SCHOOLS, 3
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2 • October 2, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
FLOOD FROM 1
Soup showdown for pet partners Valley Animal Partners hosts its fourth annual Chili Showdown, Saturday, Oct. 5, at the Snoqualmie Eagles Lodge. Locals are invited to enter their six quarts of their homemade chili into the cookoff. All proceeds from the nonprofit event benefit pets of Valley residents. Homemade desserts are also sought. To learn more or get involved, send e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org.
“Landslide, mudslide, it’s kind of in the eye of the beholder,” said Gildersleeve, who works in the Snoqualmie office of the Kevin Hauglie Agency, recalling what an instructor had said in her first training. “If it looks like a chocolate milkshake, that’s a flood and we’re going to cover it under the flood policy. If it looks like chunks of dirt in water, that’s a landslide, and we’re not going to cover it, under the flood policy.” The Hauglie Agency staff members are refreshing their own flood insurance knowledge, and hoping to help others do the same as a series of flood insurance reforms starts taking effect Oct. 1. The Biggert-Waters Reform Act of 2012 was a discussion item at the fifth annual Snoqualmie Valley Flood Forum, held last week in Snoqualmie. “It is overwhelmingly complex,” says Hauglie agent Angela Donaldson, “even for people like us who live and breathe it.” Part of the reason is that the changes planned for the next five years under Biggert-Waters are not yet finalized. The law, adopted July 6, 2012, to maintain the National Flood Insurance Program, is going to change building code, lending code and, of course, the insurance program, Donaldson said. It will also affect many residents financially, since nearly every property in the Valley is in a floodplain or floodway, with some risk of flooding. Flood insurance premiums will rise dramatically in the next few years, since one goal of the reform package was to make the
Hospital flu shots on the go Snoqualmie Valley Hospital is providing drive-thru flu shots from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 5 for anyone who wants to be vaccinated. Drive-thru flu shots are fast and don’t require people to leave their car. This year, there are two locations. They will be offered at the Snoqualmie Valley Hospital at 9575 Ethan Wade Way, S.E., Snoqualmie and at 34500 S.E. 99th St., east of Snoqualmie Parkway, near I-90. Learn more at www.SVHD4.org.
Dinner, auction helps sr. center The Sno-Valley Senior Center, 4610 Stephens Ave., Carnation, hosts its 10th annual Valley of the Moon benefit auction, 5 to 9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19. The gala event will include silent and live auctions, games, prizes, dinner and wine. Tickets are $45, available online at snovalleysenior.org.
SNOQUALMIE VALLEY REAL ESTATE PLAYBOOK 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.
• 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
Finding a solutions for a healthier you! www.solutionsforahealthieryou.com or 206.713.1181
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program sustainable. How the rates rise will depend on when the home was built. More recent construction, built in communities that already have a flood insurance rate map, or FIRM in place, will see an annual increase in premium of about 20 percent annually, or until the homes are actuarially rated, and they are paying for insurance for their level of risk. Owners of insured buildings completed before the maps —1984 in Snoqualmie, 2005 in North Bend, and 1976 in King County—were in place, will lose 25 percent of a federal subsidy on their flood insurance premiums at the next renewal after Oct. 1. These “pre-FIRM homes” will continue to lose a quarter of the subsidy each of the next four years, or until the homes are actuarially rated. That applies only to primary homes. Pre-FIRM properties that are commercial, rentals, or lived in by the owner for less than 20 percent of the year will lose the federal flood insurance subsidy entirely when they renew their policies after Oct. 1. All pre-FIRM properties will be required to provide elevation certificates when they renew their flood insurance, too. An elevation certificate is a legal document with information on the construction, elevation and orientation of a building on a property. It can take as little as a week to get, and Donaldson said they typically cost between $500 and $2,000. However, she cautions homeowners to be sure they are dealing with an experienced surveyor for this document. “It’s a very detailed document that only a surveyor who’s comfortable with elevation certificates should do,” she said. For the Valley, she suggests asking for recommendations or help from your community’s floodplain manager, or checking the FEMA website (www.fema.gov/media-library/assets/documents/32330?id=7408). She frequently recommends surveyor Mike Root for local work. An elevation certificate could also mean good news, for instance in parts of North Bend, where the base flood elevation has been decreasing, Gildersleeve said. Some properties may no longer be required to have flood insurance (the insurance can be required only if a property has a federally-backed mortgage). “For North Bend residents, they’re going to want to get those elevation certificates sooner rather than later,” she added, because they can’t cancel the insurance until the policy is due for renewal. In other cases, the elevation certificate process could reveal some areas in which insured homeowners might be able to keep their insurance costs lower, Donaldson said. The best examples of this are adding fill and vents to under-home crawlspaces, she said. The fill helps to equalize the external floodwater pressure—three times the normal pressure for every foot that goes below the ground — on foundations and footings. The vents allow floodwaters to pass through the crawlspace unimpeded, and, she stresses, without human intervention. There’s much more to consider, which is why Donaldson advises everyone, even people with a low risk of flooding who might be surprised by the changes, to talk to their insurance agents about flood risk. “The one thing that we can do about it is making sure that the properties we own or live in are at the lowest risk possible,” she added. “Because at the end of the day, insurance is there to protect what you work hard for.”
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Contract talks end, Carnation to seek new police provider
Fence finale: North Bend Elementary project is complete
The city of Duvall has ended contract negotiations with Carnation for shared police services between the two cities. Carnation City Manager Ken Carter confirmed Tuesday, Oct. 1, that the contract, which expires Dec. 31, will not be renegotiated. Citing an overworked police force and difficulties in recruiting new officers, Duvall Mayor Will Ibershof had recommended to the Duvall City Council at its Sept. 26 meeting to end negotiations. Several council members expressed concern that they hadn’t known earlier about the staffing difficulties, but none opposed ending the negotiations. Carnation’s City Council met Tuesday, after press time, and police services were originally on the agenda to review the contract under discussion. Instead, Carter said the council would likely discuss other police service options. Carnation has contracted with Duvall for police services since late 2004. In 2011, the financially struggling city negotiated a new contract for a reduced level of service in 2012 and 2013. In June, Duvall’s council voted to terminate that contract and begin negotiations on a new contract to return to the previous level of service. Ibershof told the Record Tuesday that while Duvall feels Carnation has been a great partner, the northern city couldn’t commit to a one-year contract due to staffing challenges and a lack of guaranteed funding. The pullback from negotiations was an administrative decision. Ibershof said council and staff wanted to make it work, but couldn’t. “I can’t in clear conscience sign a new agreement with Carnation,” he said. “We can’t find the bodies to fulfill the decision.”
Preliminary enrollment numbers for this school year supported the idea, showing more than 550 students at every elementary, more than 600 at one, and more than 700 at another. The board authorized TCF Architecture to begin designs for the new elementary on Sept. 12, in hopes of accelerating the process and opening the new building in 2015. At their last meeting, they took a critical look at funding, and several Young Life of Snoqualmie Valley holds a Harvest Party, 6:30 p.m. board members worried voters Saturday, Oct, 12, at Si View Community Center in North Bend. might have “sticker shock” as Grab your friends, your cowboy hat and boots and get ready for a Marci Busby described it, and good old-fashioned hoedown complete with a barbecue dinner, reject a bond for the full Option homemade harvestStay desserts and dancing. Hear inspiring stories A amount outright. FitbarnBeyond the Holidays! from Young Life youth and volunteers as well as what’s new for “To me, the elementary SI VIEWValley DROP-IN EVERY Snoqualmie Young Life inFITNESS 2013-14. CostCLASSES is $15 per personFOR or school, BODY: getting that (bond) $25 per couple. Register by October 7 at www.svyl.younglife.org. To passed, takes precedence,” said Aqua Zumba learn more, call (425) 429-0784 or send an e-mail to snoqualmievalBusby. “Have we considered firstname.lastname@example.org. Or, visit svyl.younglife.org. just pulling the elementary Belly Dancing
Mount Si High School will be hosting the College and Career Night, 5:30 to 8 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 8. The fair will help students and families to learn about college opportunities and have direct access to colleges and career school representatives. Students and families in grades 8 to 12 should attend. Representatives are coming from the University of Washington, Western Washington University, Washington State University, Central Washington University, Seattle University, Seattle Pacific, Linfield College, Fashion Institute of Design and Merchandising, Wyo-Tech, the Navy, Army, Marines, Digi-Pen, Academy of Interactive Entertainment, Quest University Canada and Simon Fraser University of B.C.
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that in one shot.” However, he said, the district could consider repackaging the bond, or even running an elementaryonly bond later in the year if a full Option A bond failed this spring. Popp questioned the wisdom of repackaging, asking Doy, “Does it give the community a sense of uncertainty if, in the process of discussing (passing Option A), we create a plan B?” Doy agreed that it did, and said, “I think we should say this is the right thing to do, and we’re going to do it.” Carolyn Simpson commented that Option A “could be the solution for facilities for a
very long time,” and address all levels of education. Freshmen could return to the remodeled high school when the first phase of construction was complete, possibly in the fall of 2018, freeing up the freshman campus building for use as a middle school again. Busby was unmoved, telling the board, “I think we need a backup plan… that’s a lot of money.” She supported an approach of “… smaller increments, prioritize, get that through, don’t put everything at risk.” The next school board meeting is scheduled for 6:30 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 10, at Snoqualmie City Hall.
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school element out, doing that first, then looking at the rest?” Yes, the board had considered it, but they had also reached consensus in August to pursue Option A, said board member Geoff Doy, who was opposed to dividing the bond. He reminded Busby and Dan Popp, also hesitant about what he called “voter appetite” for a big bond, that the board approved the start of a “vetting” process to assess community reaction to Option A back in August. “My personal view is that we need to address elementary, middle and high school,” he said, “and my personal preference would be that we do
SCHOOLS FROM 1
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A new fence encloses the North Bend Elementary School playground and the grassy area behind it, since the start of the school year. The sixfoot fence encompasses 109,000 square feet of school property, including the grassy area referred to as Claggett Field on some maps. Two gates, on the north and south ends, provide access to the field when school is not in session, but are closed and locked during school hours. The fence cost $12,000. The project was the result of a parents group raising concerns about children’s safety on the playground last year. Although North Bend Elementary had not reported any incidents of endangered children, nor found any hazards such as used hypodermic needles on the property, the district agreed to fund the fence in the 2013-14 budget. Another group of parents strenuously objected to the fence over the summer, saying it cut off access to a community park, and could prove more dangerous for children, such as in a disaster. Since the fence was installed, much of the controversy has died down, although some residents remain opposed to it.
Mount Si career night is Tues.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 2, 2013 • 3
4 • October 2, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Valley Record SNOQUALMIE
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C reative Design Wendy Fried email@example.com Advertising David Hamilton Account firstname.lastname@example.org Executive Circulation/ Patricia Hase Distribution email@example.com 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.
Trading convenience for security at Valley schools
Why North Bend Elementary’s Claggett Field was fenced
imes change, even for what is, for me, North Bend’s coolest place. Back when I lived in downtown North Bend, the open field between Two Rivers School and North Bend Elementary, also known as Claggett Field, was the most idyllic spot in town. True, it didn’t have EJ Roberts’ dry creek or walking path, or Si View’s public amenities. But it was closer to home, and its row of stately firs beckoned for book reads and Frisbee games on Seth Truscott summer afternoons. When I Valley Record Editor hustled overdue books back to the library, I’d tour the paths and walk over the old foundations of the long-lost North Bend High School. This is the field where hundreds gather to watch the fireworks from nearby Torguson Park during the festival at Mount Si. This is where crowds cheer on youth soccer teams in the quintessential suburban sports ritual. Well, Claggett Field is different now, in a less than subtle way, with a six-foot chain link barrier. The fencing of this field, which is not a city park but school property, the week that school began was a jarring moment for the many families who use this place. And while I believe some balance still needs to be considered regarding access, I believe that the Snoqualmie Valley School District had little choice but to fence the field. That’s down to the age we now live in. Times change. Remember, kids at North Bend Elementary don’t have a playfield. Claggett Field is their field, so with Sandy Hook and the other demented outbreaks of violence spurring concern nationwide, it seemed like leaving North Bend with the one unfenced school field in the upper Valley needed to stop. I walked the field the other day, and I agree with parents that the park does need at least one more access point on Third Street. But the fence itself doesn’t ruin the park. The stately firs remain, there’s still plenty of open space, inside and outside the chain links. You can still stroll on grass around the firs. But it’s a bit of a walk inside for parents and kids arriving for youth sports in the afternoon, so a rethink might be in order on gate placement. If a school staffer is unlocking and unlocking the Snoqualmie Valley Trail gate when the bell rings, surely he or she can take an extra few minutes to unlock a second gate. We’d all better get used to things like this. As with the new closed-camera entry system at Fall City Elementary School—a pilot program aimed at improving security between open and close of school—the fence is a sign of the times. Schools have little choice but to do these things. Imagine what would happen if we did nothing, and something bad happened? The school had to err on the side of safety over convenience. For all parents to have peace of mind, it’s worth a trade-off—just a few extra steps.
What’s your talent? Would Out you go on a TV talent show?
Past of the
This week in Valley history
Thursday, Sept. 29, 1988
“Probably not, because I don’t do well with big crowds. My talent would be answering historical questions, like a Jeopardy thing. I think I’d be OK at that.”
“I would not go on a talent show! I’m not very talented musically or artistically. My talent is just being a great mom, and there’s no show for that.”
Cory Williams North Bend
Chrissy Jensen North Bend
• Somewhere, nine flags that should be flying over Mount Si Golf Course are stashed where they shouldn’t be. The flags and poles were stolen Saturday night and hastily replaced to give golfers their targets. • Frank and Barbara Stubbs of Fall City earned another blue ribbon for their ceramic creations at the Seattle Ceramics and Hobby Show. Their work in ceramics, china painting, finger painting and glass have brought the couple friends, fame and fun.
Thursday, Oct. 3, 1963
“No, you have to put yourself out there to do that, and it’s just not my personality. What would my talent be? Well, I like cooking.” Kim Morell North Bend
“I don’t think I would. Most talent shows are about singing and dancing, and I’m not good at those. If the talent were running slowly, I could do that, or chasing a 4 year-old — I’m pretty good at that!” Jessie Cunningham Works in Snoqualmie
• Some enterprising North Bend residents want to start a Pacific Northwest International Summer Academy of Vocal Performance. Needed is a building and hands on interest. Vocal instructor Britt Bern calls for active help. • North Bend’s council ponders a landscaping ordinance aimed at promoting quality building projects and a positive town image.
Wednesday, Oct. 2 • Cloudy with a chance of meatballs 2, (PG), 11 a.m. $5 matinee, 7 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 3 • Cloudy with meatballs, 7
FRiday, Oct. 4 • Cloudy with a chance of meatballs 2, 2, 5 and 8 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 5 • Cloudy with meatballs, 3 • Concert for 3D benefit, Live bands, 6:30 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 6 • Cloudy with meatballs, 1 pm • Elevation, Kickoff movie for North Bend Mtn Film Series, shows on Sundays, 4 pM
Chamber music at Methodists PlayOn!, a new area chamber music ensemble, hosts a concert at 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 6, at Snoqualmie United Methodist Church, 38701 S.E. River St., Snoqualmie. Hear music by Schubert, Mahler, Milhaud, Barber and Barab. Mary Jo DuGaw as vocalist, Mary Cantor on clarinet, Kristoff Iverson on piano, Martha Garrett on violin, and RoseMarie Tamburri on piano, all interspersed with poetry read by actor David Ketter. Admission is a freewill offering. Enjoy chamber music and poetry in the intimacy and pristine acoustics of the historic Snoqualmie United Methodist Church.
October 26 and 27. See the historic depot in its autumn beauty and enjoy live musical entertainment. Watch an old-fashioned cider press in action and sip hot apple cider. Visit George’s Bakery in North Bend, show them your Halloween Train ticket and receive a free sugar cookie.
Encompass Super Sitters
Snoqualmie Valley teens ages 11 to 15 can check out a one-day workshop sponsored by North
Spooky train rides
Bend’s Encompass on childcare and safety skills that will prepare them for babysitting jobs. The workshop is 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12, at Encompass Main Campus, 1407 Boalch Ave. N.W., North Bend. Cost is $40. Learn about parent expectations, child development, personal safety, nutrition, home security and more. Find out more at http:// encompassnw.org/subcontent. aspx?SecID= or call (425) 8882777.
Difficulty level: Diabolical
(425) 888-1319 NORTH BEND
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Give your Halloween costumes a test run on the Halloween Train! Gather the family, suit up in your costumes and take part in the fall festivities at the Snoqualmie Depot on Saturday and Sunday,
See answers, page 111
North Bend Theatre Showtimes
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 2, 2013 • 5
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Down 1. At a previous time 2. Network of veins 3. Soon, to a bard 4. “Casablanca” pianist 5. Boss 6. Change, as a clock 7. Relating to finance 8. Beat 9. Dental decay 10. Certain digital watch face, for short 11. .0000001 joule 12. “It’s no ___!” 15. Seafood entree 17. Party bowlful (2 wds) 20. “Welcome” site 21. Approach 22. One who pulls something apart 23. Rodeo ring?
24. Bumper sticker word 25. Staying power? 26. Rodent-catching dog or cat 29. Mature male red deer 30. Pistol, slangily 32. The “p” in m.p.g. 35. Acne scar 36. Drug to remedy grief 37. God with a hammer 42. Benevolent, nature-oriented witchcraft 43. “The English Patient” setting 45. “Aladdin” prince 48. “Ciao!” 49. Disinclined 51. Not yet final, at law 52. Beethoven’s “Archduke ___” 53. Amerada ___ (Fortune 500 company) 54. Cooking meas. 55. “I ___ you one” 56. Brown-capped mushroom 58. ___ el Amarna, Egypt
STEIL: CHeesemaker FROM 1 Plus, it’s not easy to find an open time slot in one of her classes, anyway. Now in her second career—her third if you include raising a family—Steil is a success by nearly any definition you care to use. Ask her to define success, though, and you’re more likely to get a question, than an answer. “What would you do if you could not fail?” she asks. The question hangs as artwork in her Fall City home, and she says, “it’s what I live by.” When she and her husband, Rob, and sons, Kyle, Sean, Hunter and Rob Jr., moved from the Sammamish plateau to their farm just outside of Fall City eight years ago, Julie also quit her marketing job in high-rise development. She and Rob agreed on the changes because they didn’t want to be absentee parents to their boys, but she got restless. “I have so much more to give, so much more to do!” she said. She became what her husband jokingly referred to as a volunteer-aholic for a while, joining various community groups and the forerunner to the Mount Si High School PTSA, WIN, before she had a revelation. With her boys in school and fewer demands on her time, she realized, “I should do something, some hobby for me, not for the boys, not for my husband, not for our community, but something for me.” It had to be something related to food. “I love, love, love cooking, I always have,” she said, “So it was as simple as thinking ‘gosh, I wonder how you make cheese?’” Answering that question took a $200 monthly milk budget, a back yard full of old refrigerators, or “cheese aging rooms,” running on a web of extension cords, a lot of recipes downloaded from the Web and adjusted for home-sized batches, and even more patience for failed recipes. “You’ve got to start with great milk,” is what Steil learned from the experience, and she means great. Milk doesn’t have to be raw, she said, although it may help. Great milk, though, must come from mainly-grass-fed animals. “I’m still extremely careful of what milk I buy. It’s all about what
the animals eat,” she said, comparing it to the way a new mother might try to eat more healthy foods while breast-feeding her baby. “When cows are fed processed foods, processed grains, processed corn, it goes into their bodies and it comes out in the milk. When we drink that milk, or make cheese from that milk, what are we getting? All that bad saturated fat instead of good fats.” Steil says she always wants to know, and control as much as possible, what goes into her and her family’s food. That’s pretty much how she became a farmer, and possibly “the first woman in North America to milk a yak.” She couldn’t get the milk she needed locally, she said because most dairy farmers in the area had contracts to sell all their milk to Darigold. By this time, she was River Valley Cheese (www.rivervalleycheese.com) and she needed a lot of milk. The home-made cheese she’d brought to a WIN meeting one night in 2008 had caught the attention of a Whole Foods staffer and the store was now buying nearly all she could produce. She was supplying several other grocery stores, too. So, she thought, why not run her own dairy? A lot of research and many conversations with dairy farmers later she and her husband had bought “a couple of each” breed they wanted, and brought them home to the 10 acres of pasture they’d just bought, too. “It was like Noah’s Ark down there!” Steil laughs. She freely admits she didn’t really know what she was doing —and didn’t even know how to milk the animals until a neighbor taught her—but she was willing to try. And it wasn’t long before her husband banned her from going to the feed store, since she invariably came back with a pair of new critters to practice on. When she added the yak to the herd, she started getting national attention. A crew from the History Channel’s “Modern Marvels” came to the farm six years ago to film her milking one of the 14 yak (and 16 cows, 14 water buffalo, 24 sheep and 26 goats) she’d accumulated, for an episode on cheese. She called her decision to do that show, like her decision in later years not to appear on Oprah Winfrey’s talk show, a business decision. “Modern Marvels” gave her great exposure, she said, but she had no control over when reruns of the show would air, which caused
PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE #882288 CITY OF CARNATION DETERMINATION OF NONSIGNIFICANCE (ECF13-005) WAC 197-11-970 Determination of nonsignificance (DNS). Description of proposal: Amendments to Chapters 15.110 CMC Marijuana Related Uses and 15.40 CMC Permissible Uses and Section 15.44.120 CMC Home Occupations Proponent: City of Carnation Location of proposal, including street address, if any: City of Carnation, city-wide. Lead agency: City of Carnation The lead agency for this proposal has determined that it does not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment. An environmental impact statement (EIS) is not required under RCW 43.21C.030(2)(c). This decision was made after review of a completed environmental checklist and other information on file with the lead agency. This information is available to the public on request. [X] This DNS is issued under WAC 197-11-340(2); the lead agency will not act on this proposal for 20 days from the date of First Publication below. Comments must be submitted by October 16, 2013. Responsible Official: Linda Scott Position/Title: City Planner Phone: (425) 333-4192 Address: City of Carnation 4621 Tolt Avenue PO Box 1238 Carnation, WA 98014-1238 Date September 19, 2013 S [X] There is no agency appeal. Date Issued:September 19, 2013 Date Mailed: September 19, 2013 Date Published: September 25 and October 2, 2013 in the Snoqualmie Valley Record.
PUBLIC NOTICE #885105 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF NORTH BEND King County, Washington NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that the North Bend City Council will hold a public hearing to receive comments on proposed changes to Impact Fees collected on behalf of the Snoqualmie Valley School District. The hearing will take place during the Regular City Council Meeting on Tuesday October 15, 2013, 7:00 P.M., at the Mt Si Senior Center, 411 Main Avenue South, North Bend, WA. Citizens may submit written comments regarding School Impact Fees to the City Clerk’s Office at City Hall, 211 Main Avenue N. (P.O. Box 896), North Bend, WA 98045, up to the close of business, (4:30 P.M.) Monday, October 14, 2013 or verbally during the public hearing. Further information is available by contacting City Hall at (425) 888-1211. Posted: September 26, 2013 Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record: October 2, 2013 PUBLIC NOTICE #885115 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF NORTH BEND King County, Washington NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that the North Bend City Council will hold a Public Hearing to receive comment regarding renewal of a Moratorium on the Establishment of Medical Marijuana or Cannabis Dispensaries, Production Facilities, and Processing Facilities within the City, or the Location, Operation, Licensing, Maintenance or Continuation of Medical Cannabis Collective Gardens within the City. The
public hearing will take place during the Regular Council Meeting on Tuesday, October 15, 2013, at 7:00 P.M., at the Mt. Si Senior Center, 411 Main Ave. S., North Bend, WA. Citizens may submit written comments regarding the Moratorium to the City Clerk’s Office at City Hall, 211 Main Avenue N. (P.O. Box 896), North Bend, WA 98045, up to the close of business, (4:30 P.M.) Monday, October 14, 2013 or verbally during the public hearing. Posted: September 26, 2013 Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record: October 2, 2013 PUBLIC NOTICE #882683 DETERMINATION OF NON-SIGNIFICANCE: UPPER CARLSON FLOODPLAIN RESTORATION PROJECT The King County Water and Land Resources Division proposes to restore natural river processes along the Snoqualmie River by removing a 1,600 footlong levee and constructing facilities to control river channel migration. These actions will restore the river’s natural connection to 50 acres of forested floodplain. The project addresses high priority salmon habitat restoration needs for the threatened Snoqualmie Chinook populations identified in the federal Puget Sound Salmon Recovery Plan (2007) as well as for threatened steelhead and other salmon species. The project site is located south of Neal Road SE in Fall City, Washington at approximately the 2500 block of Neal Road in unincorporated King County. The project location is otherwise described as the northwestern quarter of Section 9 and 10, Township 24 North, Range 7 East (Willamette Meridian). The project will take place on seven
parcels on the east and west sides of the Snoqualmie River. They include four parcels on the Fall City Natural Area, one parcel on the Carlson property, one parcel on Washington State Department of Natural Resources property and one parcel on the Richmond property. The Carlson levee/revetment is located on the right (east) bank at River Mile 31 and extends approximately 1,600 feet. Comments on this project must be received no later than October 9, 2013. For additional information, or to submit comments, please contact Mr. Dan Eastman, Project Manager, at 263-6319; or write to: Dan Eastman, Dept. of Natural Resources and Parks, 201 S. Jackson St., Suite 600, Seattle, WA 98104; or email at Dan.firstname.lastname@example.org.; or visit: http://www.kingcounty. gov/environment/animalsAnd Plants/restoration-projects/ upper-carlson-floodplainrestoration.aspx Published in the Snoqulamie Valley Record on September 25, 2103 and October 2, 2013.
To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers. com
Valley farmer and cheeemaker Julie Steil hopes to expand her craft through philanthropy, possibly working with abused or hungry women and showing them how to get started in her industry. problems down the road when she decided to give up the animals so she could focus on her cheese-making without exhausting herself. No yak or water buffalo meant no more of the three-milk Wild West Mozzarella described in the show, and customers who called to order it often became very angry that it was no longer available, she said. She didn’t want the potentially greater problems that could come from an appearance on Oprah, especially while her boys were still in school. “I crunched the numbers. This is how a businesswoman thinks,” she said. Her new show, expected to air this fall with Northwest Cable News, is equal parts business decision and personal passion. Each episode features Steil giving a lesson on how to make a specific type of cheese, similar to the classes she teaches each weekend, with other scenes on the farm included. That, plus her role as president of the Washington State Cheesemakers Association, are giving her the chance to answer another burning question. “How much does a gallon of milk cost? It’s cheap, right? … add the bacteria, and the coagulant, which are the only other ingredients in cheese, and you can make a pound of cheese for the cost of a gallon of milk plus 50 cents. Cheese is so inexpensive to make, and you can make some really, really good cheese with so little effort, why aren’t people making cheese? What is going on?” Steil teaches classes every week on how to make fresh and aged cheeses at home, with no special equipment. That’s how she started, of course, but the thought that she might be creating a future competitor doesn’t bother her at all. She would welcome it, she says, because there’s plenty of room for everyone’s creativity. “It’s about growing a craft,” she said. “It’s about growing our society, not keeping us backwards.” She still makes cheese, and yes, the cheesecake, every week, but she’s happy to say, “Now, my energy is all going toward growing the craft.”
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6 • October 2, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Coats, online marketer, joins Chamber Robert Coats, of Kinsey Street Online Marketing, is the newest Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce member. Kinsey Street Online Marketing is a full-service pay per click management agency serving non-profits, government agencies and businesses, from offices at 7829 Center Blvd. S.E., Suite 170 Snoqualmie. Contact Coats at (425) 405-0690 or learn more about his business at http://www.kinseystreet.com.
5k fundraiser for Bridge Academy is Oct. 12 Bridge of Promise, now in its eighth year, has expanded its programming with Bridge Academy, a year-round program focused on building educational and social skills for young adults with disabilities. To raise funds for the new program, which launched Sept. 3 in Carnation, organizers are hosting a 5K fun run, the Run, Walk & Roll, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12 at Snoqualmie’s Centennial Fields Park. Register by Saturday, Oct. 6 for the event, which will include live music, food, drink and prizes for the best costumes. Cost is $50, or $35 for families, clients and employees of the Special Care Agency. Participants receive a T-shirt, a bratwurst, and a beverage. Organizers hope to bring in 200 participants, which would raise enough to fully fund the Bridge Academy’s transportation outings. To register, visit www.bridgeofpromise.org. For more information, call (425) 5490500, or send e-mail to contact@ bridgeofpromise.org. Contact editor Seth Truscott at struscott@ valleyrecord.com or 425.888.2311
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 2, 2013 • 7
Businesses partner for kids’ costume swap
Above, a Yoga by The Falls class in the Hidden Terrace set atop the 268-foot Snoqualmie Falls. Below, the Terrace set for the evening’s Moonlight Massage.
Peaceful space at the Falls Salish Lodge & Spa recently unveiled The Hidden Terrace, a new space that will host Yoga by The Falls, private events and spa treatments. This temperature controlled canvas and glass enclosed tent sits atop the 268-foot waterfall and creates an outdoor experience while providing protection from the elements when necessary on that cool or wet Northwest day. Yoga by The Falls offerings include Vinyasa, gentle, and private classes led by the lodge’s newly appointed Director of Mind, Body & Spirit John Jessum, or just Jess. Trained in the Baptiste style of Vinyasa yoga, Jess’ pursuit of self-actualization arts spans 30 years and weaves his passion into the unity of the community of those who come to the mat. “I see each class as a journey of self-discovery where each participant uses breath as a guide to learn more about themselves individually and the world in which we live,” said Jess. “The opportunity to practice in a space like the Hidden Terrace that’s so close to nature yet protected from the elements is truly an unmatched experience.” Additionally, returning to the rejuvenated Hidden Terrace is the spa’s Moonlight Massage. Reservations can be made online at www.salishlodge.com/dayspa. For more information and updates on Yoga by The Falls offerings, visit salishlodge.com/yoga.
Local businesses Small Threads for Kids, the CleanScapes Store, and Adventure Kids Playcare are partnering with family-friendly website Macaroni Kid Snoqualmie Valley-Issaquah to bring the national event to Issaquah for the fourth year. Children get new-to-them costumes, and parents get to save money and the planet. Drop off your swap-able costumes at Small Threads for Kids or CleanScapes Store in Gilman Village during business hours between now and October 11. In exchange for your costumes, you will be given a swap ticket to be brought back for the event (hosted by Small Threads) 8 to 10 a.m on October 12. During the event, participants will also be treated to a 20 percent discount on all Small Thread merchandise. To sweeten the deal, Adventure Kids Playcare is offering a free hour of childcare during the swap. Expect a few goodies from Green Halloween and Macaroni Kid, too. Learn more at www.snoqualmievalley.macaronikid.com.
North Bend studio seeking artist for grants The Medium, a local graphic design studio, is now accepting entries for our annual artist grant. Any Washington state visual artist may learn more and apply online at http://www. the-medium.net/fund. The grant is between $250 and $500, depending on The Medium’s annual revenue, and it will be awarded during spring 2014. To learn more, e-mail to owner and manager Lisa Tuininga at email@example.com or call (425) 888-1696. Learn about The Medium at www.the-medium.net.
Watch out for lottery scams, AG warns Attorney General Bob Ferguson and officials from Washington’s Lottery are bringing attention to lottery scams. Individuals and groups are calling and e-mailing victims on a more regular basis with the goal of tricking people into thinking they’ve won a lottery prize, according to Ferguson’s office. The goal of lottery scammers is to convince victims to provide personal information or pay fake “processing fees” and “taxes” through a wire transfer or money order. In most cases, if the scam is successful the money can’t be recovered as many lottery scams are conducted by parties living outside the United States. It is very difficult to track these criminals and even more difficult to successfully prosecute them. To learn more, visit the website of the Attorney General, www.atg.wa.gov/ScamAlerts.aspx.
You can help count the bikes, pedestrians in Snoqualmie In 2012, nearly 60,000 bicyclists and pedestrians using the roads and sidewalks were counted, according to volunteer counts across Washington State, but there are no records for Snoqualmie in 2012 because no one was out counting. This year, the Snoqualmie Planning Department hopes to change that. Twelve volunteers are needed in Snoqualmie for two-hour shifts on Thursday, Oct. 3, during the hours of 7 to 9 a.m. or 4 to 6 p.m. All that’s needed is something to write on, a pen or pencil, and a cell phone or watch to track the time. “Those interested in helping can learn more by visiting WSDOT’s website, or by contacting the Cascade Bicycle Club at firstname.lastname@example.org or (206) 861-9890.
Learn tech skills at Sr. Center The King County Library System Library-To-Go Tech Lab visits the SnoValley Senior Center in Carnation one Wednesday each month. Library staff will offer training, 10 to 11:30 a.m. on Wednesday, Oct. 9, on Internet basics, and Nov. 6 at the same time on e-mail basics. Learn more at SnoValleySenior.org or call (425) 333-4152.
8 • October 2, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Calendar SNOQUALMIE Valley
Autumn Moon art show at TPC “Autumn Moon” is the theme of Snoqualmie artist Richard Burhans’ current showing of art at the TPC Snoqualmie Ridge. Burhans painted fall scenery, inspired by the Valley, for the club’s Dining Room. The exhibit runs until the holidays.
Leslie Nan Moon’s art North Bend artist Leslie Nan Moon is showing her works at the Sammamish Arts Fair, the weekend of October 12 and 13 at Sammamish City Hall and Library. She will set up a demo area to teach people about her medium, printmaking, allowing visitors to try their hand at carving into a block. Admission is free.
Pajama time: Pajamarama Family Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at the North Bend Library. All young children welcome with an adult. Study Zone: Students in grades K through 12 can get free homework help from trained volunteer tutors, 3 p.m. at North Bend Library and 6 p.m. at Fall City Library. Tales: Young Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library, for children age 6 months to 2 years, with an adult. Sugar Skulls: Middle and high school students can learn the significance of sugar skulls placed at the altars to commemorate the “loved departed ones” as part of Dia de los Muertos, 3 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. Decorate a premade sugar skull using glitter paint, sequins, assorted paper and more. Register by calling the library at (425) 888-1223. Learn English: Talk Time is 6:30 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. Practice your English conversation skills. Tales: Move and Groove Story Time is 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. at Carnation Library, for any age, but especially geared toward toddlers and special needs children who need to move. Class Time: Special education, kindergarten and preschool teachers can bring their students to Carnation Library at 2:15 p.m. for a short story
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Thursday, Oct. 3 Benefit help: Learn about one-on-one assistance for those enrolling in the new Washington Health Benefit Exchange, 5 p.m. at North Bend Library. Learn more at www.wahealthplanfinder.org. Tales: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at Fall City Library, for newborns to age 3 with an adult. Tales: Family Pajama Story Time is 7 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. All ages are welcome with an adult. Live music: Open mic be-
gins at 7 p.m. at Slider’s Cafe, Carnation. Live music: Paul Green performs jazz standards and blues, 7:30 p.m. at The Black Dog, downtown Snoqualmie.
Friday, Oct. 4 Open mic: Grangestock open mic is 6 p.m. at Sallal Grange, 12912 432nd Ave S.E., North Bend. Take a hike: Free guided day hikes between Issaquah and the Summit. Gather at the Sno-Valley Senior Center, 4610 Stephens Ave. Carnation, to catch the van at 1 p.m. Call (425) 333-4152. Almost, Maine: Valley Center Stage’s quirky romantic comedy is 7:30 p.m., downtown North Bend.
Saturday, Oct. 5 Family bird walk: Come to Duvall’s McCormick Park and take a child-friendly walk with Eastside
Audubon. To learn more, contact email@example.com. Chili animals: Valley Animal Partners is hosting its fourth annual Chili Showdown, 6 p.m. at the Snoqualmie Eagles Lodge, 8200 Railroad Avenue, Snoqualmie. You be the judge of 12 different chilis. Check the event out on Facebook or visit www.ValleyAnimalPartners for more information. Almost, Maine: Valley Center Stage’s quirky romantic comedy is 7:30 p.m., downtown North Bend; www.valleycenterstage. org. Master Gardeners: Getting Ready for Winter, 11 a.m. at North Bend Library. Master Gardener Joan Helbacka presents a workshop on how to prevent winter damage to landscape plants. Taking steps now to minimize weeds, diseases and pests will result in a healthier garden next spring.
Benefit help: Learn about one-on-one assistance for those enrolling in the new Washington Health Benefit Exchange, 1:30 p.m. at North Bend Library. Learn more about the Washington Health Plan finder at www.wahealthplanfinder.org. Live music: Bluegrass jam session is 2 to 5 p.m. every Saturday at Slider’s Cafe in Carnation.
Monday, Oct. 7 Story time: Infant and Young Toddler Story Time is 11 a.m. at North Bend Library. Study Zone: Students in grades K through 12 can get free homework help from trained volunteer tutors, 3 p.m. at North Bend Library. 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.
Wednesday, Oct. 2
time, library lesson and to check out books. 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.
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On the Scanner Sunday, Sept. 22 Hits and runs: At 5:33 a.m., an officer watched a vehicle that was suspected in a previous hit-and-run accident, driving northbound on Maloney Grove Avenue Southeast. The vehicle rear-ended an unoccupied flatbed truck that was legally parked, and the driver fled on foot.
Saturday, Sept. 21 Rain gutter rage: At 9:58 p.m., a restaurant employee in the 700 block of of Southwest Mount Si Boulevard reported a disturbance. Watching through the drive-through window, the employee saw a man tear the rain gutter off the side of the building. Car prowl: At 10:56 a.m., a caller in the 1100 block of Salish Avenue Southeast reported that someone entered his unlocked vehicle,parked in his driveway, and stole some items overnight. The stolen property was recovered in a park across the street.
Monday, Sept. 23 Broken pipe: Firefighters responded to the Salish Lodge for a broken sprinkler pipe. They shut down the sprinkler system and drained the pipes.
Friday, Sept. 20
Elk down: At 6:55 p.m., police were called to dispatch an injured elk in the 1700 block of Bendigo Boulevard.
Thursday, Sept. 19 Gas smell: Firefighters responded to a Snoqualmie Ridge home for a smell of natural gas. The gas stove had been left on but not lit. The house was ventilated and the smell dissipated. False alarm: Firefighters responded to Technical Glass Products for an automatic fire alarm. They determined it was a false alarm. Medical calls: Snoqualmie firefighters responded to 13 medical aid calls, for an annual call number of 864.
Snoqualmie Fire Dept. Wednesday, Sept. 25 Bike crash: Snoqualmie firefighters worked with Eastside Fire to help a mountain biker who crashed near the summit of Tiger Mountain. The woman was stabilized and carried a mile down the trail with the backboard balanced atop her full-suspension bicycle.
IT PAYS TO SWITCH.
Patrick Sprague (425) 396.0340 35326 SE Center Street Snoqualmie PSprague@allstate.com
North Bend Substation
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 2, 2013 • 9
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10 • October 2, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Wildcat spikers down Bellevue The Mount Si varsity volleyball squad is 4-1 in league, 8-4 overall after beating Bellevue on the road, Wednesday, Sept. 25. Mount Si won 25-22, 20-25, 25-23, 21-25, 15-13. Standout performances included Lindsay Carr’s 29 kills, three aces and 10 digs, Anna McCreadie’s 16 kills and four digs, and Courtney Carr’s two kills, 46 assists, and three digs. Kaitlyn Van Cise had four aces and 18 digs. Liz Larson had two kills and six digs. Katie Larson had two aces and eight digs, and Jenn Rogers had six digs in the match. Haley Holmberg had one kill, two aces and eight digs. Sydney Young and Sara Brevick each had a kill. Mount Si hosts Liberty tonight (October 2) and Juanita on Monday. Game time is 7 p.m.
Red Wolves run well at Samm Invite Cedarcrest’s cross country squad competed Saturday, Sept. 28, at the Bellevue Invite at Lake Sammamish State Park. With rain falling for all six hours of the event, the grass turned to mud, puddles got big and feet got wet, and with hundreds of runners taking part, conditions got worse as the day got long. At Bellevue, varsity runners are split into races depending their position on their squad. Each school’s number 7 and 8 runners race together, then the 5 and 6s, and so on. Cedarcrest’s boys finished eighth as a team, the girls taking 12th. Both were the first 2A team, only beaten by larger schools. Athletes of the meet were Gage Catherman, Josh Zimmerman and Maddy Buckmaster. All three had their best races of the season in spite of the weather.
Seth Truscott/Staff Photos
Left, arms wheel as Mount Si’s Kelly McCracken competes in the backstroke. She took fourth at home Thursday, Sept. 26, competing with Bellevue. Above, Jessica Brady bursts from the water in the breaststroke. She took third in the event and second in the 200 yard individual medley. Below, Sadie Woolf readies for launch in the backstroke. Bottom, Maddie Privatsky and Kylie Newsome.
One stroke at a time Swimmers making gains on Wildcats’ inaugural squad By Seth Truscott Editor
Ashley Cole blasts into the water from the board, chasing the clock in this relay race. A good start means a better time for Cole, a Mount Si sophomore motivated by both team spirit, fitness and a personal drive. “I’m trying to improve,” says Cole. Like the rest of this brand new Valley swim team, she’s succeeding, one stroke at a time. Mount Si held the last of its four front-loaded home
meets Thursday, Sept. 26, at the TPC Snoqualmie Ridge pool. With no seniors, juniors have been leading the pack. The team’s fastest swimmers, Jessica Brady, Kelly McCracken and Emma Gieseke are grabbing lots of thirds and fourths and some second-places. Mount Si’s 200-yard medley relay squad has been consistent in the early season around 2:25, claiming third against Roosevelt on Sept. 13. Gieseke, McCracken, Sadie Woolf and Zoie Bel have led the Wildcats in the 200 freestyle. Brady has been Mount Si’s 200 yard individual medley leader, clocking an average time of two minutes, 40 seconds. Ashley Cole, Maddie Hager and Bel have been placing in the 50 yard freestyle. Also, Murial Ross, Brooke Presnall, Maddy Privatsky and Hallie Lynn have been climbing into the top eight placings in the 100 yard freestyle. “It’s more individual improvement” that matters, says freshman Maddy Privatsky. “I feel like I improved a lot,” says Privatsky, who came out to condition for basketball and loved the sport. See SWIM, 11
Real country Mount Si Cross Country runners test their skills on a challenging home course By Seth Truscott Editor
The final approach through the tall grass was the biggest challenge for boys leader Devin Sharp. The senior, who finished first for Mount Si with a time of 18:36, 10th overall against Juanita and Sammamish on Wednesday, Sept. 25, had his first run on the course at Mountain Meadows Farm in North Bend. It’s the second year for the team on this scenic, rural location, and it tested Sharp and the rest of the team in many ways. At Mountain Meadows, bracing scenery competed for attention with tall grass and molehills. Mount Si girls ran first, winning as a team. Hannah Waskom finished second overall with a time of 20:17, Lindsey Sydnor and Ellie Bruce took fifth and sixth, and Sydney Leonard took eighth. See COUNTRY, 11 Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Left, Devin Sharps hustles in his second lap of Mountain Meadows Farm at Mount Si’s Aug. 25 home meet. Right, Wildcat Lyndsey Sydnor approaches the finish line. She took second for the ‘Cats.
SWIM FROM 10 “Tons of kids are impressing me and tons are improving,” said coach Patrick Stewart. Stewart praised Cole and Lynn for their times. A lot of swimmers improved at last Thursday’s meet, thanks to the summer-like afternoon weather. By contrast, Tuesday’s meet with Ballard was slower due to the wintry cold. Mount Si’s four home meets were all scheduled early this season, due to their
COUNTRY FROM 10 Following Sharps, Mount Si’s boys came in a pack: Jonny Gendro was 12th with 18:56, Sean Hecker was 13th with 19:05, Hunter Franklin was 14th with 19:09, Grant Baker was 15th with 19:23, and Spencer Ricks was 18th with 19:52. Jackson Stokes was 19th with 20:03. Mount Si’s typical practice runs are mostly flat and fast. Open meadows and elk territory is a new experience. “It’s a really good course, except for the mole hills. Be really careful,” said Sydnor. “It’s a beautiful place,” said Sean Hecker. “Don’t think about the course. Put it in the
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Jerry W. Hinz, 76 of Renton, WA passed away peacefully on Thursday September 19, 2013 at his home. Born in Central City, NE to William and Mildred Hinz, Jerry graduated from Grand Island High School in Nebraska. After graduating High School the Hinz family moved to Washington where Jerry eventually married, had his 2 children and settled in North Bend where he lived for many years before moving to Renton. Jerry was a caring man who was always willing to help anyone who needed it. He retired after 48 years working as a Foreman for Weyerhaeuser. In his spare time Jerry enjoyed fishing, hunting, watching movies, the Seattle Seahawks, the Seattle Mariners, and feeding his humming birds. Jerry was very proud of his children, his daughter Lisa Cannon and her husband John, of Cle Elum, and his son Mike Hinz and his wife Nikki of North Bend. Jerry was a proud grandfather to his 4 grandchildren Cody Cannon, Shane Cannon, Taylor Hinz and Cole Hinz. He is also survived by his beloved fiancé Lilly Bender and his 2 Brothers Richard Hinz of Everett and Robert Hinz of Marysville, as well as many other loving aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews, and MANY friends. We will be having a Celebration of Life Service from 11a.m. until 2 p.m. at the Auburn Eagles ~ 702 M ST SE, Auburn, WA 98002. This will be a potluck, so please bring a dish and come and share stories about Jerry! 886209
Longtime resident of Carnation, WA, Howard Miller, 97, born February 29, 1916 in Kenosha, WI to Fannie and Henry Miller, passed away peacefully on September 23, 2013. A graduate of Garfield High School (Seattle), he married the love of his life, Marion Freedman on November 11, 1939 and they enjoyed nearly 50 years together until her death November 1, 1989.They operated Miller’s Dry Goods store in Carnation from 1938-1983. Howard is survived by daughter Marilyn (companion Sabrina Sadler) and Martin (wife Kathy Morse-Miller) three wonderful granddaughters: Haylee, Alyssa, Keena, and his very dear siblings: Ralph, Phyllis (Danz) and Lorraine (Trotsky), and their families. Howard was an active member of the American Legion Post #199 for over 60 years and with Marion participated in many other area organizations. You are invited to celebrate Howard’s life on Sunday, October 13 (4-6 p.m.) at the Sno-Valley Senior Center in Carnation.The family suggests donations to Sno-Valley Senior Center or Cedarcrest High School Scholarship Fund to honor this gentle man.
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Open class with 23:40.40. Freshman Hailey Hammer had a time of 24:56.47, Melissa Hruska finished at 25:25.95, and Miranda Jarocki clocked 27:48.48. Among the boys, Grant Baker ran in the varsity 3/4 class and took ninth with a time of 18:47.07. In the Open competition, freshman Ryan Moore was Mount Si’s top finisher at 136 with a time of 21:53.34.
needs to practice hard and hit her time targets. Brady is the mentor, says team manager Nicole Wood. She’s older, charismatic, and “has been doing this since she was little.” “This season has been good,” says the upbeat Brady. “Everybody is making big improvements in their stroke and their times. We’ve seen some awesome team spirit, and some great sportsmanship. Everybody’s having a lot of fun, which is, of course, fantastic.” • Follow the team at mshsswimanddive. weebly.com/index.html.
sport as a good preparation for that. A number of Mount Si runners braved the downpour at the Bellevue Cross Country Invitational, held Saturday, Sept. 28, at Lake Sammamish State Park. In the varsity 1 and 2 class, Waskom finished with a time of 20:26.19. Bailey Scott had a time of 20:43.74. Sydnor had a time of 21:49.08. Leonard finished 11th in the
back of your head, and look at the guy in front of you.” “Don’t start off too slow,” suggested Gendro, because this course takes longer than your typical 5K. Waskom, the fast freshman, made a goal of competing and strategizing her race, conserving energy at the beginning and aiming for consistency. Her second place finish felt good. She had her eye on some competitors who left her behind early on. “I wanted to come back and try to get with them at the end,” Waskom said. “I was able to do that.” She ran in middle school, and with an outside club, Speed Unlimited of Bellevue. “I run because I like it. It’s the only sport I do. I’m pretty dedicated to it.” Senior Sydney Leonard came out for her first season. She’s building the perseverance of running distance races, and learning how to keep the pace and be competitive with a tightknit, spirited bunch. Leonard has the idea of doing triathlons, and sees this
late entry to the league, combined with their outdoor pool. Bad weather can be discouraging, and the pool isn’t always warm. “But you get through it,” says McCracken. There’s competitiveness, but it’s “good competition.... We just cheer for everyone. All the teams cheer for each other.” “That’s the best part of swimming,” added Brady. On Thursday, McCracken dropped seven seconds in her freestyle 100 and 50 performances. “I would like to get a KingCo time,” said the junior. To get there, she knows she
Snoqualmie Valley Record • October 2, 2013 • 11
Betty ‘BJ’ Libby
Betty ‘BJ’ Libby left us suddenly for her “final journey” on September 21, 2013. She was born in Limestone, Maine on February 29, 1948. BJ loved the fact that she was a Leap Year baby and only had a birthday every 4 years. Technically, she was only 16¼ years old when she passed. She grew up on a potato farm and shared fond memories of that her entire life. Her passion to travel took her to places such as Japan, Okinawa, Australia, Korea, Hong Kong, China, Germany, Azores, Italy, Turkey, France, Czech Republic, England, Ireland, Belgium, Switzerland, Portugal and many places within the United States. She always loved meeting new people while surrounding herself in the culture of every place she visited. BJ started off her career working at Chapman College then later as assistant editor of a magazine. Following that she transitioned to working for the Girl Scouts of the USA. She ended her career at the Mt. Si Senior Center. She had a very caring heart and her passion was to help those in need. When someone came into the senior center and required assistance she would drop everything to assist them.Whether that meant helping a homeless person passing through who desperately needed a warm meal or some shoes and a warm coat or a senior who needed mobility equipment and didn’t know where to turn. BJ never judged and always made everyone feel welcome. Keeping busy through her job, gardening and making jam each summer for family and friends, helping her family with many projects or camping in the backyard with her grandsons was what she loved to do. She enjoyed every moment and appreciated the time with her grandchildren. BJ is survived by her daughter, Dakarie Johndro and son in law, Reid Geck along with her grandsons Riley Geck, Kyler Geck and Brayden Geck all of Snoqualmie, Washington. BJ is also survived by her sisters Jeri Beaulieu and her husband Peter Beaulieu of Limestone, Maine, Joy Gustin and her husband Ken Gustin of Hermon, Maine, Kim Clark and her husband Paul Clark of Audubon, New Jersey and brother Jeff Libby of Limestone, Maine. She will be missed by many of her friends and family around the world and would say to all, “Love life, be brave.” She never wanted a funeral upon her death but rather she preferred a party to celebrate her life.The celebration will be set for a later date. In lieu of flowers, please send donations to the Mt. Si Food Bank @ 122 E. 3rd St, North Bend, WA 98045 or contribute directly on their website at www. mtsifoodbank.org. Please sign the on-line guest book at www.flintofts.com. 886016
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Alone? Emergencies Happen! Get Help with one button push! $ 2 9 . 9 5 / m o n t h Fr e e equipment, Free set-up.Â Protection for you or a l ove d o n e. C a l l L i fe Watch USA 1-800-3576505 AT T E N T I O N S L E E P APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get C PA P R e p l a c e m e n t Supplies at little or NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 1-866-993-5043 Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-418-8975, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.
*OLD ROLEX & PATEK P H I L I P P E WAT C H E S WA N T E D ! * * D ay t o n a , Sub Mariner, etc. TOP C A S H PA I D ! 1 - 8 0 0 401-0440
George D. Mounce lll -Piano TechnicianTuning & Repair Recondition & Cleaning Regulating & Estimates Ragtimepianoservice @gmail.com
Medical Alert for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE 253-278-9337 Equipment. FREE Shipping. Nationwide Yard and Garden Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 866-992-7236 KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Harris Scorpion Spray. Indoor/Outdoor. OdorMiscellaneous less, Non-Staining, Long 1994 9.5ft S&S Camper Lasting. Kills Socrpions - Winterized - Stored in- and other insects. Effecside and cared for ex- tive results begin after ceptionally well. Queen t h e s p r a y d r i e s ! bed, 4 burner stove +ov- Available at Ace Harden, refrigerator/freezer, ware, The Home Depot bath/ shower, outside or Homedepot.com shower, built in TV/VCR, lots of storage, hot water Wanted/Trade heater and furnace Perfect for hunters or ski bums! $6800 obo Call C A S H f o r u n e x p i r e d DIABETIC Test Strips! Linda 425-471-2327 Free Shipping, Friendly ADOPTION- A loving al- Ser vice, BEST pr ices ternative to unplanned and 24hr payment! Call pregnancy. You chose today 1- 877-588 8500 the family for your child. or visit www.TestStripReceive pictures/info of S e a r c h . c o m E s p a n o l waiting/approved cou- 888-440-4001 ples. Living expense ass i s t a n c e . 1 - 8 6 6 - 2 3 6 - *OLD GUITARS WANT7638 ED!** Gibson, Mar tin,
R AG D O L L , B E N G A L , Te a c u p E x o t i c B r e e d Variety Kittens. Polydactyl. Great Personalities! $100 and up. Call for Details. 425-870-5597 or 425-870-1487 Dogs
6 WEEK old. Multigen L a b ra d o o d l e p u p p i e s puppies. Cream to Mocha, curly soft coats. Will deliver or meet. $850 each. 360-267-0260
Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker, Prair ie State, Dâ€™Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 920â€™s thru 1980â€™s. TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-4010440
AKC German Shepherd puppies--3 females. Mother and Father on site. Beautiful Black/Red color. Shots up to date. 7 weeks old. 3 generation pedigree. $950 each. Call Kevin 360451-9361. See my website: www.westcoastk9. com
Professional Services Home Services Attorney, Legal Services Concrete Contractors
Home Services Landscape Services
Home Services Roofing/Siding
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 infor mation, call Labor and Industries Specialty Compliance Services Division at 1-800-647-0982 or check L&Is internet site at www.lni.wa.gov
DICKâ€™S CHIPPING SERVICE
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
Appliance Repair - We fix It no matter who you bought it from! 800-9345107 Home Services Asphalt/ Paving
CUSTOM PAVING No Job Too Big or Small! 40yrs Exp.
7 Days â€˘ 24 Hours Licensed + Insured
ALL STAR TOWING
Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ Oct 02, 2013 â€˘ 13
New Driveways, Parking Lots, Repair Work, Sealcoating, Senior Discounts Free Estimates
SAWMILLS from only $4897.00 -- Make and Save Money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free I n f o / DV D : w w w. N o r woodSawmills.com 1800-578-1363 Ext. 300N
Custom Concrete Remove & Replace Driveways, Patios, Walkways, Foundations, Retaining Walls All types of concrete work. 20yrs Exp. Call for Free Estimate
Brush chipping and stump grinding Insured - DICKSC044LF
Home Services Electrical Contractors
Home Services Plumbing
One call, does it all! Fast and Reliable Electrical Repairs and Installations. Call 1-800-9088502 Home Services Gardening
A-1 SHEER GARDENING & LANDSCAPING
* Cleanup * Trim * Weed * Prune * Sod * Seed * Bark * Rockery * Backhoe * Patios 425-226-3911 206-722-2043 Lic# A1SHEGL034JM
Home Services Hauling & Cleanup
We remove/recycle: Junk/wood/yard/etc. Fast Service 25 yrs Experience, Reasonable rates
Call Reliable Michael
American Gen. Contractor Better Business Bureau Lic #AMERIGC923B8
Reach readers the
1-800-388-2527 or Sell it free in the Flea www.nw-ads.com 1-866-825-9001 Home Services
Home Services Pole Builder/Storage
My Prices are Reasonable I Build Custom, Storage Sheds, Garden Sheds, Small Barns Horse Stalls Please call Tim for a Free Estimate
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ROOFING ALL TYPES
WWWNW ADSCOM ,OCALĂĽJOBSĂĽINĂĽPRINTĂĽANDĂĽON LINE
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One call, does it all! Fast daily newspapers miss and Reliable Plumbing when you advertise Repairs. Call 1- 800- in the ClassiďŹ eds. 796-9218
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
ROOFING & REMODELING
Home Owners Re-Roofs
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Call 425-788-6235 Lic. Bonded. Ins. Lic# KRROO**099QA
&INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT NW ADSCOM
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Whether youâ€™re buying or selling, the ClassiďŹ eds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, youâ€™ll ďŹ nd everything you need 24 hours a day at www.nw-ads.com. Add a picture to your ad and get noticed 1-inch photo 1-inch copy 5 weeks for one low price Call: 1-800-388-2527 or go online www.nw-ads.com
14 â€˘ Oct 02, 2013 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record Dogs
AKC Litter Reg. AKC CHOCOLATE Labs SIBERIAN HUSKIE PUPS Puppies, 3 yellow males, 5 chocolate males and 5 C l e a r a n c e S a l e o n c h o c o l a t e f e m a l e s . Pure White Male Pups Sweet disposition, family Born November 2012 m e m b e r s h u n t e r s . $450.00 Cash Only Champion bloodlines, C a l l D o n o r D o n n a sire Canadian. 2 litters, 1 425-319-5076 or 360English style, 1 Ameri- 6 9 1 - 5 5 9 1 G r a n i t e can style, some deliver- Falls. email@example.com ies possible, trade? $700 each. 360-827- AKC MINI Schnauzer puppies. Variety of Col2928 ors. 2 Males Ready for T h e i r Fo r eve r H o m e s Now. More to Come End of October, Middle of November. Now Taking D e p o s i t s. S h o p s a n d Wor ming Up-To-Date. $400 Males, $500 FeAKC GREAT Dane Pups males. 253-223-3506 10% activeduty military 253-223-8382 discount 503-410-4335 gonetothedogskennel.com D r eye r s d a n e s n ow i n Goldendale WA. 5 new &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T litters! Guarantee health- ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE ly males & females. European blood line, these WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY pups are a larger, stockier breed. Beautiful coats AKC Poodle Puppies Blues, Harlequin, Black, Mantles & Merle. Super 4 Teacup Females: sweet. Loveable, gentle 1 Phantom, 1 Silver & intelligent giants! $700 B e i g e , 1 B l a c k & White and 1 Brown & and up. www.dreyersdanes.com White. 1 Tiny Teacup
AKC SHETLAND Sheep Dog pups! All colors. Nice agility prospects. House training began. Shots & worming up to date. Both parents on s i t e. 3 . 5 m o n t h s o l d . $500 obo. Bremer ton. firstname.lastname@example.org Call 360-801-6919 www.washingtonshelties.com
A K C W E S T I E P U P S. We s t H i g h l a n d W h i t e Te r r i e r s. M a l e s & fe males, $1,000. Will take deposits. Call with any questions. You canâ€™t go w r o n g w i t h a We s t i e 360-402-6261
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 B l a c k & W h i t e 5 AKC Staffordshire Bull site, $500. 360-652Terrier pubs $500-$800. months old, 2.4lbs. 9612 or 425-923-6555 Ready 10.15. Born 8.7. Little Bundles of Love Varied colors, mother & and Kisses. Reserve &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T father on site. (253)833- your puff of love. 360- ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE 1033 Auburn 249-3612 WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY
Buy or Sell Sports Equipment Get the ball rolling. Log on to nw-ads.com to shop the Classifieds 24 hours a day.
Go online: www.nw-ads.com Call: 1-800-388-2527 E-mail: email@example.com
CHIHUAHUAS, Puppies $450 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
F1B RED Goldendoodle M a l e P u p py. D a r ke s t Red Pup in the Litter, Smar t, Aware. Gentle Parents. Both Weigh 51 Pounds and Had Eyes Certified & OFA for Hips, Knees. Pup has 1st s h o t s, ve t c h e ck a n d wor med. Ready to go home October 4th. $975. 206-463-3844, allis o n @ d a n c i n gleaves.com or www.vashonislandgoldendoodles.shutterfly.com
GERMAN SHEPHERD (German Bred). 1 Black male left from the June 13th litter. Will be big and heavy boned. Mom and Dad on site. Shots, wormed, chipped. $500. 425-367-1007 R OT T W E I L E R P u p s , www.lordshillfarm.com A K C , G e r m a n Vo m German Shepherd pup- S c h w a i g e r W a p p e n pies, AKC, white, sable, bloodlines. Hips Guaranb l a c k c o l o r s . S h o t s , t e e d , R o bu s t H e a l t h , wor med, vet checked. Shots, Wormed & Ready Pa r e n t s O FA , G r e a t To G o ! $ 8 0 0 . A l s o, 2 Temperament. Yakima. Ye a r O l d F e m a l e Call 509-965-1537 or A v a i l a b l e . 4 2 5 - 9 7 1 visit: 4948. pfleminhttp://bahrsshepherds.com firstname.lastname@example.org
SHIH-TZU PUPPIES for sale in Monroe. Socialized, playful boys and g i r l s. B l a ck w / w h i t e freckles. White w/ black s p o t s. O n e Tr i - C o l o r. Wormed and have their first shots. Asking $500 each. You may call or email me for pictures or make an appointment to s e e . L e ave m e s s a g e 360-863-2025.
MINI LONGHAIR Dachshund puppies, AKC registered. 6 available. First shots, wormed and vet h e a l t h c h e ck . 2 ye a r health guarantee. Life- email@example.com long return policy. $650 each. Go to: www.windshadows.net for more info and pictures or call: 360-985-7138 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org Mini pincher puppy. Two females, red color, three months old, first shots, tail doc.Asking $300, these puppys are real pretty looking. Will weight about ten lbs. There smart, playful and full of love. CALL 206497-1248 CAN DELVER. Leave message and name and phone. Thank you
AKC German Shepherd puppies. Ready for their new family! Black & Tan. Healthly, UTD vaccines & worming. $800. Spay/neuter rebate. Call, text or email. 425-3594467 skyline-gar2006 BUICK LUCERNE email@example.com CXS Sleek black cruiser. V-8 with 63,000 mi. Remote start, power seats, cruise control, moon roof. Harmon Kardon audio system! Beautiful car in extremly excel cond! Downsizing, too many vehicles. $12,495 obo. Auburn, near Black Diamond. Call 360-8860136.
Auto Events/ Auctions
WEST HIGHLAND W h i t e Te r r i e r s , A K C Registered. Born June 7th, 2013. Champion $1000 cost $149 Bloodlines. 1 Male, 1 FeAPR 105.89% male. Ready for Forever for 3 months Homes Now! Also TakPawn your Car, Boat, ing Deposits for August RV, Motorcycle or ATV 17th Litter: 3 Males, 1 Airport Auto & RV Pawn Female. Call 1-208-7738500 Old Hwy 99 SE, OLY Reach readers the 7276 or cell: 1-208-6401-800-973-7296 daily newspapers miss 3663 and ask for Joyce. (360) 956-9300 Email at: laterradiwww.airportautorvpawn.com when you advertise firstname.lastname@example.org. More in the ClassiďŹ eds. Info and Photos at: Automobiles www.laterradios.com 1-800-388-2527 or Also: Breeder, Groomer Classics & Collectibles www.nw-ads.com and Boarder for Small 45th Annual Monroe PUPPIES - These Pups Animals. Swap Meet, October a r e o f a s m a l l m i xe d Reach readers the 12th & 13th, Evergreen breed. Chihuahua, BeaS t a t e Fa i r G r o u n d s , gle, Dachsund and Terri- daily newspapers miss M o n r o e Wa . Ve n d o r s er. Tri colored. Theyâ€™re when you advertise $40/per stall per weeklap size and make excel- in the ClassiďŹ eds. end. Car Corral, $40 per lent companions. stall per weekend. Free Theyâ€™re good natured 1-800-388-2527 or A d m i s s i o n . S a t u r d ay a n d v e r y i n t e l l i g e n t . www.nw-ads.com 8am-5pm. Sunday 8amTheyâ€™re not yippee, bark3pm. Autos, Motorcying, heel nipping little cles, Tractors, Stationery Horses dogs but have a more Engines, Parts, Antiques loving nature. Females, & Collectibles. $200. Males, $150. Sky- HORSE BOARDING: www.aarcbellingham.com Free Full Care Board In way, 206-723-1271 Exchange For Barn Automobiles Chores, Shared With REGISTERED German BMW Another Boarder. Shor t haired puppies Duvall/Carnation area $600 or trade for huntBMW 325i 425-844-9745 ing, camping, gold STK#80966 or text dredging equipment. ONLY $1,088 425-442-7929 Mother from champion 4DR PRETTY NICE blood line, ver y good BIMMER! hunter, the puppies are HUNTERâ€™S SPECIAL: 2 1-888-631-1192 already showing great Horse Walk-In Trailer with Feed Area. Large promise with the Pheasants Drag. 7 weeks old, Tack Room with A Per- BMW M2 lst. shots, wormed. To m a n e n t M e a t P o l e . ONLY $12,482 s e e t h e m i s t o l o v e $3,000. No Reasonable Stock# H13361A them. Please call 206- Offer Refused. To See, Clean Stylish Car!! Call: 425-880-4949. 1-888-334-8142 276-2579
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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: email@example.com or by mail to: 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.
â€˘ Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Thurston - Kitsap - Everett - Bellevue - Federal Way â€˘ Print & Digital Advertising Sales Manager - Seattle â€˘ Advertising & Marketing Coordinator - Seattle - Everett
Reporters & Editorial â€˘ Editor - Forks â€˘ News Editor - Port Angeles â€˘ Sports Reporter - Port Angeles â€˘ Reporters - Everett - Mercer Island
Current Employment Opportunities at www.soundpublishing.com REPORTER The Mercer Island Reporter is seeking a general assignment reporter with writing experience and photography skills. Primary coverage will be city government, business, general assignment stories and could include arts coverage. Schedule may include some evening and/ or weekend work. As a reporter for Sound Publishing, you will be expected to: â€˘ use a digital camera to take photographs of the stories you cover; â€˘ post on the publicationâ€™s web site; â€˘ blog and use Twitter on the web; â€˘ layout pages, using InDesign; â€˘ shoot and edit videos for the web . â€˘ The most highly valued traits are: commitment to community journalism and everything from short, brief-type stories about people and events to examining issues facing the community; â€˘ to be inquisitive and resourceful in the coverage of assigned beats; â€˘ to be comfortable producing five bylined stories a week; â€˘ the ability to write stories that are tight and to the point; â€˘ to be a motivated self-starter; â€˘ to be able to 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 vehicle 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.)
â€˘ Truck Driver - Everett
Email us your cover letter, resume, and include five examples of your best work showcasing your reporting skills and writing chops to:firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/MIR
Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com
â€˘ Insert Machine Operator - Everett 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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08 VW GOLF 4DR 3 STK#280008 ONLY $788 WHITE - GERMAN ENGINERING. RUNS FINE! 1-888-631-1192
88 FORD BRONCO XLT FULL SIZE STK#280458 ONLY $1,388 BLACK - NEW RUBBER 1-888-631-1192
Pickup Trucks Ford
Sell it free in the Flea 1-866-825-9001 97 FORD EXPLORER 4DR STK#180427 ONLY $1,488 WHITE - 4X4 XLT! 1-888-631-1192
2005 F350, 4x4, diesel, super cab, 5,490 miles, 2 pages of options can e m a i l . $ 3 5 , 0 0 0 / O B O, $60K invested with options. Save $30,000 over new! (425)220-1156 85 FORD F350 6.9 DIESEL STK#8079 Only $1,388 BLACK NEW RUBBER!! 1-888-631-1192
SAVE $$$ on AUTO INSURANCE from the major names you know and trust. No forms. No haswww.nw-ads.com sle. No obligation. Call R E A D Y F O R M Y We’ll leave the site on for you. QUOTE now! CALL 1877-890-6843 Sport Utility Vehicles Automobiles Toyota
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Sport Utility Vehicles Ford
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Vans & Mini Vans Chevrolet
00 CHEV ASTO CARGO VAN STK#180878 Only $588 READY TO WORK 1-888-631-1192
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Cash JUNK CARS & TRUCKS
Free Pick up 253-335-3932 Misc. Recreational Vehicles
Snoqualmie Valley Record • Oct 02, 2013 • 15
33’ NEWMAR Dutch Star, 2000. V-10 Ford Engine. Super slide, split bath, twin beds, 2 solar panels, 2 air conditioners, 5500 watt generator, hydraulic jacks. No pets, never smoked in. Very clean, always gara g e d . $ 3 0 , 0 0 0 O B O. Call 253-833-6421 Vehicles Wanted
CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. WANTED: RV’s OF ANY TYPE - WILL BUY We Pay MORE! Running FOR CASH OR TRADE or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e FOR CAR. Towing! Instant Offer: B & B RV SALES 1-888-545-8647 1-888-631-1192 Got junk cars? Get $ PA I D T O D AY. F R E E Motorhomes towing. Licensed towers. 30 FOOT 2001 Aerbus. $1,000 FREE gift vouchN e e d s m o t o r w o r k . ers! ALL Makes-ALL $10,000 or best offer. Models! Call today 1888-870-0422 206-276-3727
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16 • October 2, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Celebrate Snoqualmie Valley Record’s
A Spotlight on covering 100 Years of Valley History
ince 1913, the Snoqualmie Valley Record has been covering the history of the Valley. Through challenging times and good ones, each week The Record has given our readers hard news and feature stories, and local sports and club news. For one hundred years, we’ve educated, informed and told the continuing story of the people, places and events, births, deaths, celebrations and growth of the Valley.
The Valley Record is producing a 100th Anniversary Commemorative Edition highlighting some of the major news stories and events of the past century. Whether your family, your business or your organisation has been here one hundred years or just one year, show your Valley connection by advertising in the Commemorative 100th Anniversary ‘Then and Now’.
VALLEY RECORD SNOQUALMIE
Wednesday, 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.
OCTOBER 15, 22 & 29
Make select Tuesdays in October a Perfect 10 with Muckleshoot Casino! Three random active players using their Preferred Players Club card will be drawn each hour from 3pm – 9pm for a chance to roll their way up to $1,000! Must be a Preferred Players Club member to participate. Promotions are subject to change without notice. Management reserves all rights.
Published on Oct 1, 2013