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Valley Record SNOQUALMIE

Wednesday, Nov. 27, 2013 n Daily updates at www.valleyrecord.com n 75 cents

SPORTS

Decision time for Mount Si’s quiet boss, Breshears Page 14

BUSINESS

North Bend supports keeping EFR intact

Big day arrives for new North Bend Bartell’s drug store Page 3

Index Opinion 4 On The Scanner 5 6 Scene 7 Schools 16 Calendar 22, 23 Holidays

Vol. 100, No. 27

City Council OKs increase for regional firefighting agency with hopes for partner unity By Carol Ladwig Staff Reporter

ction,” says the director, Mount Si High School senior Joey Dunning. “Go.” A Santa-hatted Ally Schwabe strides onto the set, carrying a canned-food box. “What’s this?” says fellow student Jesse Guyer, already there and waiting, a ‘Grinch’ sign on her neck. “This,” says Schwabe, “is the Foodball.” “The what-a-what-y?” improvises Guyer. “It’s a food drive we do annually to raise money for local food banks,” Schwabe explains to the camera. Behind the lens, Dunning and two other boys, Tommy Petty and Vincent DeDomenico, have volunteered their time.

Ready to spend another $110,000 annually, North Bend is doing its part to keep the tenuous partnership of Eastside Fire & Rescue members together. In a series of meetings, the North Bend City Council has acted in support of keeping the city of Sammamish in their shared seven-year fire protection partnership, despite the increased costs it will mean for the city. In a vote at their Nov. 5 meeting, council members approved a new funding model that could cost the city $110,000 more annually. Sammamish has been discussing withdrawing from the partnership since June of 2012, when economic advisors suggested the change to save the city money. The Eastside Fire partners, Sammamish, Issaquah, North Bend, and Fire Districts 10, and 38, including Carnation and unincorporated areas of King County, all paid for fire protection services according to their assessed value in the original agreement of 2008, not on calls for service. Sammamish had reportedly been paying more than its share of operating costs for its Station 83 in Klahanie because of the funding model, and proposed changes that would include calls for service in each partner’s share of the costs. “All along, North Bend has been supportive of some form of (funding) for calls for service,” said North Bend City Administrator Londi Lindell.

See FOODBALL, 6

See EFR, 2

Seth Truscott/Staff Photo

Collecting food from customers at the North Bend QFC, Mount Si High School ASB members Duncan Kelly, Adam Husa, Erin Antoch, Christina Fischer and Jack Hunt perch on the tailgate of a slowly filling truck. Valley teens have run the Foodball goods and cash drive for about 15 years.

Playing “A Foodball

Teens and kids lead the way in Mount Si High School’s long-running, ambitious charity drive By Seth Truscott Editor

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FOODBALL FROM 1

Seth Truscott/Staff Photos

Above, Terry Adams drops off a bag of food for the Foodball drive at the ASB’s truck at QFC. Receiving are, from left, Duncan Kelly, Adam Husa, Erin Antoch and Christina Fischer. Below, Students helping lead the annual Foodball drive at Mount Si are, from left, front row, Kylie McLaughlin, Ally Schwabe, Jesse Guyer and Duncan Kelly. These ASB officers starred in an animated video, loosely inspired by “The Grinch Who Stole Christmas,” urging participation by teens. At rear are Tommy Petty, Vincent DeDomenico and Joey Dunning, all part of a digital media class at Mount Si, who volunteered to make a video short promoting the holiday drive. Bottom, Jesse Guyer gets into her ‘Grinch makeup with help from Kylie McLaughlin.

The trio are here to whip up an animated short to be broadcast to the entire student body. Exactly as Schwabe tells it, Foodball is a teenled food drive that helps the Mount Si Food Bank, Fall City Food Pantry and Encompass’ Respectful Giving Campaign. Beginning as a charitable rivalry between Mount Si and Cedarcrest high school, the drive has happened every holiday season for more than 15 years, and gets into high gear this month with a “Fill the Truck” drive at the North Bend Safeway on Saturday, Dec. 14 and drives at Snoqualmie Valley elementary schools, starting December 5. “This is our big job,” says Schwabe, who, as head of the Mount Si Associated Student Body’s campus improvement committee, chairs the drive, the committee’s main yearly project. “It’s a lot of work, because it’s hard to get the word out,” she said. With luck, this video, and word of mouth, will help the drive reach its ambitious goal of 15,000 pounds by December 14. Last year, the drive brought in 12,000 pounds. About half of that came from elementary schoolers, whose schools hold canned food drives beginning December 5. “It’s crazy how much food they bring in,” Schwabe said.

High schoolers collect the rest, and much of it comes from the weekend “Fill the Truck” events held at Valley supermarkets. Schwabe is the only member of the committee who was on the “Fill the Truck” detail last year. She remembers the challenge. The day can be long and cold as ASB members ask for, then stack donations, and build up the confidence to approach strangers and hand out shopping lists. Stores, though, make it easier by assembling a sack of goods for the truck. All shoppers need to do is buy and drop off. A particular focus this year is cash donations. That’s more versatile for the organizations, who can then buy the products they need, explains Schwabe. Foodball’s student leaders know it’s for a good cause. “It stays in the Valley, so we’re helping the community,” said Schwabe. “They do a lot for us,” said senior Kylie McLaughlin, who sees how the community has always helped Mount Si. “It’s a good way for us to give back.” • To help with Mount Si foodball, bring canned food to the Fill the Truck event at North Bend Safeway on Dec. 14, or encourage your child to bring food or a money donation to school.

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2 • November 27, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record


Big day arrives for new North Bend drugstore

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 27, 2013 • 3

Business Briefs

December Lunch and Learn looks at disaster preparedness

Bartell Drugs CEO, staff celebrate opening of ‘next generation’ store, downtown Seth Truscott Editor

Chairman and CEO George D. Bartell celebrated the opening of the Washington drugstore chain’s 60th full store before a crowd on Wednesday, Nov. 20. On a bright, cold, “picture-postcard day,” he joined Terry Clinch, pharmacist at the newly opened North Bend Bartell Drugs store, with manager Charlotte Grondahl, and a guest, North Bend mayor Ken Hearing, as they sliced a red ribbon with an enormous pair of scissors. Then, he welcomed visitors inside the new store, there to partake of popcorn or slices of commemorate cake, or, as a voice from the crowd suggested, shop. “Shop would be just great,” said Bartell. North Bend’s new store is the chain’s furthest east. Bartell’s does business in King, Snohomish and Pierce counties. The new store opened last Friday, Nov. 15, at a custombuilt 15,683 square-foot “next generation” building at 248 Bendigo Blvd. S., northeast corner of Bendigo Boulevard and Park Avenue. Inside is a cosmetics section; “Urban Market” food and gift section, a photo print studio; a fullservice pharmacy with drive-through window; and wellness products and personal fitness tools in the “Holistech Living” section. Store hours will be 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday through Sunday. “North Bend has lacked a regular drug store for quite a while,” said Bartell. “We’re thrilled to fill that gap.” “This is a family business,” said Bartell. “It’s been in the same family ownership since its founding in 1890.” His grandfather started the company after coming to Seattle as a teen from a farm in Kansas. Since then, some things haven’t changed for the chain, said Bartell. One is that the customer is number one. “My grandfather always talked about the golden rule: Do unto others as you would like to be treated yourself. We still try to practice it today. We’re proud of the values that have endured for nearly 124 years now. While it’s one of the country’s bigger chains, “we’re one-150th the size of the big guys who operate nationally,” said Bartell. “We’re hyperlocal, and we like it that way. Everybody who works gere lives here, goes to the same churches, grocery stores and PTA meetings that our customers go to.” Dignitaries in attendance included North Bend Council members Ryan Kolodejchuk, David Cook, Jeanne Pettersen and Jonathan Rosen. Also there was Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce CEO Nate Perea. Bartell also acknowledged the North Bend landlords, Tom and Elizabeth Sroufe and Jim and Betty Borgen. “Their persistence is one of the main reasons we’re here,” he said. “They finally succeeded, and I’m glad they did.” Local connections abounded on Wednesday. “I came up to say hello to George D.,” said Richard Rutledge, owner of the Twin Rivers Golf Course in Fall City. His line of work before golf was running Rutledge Sign and Graphics, the company’s long-running sign vendor. Bartell made a point of referring to Lisa Raphael, a North Bend resident who works in the corporate office but will now have duties at the North Bend store. She wore a cashier’s nametag Wednesday. “I’ve worked for the company for 35 years,” said Raphael, who will be doing “a little bit of everything” here. “I love the neighborhood, and I love the Bartell family. It’s a great fit.” Her husband, photographer Danny Raphael, was tapped for the scenic photos hung in the store lobby, shots of Mount Si, the Falls, and the Northwest Railway Museum’s historic rails. “He takes great pictures, so I offered up his services,” she said.

Photo by Danny Raphael

Is your family prepared for an emergency? During the next Snoqualmie Valley Hospital, Lunch & Learn, noon to 1 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 5, Snoqualmie Fire Chief Bob Rowe will discuss ways to prepare your family and home for potential disasters and other emergencies. Monthly Lunch & Learn classes are held the first Thursday of the month at Snoqualmie Fire Station. Seating is limited. Lunch is provided to registered attendees. To sign up, go to www.svhd4.org.

Eastside Psychological Associates to open Ridge office

Top, Maddy Mitchell was the first customer at the new Bartell Drugs in North Bend on Nov. 15. Lisa Raphael waits on her. Above, Pharmacist Terry Clinch, store manager Charlotte Grondahl, and North Bend Mayor Ken Hearing join Bartell CEO George D. Bartell as he cuts the ribbon in an opening ceremony for the new North Bend store. Jessica Perkins, a marketing specialist, and CJ Holm, a Bartell web designer, hold the ribbon. Hearing’s father worked for Bartell. Left, drugstore clerks Taylor Isenhour, Tanya Quandt and Stephanie Peterson await customers. Bottom, visitors to the store come in following the ribbon cutting.

Eastside Psychological Associates, PLLC, recently opened a new office at Snoqualmie Ridge. With 35 psychologists, one licensed clinical social worker, and three licensed mental health counselors, Eastside Psychological Associates clinicians assist children, teens, adults, couples, and families. EPA currently has two other offices, in Woodinville and Issaquah. The Snoqualmie location is at 8226 Bracken Pl. S.E. Suite 200. The professionals at Eastside Psychological Associates provide a range of evaluation and assessment from early childhood through adulthood, including evaluation for learning disorders, Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder, kindergarten placement and gifted testing, and Autism Spectrum Disorders. Clinicians help in the areas of anxiety and depression, coping with divorce, living with autism and attention problems, coping with chronic medical conditions and stress, marital and family therapy, eating disorders and obesity, Obsessive Compulsive Disorder, and behavioral issues in children. To learn more, visit www. eastsidepsychologicalassociates.com.


SNOQUALMIE

ValleyViews

4 • November 27, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Valley Record SNOQUALMIE

Publisher Editor Reporter

William Shaw

wshaw@valleyrecord.com

Seth Truscott

struscott@valleyrecord.com

Carol Ladwig

cladwig@valleyrecord.com

C reative Design Wendy Fried wfried@valleyrecord.com Advertising David Hamilton Account dhamilton@valleyrecord.com Executive Circulation/ Patricia Hase Distribution circulation@valleyrecord.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.

Bond push already? Let’s talk about it first

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Now is the time to ask questions, firm up the vision for next bond plan

I

s the cart in front of the proverbial horse with the latest Snoqualmie Valley School District bond proposal? I hope not, but as we get closer to a decision to put a $200 million measure to revamp Mount Si High School in front of voters, I start to wonder. The school board and officials are moving into an unofficial campaign mode on a proposal to update and expand Mount Si into one of the biggest schools in the state. Two weeks ago, board president Scott Hodgins, who’s in the last months of his term, told the Record that improving the crowded school, which has grown so populous that it expanded into the nearby middle school, is a priority. As Hodgins tells it, there won’t be a better time to do a major makeover at Mount Si than in the next few years, since the freshman class is dispersed to the Seth Truscott Freshman Campus. You can’t Valley Record Editor fault that logic. Yet, I couldn’t help but find myself nodding at board-member-elect Tavish MacLean’s brace of questions to the board regarding the plan. MacLean, who was elected unopposed and will take Hodgins’ seat in January, was taken aback by the pace of things. He says that the district has not yet answered the important questions on the bond. Basic, no-duh questions—Why not build a separate high school? Why not build another middle school and keep the freshman campus? How do we know this is all we’ll need? These questions need answers. We don’t need to race to another bond. Since 2007, we’ve seen bonds for new schools fail four times—twice for a second high school, in 2007 and 2008, and twice for a replacement middle school for the freshman campus (which failed the first time by an unbelievable single vote!) in 2011. It’s as if the Valley is caught between the desire to do a second high school (which would bring a major transformation to the Valley’s identity) and the wish to simply improve on what we’ve got. The Freshman Campus is one approach to the latter. A supersized Mount Si High School is another. On this page, a year and a half ago, when a new middle school bond was on the board’s mind, I called for healthy discussion, rather than unity for the sake of appearances. Let’s actually do that, now and in 2014. Community meetings on the bond—meetings that by rights should precede any campaign—should be the first of a truly wide-ranging discussion on what we need to do for the future of high school in the Valley. Voters need to take part and lose their apathy. Whether you’re raising students or not, high school facilities and the taxes that pay for them affect your pocketbook and set the tone for your community. Let’s do the vetting process—the process of ensuring that this plan is the best one, the one that will provide the best value for the hundreds of dollars of tax money every Valley property owner will have to pay every year—to the full. Vetting is vital. It’s a matter of respecting the taxpayer. If we’re now in a bond campaign, as it seems we are, then proponents need to pull out all the stops, early and often, to prove that a $200 million expansion of a single Mount Si campus, which dates to the 1950s, will actually meet our needs, both when it is built and for years to come.

How do you cook a Thanksgiving turkey?

Outof the

Past This week in Valley history

Thursday, Nov. 28, 1988

“I would put out a trap, and once the turkey got caught, I would catch it in a net and bring it home. Roast it and season it and put it on a plate.” Mica Gerth Kindergartener, North Bend

“You catch it. I would use a net. And you put it in the oven. Then you eat it. I only use my pretend oven.” Charlotte Musler Kindergartener, North Bend

• A bereaved nation, still lying in a state of shock, said goodbye to John F. Kennedy on Monday. The memorial service is over, but the burden is ours to carry. Every American should search his his heart. Only the assassin fired the fatal shot, but the stage for the vicious act had been slowly and surely set in a climate of ugliness, hate and distortion that many persons have encouraged, either by outright participation or silent acquiesence, in the last few years. This is our collective shame, that this should have happened here. -Valley Record editorial

Thursday, Nov. 24, 1963

“You cook it in the oven, at 90.” Slater Sarieddine Kindergartener, North Bend

“Roast it in a barbecue. Cook it up. Put it on a plate.” Ethan Short Kindergartener, North Bend

• Hearings on Weyerhaeuser’s massive, proposed Snoqualmie Ridge development begin Monday, with a joint hearing between the city council and planning commission on two parts of the process: Adopting the master plan into the comprehensive and plan and adopting the Mixed Use designation for the 2,050-acre parcel.


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On the Scanner King County Sheriff’s Office Wednesday, Nov. 20 Vehicle versus fence: At 2:15 a.m., a property owner at the 300 block of Ogle Place in North Bend reported that a vehicle had collided with his back fence. The driver appeared to have fled on foot. Trespassing: At 5:21 p.m., a person was ordered to be trespassed from the North Bend food bank. I’ll take your tires: At 5:51 p.m., someone stole the left wheel and tire from a vehicle parked at a public parking lot on East Park Street in North Bend. Liquor shoplifting: At 8:34 p.m., someone stole liquor and hustled out the front door of the North Bend Safeway, 460 Southwest Mount Si Boulevard.

Tuesday, Nov. 19

Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 27, 2013 • 5

of a hit and run on three cars on East McClellan Street. The driver of Dodge Ram pickup had a suspended license.

Friday, Nov. 15 Stolen car, found: At 1:09 p.m., a deputy checked the license plate of a Subaru parked at the Edelweiss Apartments on 316 Cedar Avenue, and found out it was stolen from Federal Way. The insurance company and adjuster was contacted, and the vehicle was slated for recovery. Shoplifting: At 1:27 p.m., deputies were contacted by an employee of the Stride Rite store at the 561 South Fork Avenue, in the Premium Outlets complex. The employee noticed three suspects enter the store, browsing along the east wall. They slipped out while the employee was distracted by other customers. The caller suspected them of shoplifting. Attempted auto theft: At 10:41 p.m., a caller at the North Bend QFC, 460 East North Bend Way, reported that someone had attempted to steal his car. The steering column was damaged.

Fall City Fire District Overdose: At 12:19 p.m., firefighters responded to the 29800 block of Issaquah Fall City Road for a possible overdose. One patient was treated and transported to a local hospital.

Sunday, Nov. 17

Tuesday, Nov. 19

No contact order: At 11:20 p.m., an officer noticed a nocontact order violation on Southeast Cedar Falls Way.

Flood alert: At 1:29 a.m., the Snoqualmie River reached a phase II flood level and all the residents in the affected area were called.

Check thief: At 9 a.m., a woman at the 13700 block of 461st Place, in Wood River, reported that someone had stolen a quantity of checks from her home. Two were cashed in October. Meter thief: At 11:30 a.m., deputies received a report that someone had made off with the electrical meter from the Unity Masonic Lodge, 119 W. North Bend Way. The meter was pulled from the south wall of the building overnight, and the lodge has no power now. Puget Sound Energy was notified. Hit and run: At 2:52 p.m., deputies responded to a report

Fever: At 9:51 a.m., firefighter/EMTs responded to the 7400 block of 337th Place Southeast for a 62-year-old woman with a high fever. She was evaluated and transported to a local hospital. Walking issue: At 4:51 p.m., firefighter/EMTs responded to the 9500 block of 315th Avenue Southeast for an 80-yearold woman who was unable to walk. She was treated and transported to a local hospital.

Thursday, Nov. 14 Low blood pressure: At 10:17 a.m., Fall City frefighter/EMTs responded to the 4100 Block of 328th Place Southeast for a 83-year-old woman with low blood pressure. She was evaluated and transported to an area hospital via private ambulance. Leg break: At 5:09 p.m., firefighter/EMTs responded to the 4500 block of 332nd Avenue Southeast for a 57-year-old man with an obvious leg fracture. He was evaluated and transported to a local hospital by private ambulance.

Snoqualmie Fire Department

Thursday, Nov. 21

Warrant: At 2:38 a.m., an officer served a criminal warrant at the 1500 block of Ribary Way, after discovering that a person sleeping in a vehicle on a public roadway had an outstanding warrant.

Saturday, Nov. 16

Friday, Nov. 15

Monday, Nov. 18 Home fire: At 8:11 a.m., crews responded to the 25400 block of Northeast 138th Street for a structure fire in Duvall. The water tender from Fall City helped provide water to the incident. Rear-ender: At 9:07 a.m., Firefighter/EMTs responded to the intersection of Southeast Redmond-Fall City Road and 324th Avenue Southeast for a two-car rear end collision. Two patients were evaluated and transported to a local hospital. Breathing problem: At 1:14 p.m., firefighter/EMTs and paramedics responded to the 4900 block of Lake Alice Road Southeast for a 75-year-old woman with respiratory distress. She was evaluated and taken to a nearby hospital by Fall City’s aid car.

Monday, Nov. 18 Dump-truck rollover: Snoqualmie’s aid car assisted Eastside fire and Maple Valley Fire on a dump truck rollover accident on the Hobart-Issaquah road. One patient was trapped under a van, down an embankment. Crews used inflatable air bags to lift the van and remove the patient. The patient was taken to a local hospital with minor injuries.

Sunday, Nov. 17 Alarm from burnt food: Snoqualmie Fire units responded to a smoke detector activation on Southeast Forest Street. Upon arrival, they found burnt food in the oven. There was no damage to the home or residence.

Saturday, Nov. 16 Fire on the pass: Snoqualmie firefighters were call to Snoqualmie Pass to assist with a large residential structure fire.

Friday, Nov. 15 Fire report: Firefighters responded to a report of power lines down in the area of Meadowbrook and the river bridge, with fire in the trees. Upon investigation, nothing was found. Medical calls: In addition to the above calls, Snoqualmie firefighters responded to 21 medical aid calls, bringing the annual call number to 1,055.

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An upcoming student exchange program, sponsored by the Snoqualmie Sister Cities Association, will again bring students from Peru to study at Mount Si High School. Five boys from Chaclacayo, Peru, are still in need of host families in Snoqualmie. That exchange will be from January 24 through February 25. During the exchange, the SSCA will host field trips during the students’ stay, such as Seattle tours, a Boeing VIP tour, a day in Olympia, and snow tubing. Transportation is provided by the SSCA and sometimes the host family. Weekends are free to be with host families as the exchange students submerge themselves into host family life. All exchange students will have insurance and spending money. If you would like more information about being a student’s home away from home, contact Tina McCollum at valent6222@ aol.com or (253) 468-9744.

Fall City’s Avery Hamann makes straight As at Oregon State Avery M. Hamann of Fall City, a junior studying chemistry, earned a straight A average and made the honor roll at Oregon State University at Corvalis. She was one of 228 students earned straight As. To be on the Honor Roll, students must carry at least 12 graded hours of course work.

With the impending gloom and damp of fall, parents of toddlers everywhere are getting in their park time while it’s still dry and sunny. For those ‘in the know’, though, there is a dryer place to play. The Sno-Valley Indoor Playground is open from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, during the school year. Located in the gym of the Si View Community Center, the Indoor Playground is convenient to the activities that the Community Center has to offer. It is open to all children, up to age 5, and is volunteer-run. Donations are requested at a $1 per child and parents are strongly encouraged to help volunteer. There is a baby zone with age and development appropriate toys, a tumble zone with extra thick tumbling mats and balance beams, a foam block building zone full of large soft building blocks and a fast zone filled with trikes and bikes and wagons. Families are encouraged to come, play and check it out. Volunteers are needed, so if you are interested in finding out more about volunteering, or have questions about the Indoor Playground, send an email to svindoorplayground@gmail.com. You can also learn more at the website, svip.wordpress.com. The Indoor Playground will be closed if school is closed or delayed.

Two DMW instructors earn Macaroni Kid’s teacher award for October “Did you know you’re awesome?” asked a parent to one of the instructors at DMW’s Martial Arts Class. In October, two of their instructors, Chris Buyagawan and Jake Hart, were awarded the “Teacher of the Month” award by the Macaroni Kid website, published by two moms that are dedicated to delivering the scoop on all the familyfriendly events and activities happening in the local community. Nominated by the parents of students, both instructors were recognized for their commitment to teach-

The dictionary project: Words for Thirds

Courtesy photo

Students in Shari Myers’ classroom get their first dictionaries in November, when North Bend Elementary School was the first to receive the books in Snoqualmie Valley Kiwanis Club’s Words for Thirds program. The Kiwanis have provided dictionaries for a decade, and every third grade student in the Snoqualmie Valley School District gets a book each autumn. Kiwanian Dave Humphrey distributed 100 dictionaries throughout four classrooms. Students are always excited and appreciative in receiving their own personal dictionary. The dictionaries stay in the classroom for the duration of the year, so that teachers can organize study experiences using the dictionaries frequently. At the end of the year, the dictionaries go home with the students. It is their personal property, and children use them for years to come. Kiwanis raises money to finance this project through the sale of fireworks at stands in North Bend and Snoqualmie each year. ing martial arts in a multiple of ways to help every student, for taking extra time with her students, and for celebrating their successes, as described by Dan Cartan, Chief Instructor at DMW. Both Buyagawan and

Hart were emotionally moved by the nomination and wanted to thank express their gratitude for the award. DMW is located at 7712 Center Blvd S.E, Snoqualmie Ridge.

Jake Hart and Chris Buyagawan

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Host families needed for Peruvian student exchange

Place to play: Volunteers needed for Playground

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6 • November 27, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record


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Sudoku

In Brief

Sliders Cafe owners say farewell at concert

Bring the magical sounds of the holidays to your door or holiday celebration, performed by the Valley Carolers, a select group of girls from the Snoqualmie Valley Girls Choir. Cost is $60 for 30 minutes or $120 one hour; Contact Laura Edvalson, director, at ledvalson@comcast.net.

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Crossword puzzle

Holiday music at Fall City Elementary, party at the Art Park

Girls Choir Valley here for paid carols

See answers, page 13

3

6

A Rock to Stock and Sliders farewell show is 5 to 10 p.m. Friday, Nov. 29, at Sliders Cafe, Carnation. Bring canned food for free admission from 5 to 6 p.m. Los Orchids and eight other musical acts will perform as a benefit for Hopelink and distribution in the Snoqualmie Valley. This is owners Phyllis and Marty’s last weekend in business. Call the cafe at (425) 333-0577.

The Fall City Days Annual School Music Program & Tree Lighting Festival is 4 to 5 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 7, at Fall City Elementary School Gymnasium, 33314 SE 42nd Pl. Enjoy the sounds of the Fall City Elementary School Chorus along with Chief Kanim Middle School Choirs at the Fall City Elementary School gymnasium. Bring your camera, as Santa will be in his sleigh, ready to pose with your children. Following the music program, carol your way with Santa down to Olive Taylor Quigley Park, enjoy the sounds of the Mount Si High School Jazz Ensemble, start the countdown to light the trees and begin the after-party.   The Art Park Gathering is before and after the tree lighting ceremony, at the park at the corner of Highway 202 and 335th Place Southeast, across from Olive Taylor Quigley Park. Fall City Arts invites the whole community to visit the Art Park and enjoying the decorations, lights and bonfire while having a cup of hot chocolate or cider. Music and caroling will create a festive atmosphere to kick off the season.

Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 27, 2013 • 7

Across

Old fashioned sing-along Photos by Seth Truscott

Top, North Bend resident and famed local bandleader Harley Brumbaugh leads a crowd of 80 voices during “I Hear America Singing in 1940,” the musical program at the Snoqualmie Valley Historical Society’s annual meeting, Sunday, Nov. 24, at Boxley’s place. Inset, Dave Battey, wearing a 1940’s felt hat, introduces Brumbaugh. Center, Oscar Hjelt, 97, of Fall City, at right, sings swing and bluesy numbers with family. Above, Tom Ayres, Cathy Brymbaugh, and Peggy and Jim Richter croon “South of the Border.” Right, Brumbaugh sings with help from Boxley’s owner Danny Kolke on the keys.

1. Pluck 5. Memorial Day event 11. Neon, e.g. 14. Doctor Who villainess, with “the” 15. Big roll 16. “___ we having fun yet?” 17. Represent by a tangible example 19. “So ___ me!” 20. Athletic events 21. “I’m ___ you!” 22. Provide for free, informally 23. Ear of corn 25. Acoustic 27. Largest inland sea 32. “___ Brockovich” 33. Perfect, e.g. 34. Coarse file 38. Back, in a way 41. Medical advice, often 42. For all to hear 44. Product of protein metabolism 46. Sympathetic awareness of others (2 wds) 51. Corrupt 52. Groups of soldiers 55. Abandon

57. Makeup, e.g. 60. Portable device displaying digital novels 61. Cyst 62. 14th century revival 64. Parenthesis, essentially 65. Bearish 66. Go for 67. Cracker Jack bonus 68. Lace place 69. “___ we forget”

Down 1. Fairy tale brother 2. Hindu queen 3. Clothing line 4. Jot 5. Ballpoint, e.g. 6. A chorus line 7. Curb, with “in” 8. Embodiment 9. Deviation from a direct route 10. Charlotte-toRaleigh dir. 11. Engine fuel (var. spelling) 12. Jack-in-the-pulpit, e.g. 13. Escape, in a way 18. “All kidding ___...” 22. Bamboo furniture maker

24. Cork’s country 26. Backstabber 28. Bolivian export 29. Provide, as with a quality 30. Balaam’s mount 31. After expenses 34. Churchill’s “so few”: Abbr. 35. A pint, maybe 36. Ability to pay all debts 37. Whimpered 39. Bauxite, e.g. 40. Shoe strengthener 43. Family head 45. Buenos ___ 47. Soggy 48. Strip the skin from a whale 49. Penalty for illegal delivery (cricket) 50. Albatross with black feet 53. Marks with a scar 54. ___ shooting 55. Belt 56. “My ___!” said adoringly 58. Attack, with “into” 59. Food sticker 62. Morgue, for one 63. Undertake, with “out”


8 • November 27, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

www.valleyrecord.com

In Brief Mount Si Lutheran Church

411 NE 8th St., North Bend Pastor Mark Griffith • 425 888-1322 mtsilutheran@mtsilutheran.org www.mtsilutheran.org

Sunday Worship: Dec. 1, 2013 9am Worship 10am Advent Festival

Wednesday Evening Worship 7pm “Like” us on Facebook – Mt. Si Lutheran Youth

WELCOME TO OUR LADY OF SORROWS CATHOLIC CHURCH

State purchase means no new homes at Echo Lake At its regular monthly public meeting in November, the state Board of Natural Resources (Board) authorized funds for the purchase of a 105.7acre parcel in eastern King

Mass Schedule

Saturday 5pm • Sunday 8, 9:30 & 11am 39025 SE Alpha St. Snoqualmie, WA 98065 425-888-2974 • www.olos.org Rev. Roy Baroma, Pastor

County that will preclude its commercial development. The $1.26 million purchase of the property, known as Echo Lake, from a group of private sellers effectively prevents nonforest-related development here. The site, which borders the Raging River State Forest managed by the Washington State Department of Natural Resources (DNR), is currently approved for 10 home sites. “This acquisition will preserve vital working forestland, while enhancing stream and wildlife protection in the I-90 corridor,” said Commissioner of Public Lands Peter Goldmark.

DNR will manage the parcel to protect stream and forest habitat for fish and wildlife, while producing sustainable long-term income to the Common School Trust, which funds public school construction statewide.

County floats new rules that crack down on illegal dumping New rules, effective in January, to protect land managed by King County Parks from illegal dumping would mean fines of up to

$500 for those caught trashing public property. “People have told us that illegal dumping in our parks is a problem, and we have heard them loud and clear,” said King County Executive Dow Constantine. “Work to clean up illegal dumpsites takes time, money, and staff resources, which we would rather spend elsewhere.” “Illegal dumping can significantly degrade the quality of fish and wildlife habitat of property that was in part acquired for its environmental value, and stronger fines could be an important deterrent in our ongoing effort to reduce this blight,”

25th LIGHTED Celebrate 906425

Mass at St. Anthony Church, Carnation. Sundays at 9:30am. Spanish Mass at 11am on the 1st Sunday 425-333-4930 • www.stanthony-carnation.org

Please contact church offices for additional information

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

FARM

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the New Year in BirCh BaY

6:30 p.m.

SUNNYSIDE, WASHINGTON

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Photo: Brandy Kiger Shreve

31st Annual Polar Bear Plunge January 1. Ring of Fire along the bay on New Year’s Eve. Beachfront cottage rentals available.

Find your winter fun at

www.BakerBirchBay.com

said King County Council member Reagan Dunn. While King County has installed a significant amount of “no dumping” signs, plus gates and fencing to discourage illegal dumping on Parks land, the issue remains among the mostfrequent citizen complaints. King County Parks is seeking public comments on its proposed rules, under which people found responsible for dumping can receive a fine of $100 for an initial violation, and up to $500 for repeat violators. Penalties could also include restitution payments, which would go to King County Parks to help defray costs of cleaning up illegal dumpsites. King County Parks staff regularly find and clean up everything from household and commercial garbage, to auto parts and tires, household appliances, construction waste and more. Even dumped yard waste requires clean up, as noxious weed and non-native vegetation can infest parks lands and can require intensive management. A copy of the proposed rules can be found on the Parks website, http://www. kingcounty.gov/parks; click on “Public Notices,” then “Illegal Dumping Rule.” Any interested person can submit written comments concerning the proposed rules. Comments must be received no later than 4:30 p.m. on Dec. 23. Send comments to Kathy.nygard@ kingcounty.gov.

PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE #929563 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF NORTH BEND King County, Washington Notice is hereby given that the North Bend City Council at its November 19, 2013 City Council Meeting adopted the following Ordinance. The summary title is as follows: Ordinance No. 1509 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF NORTH BEND, WASH INGTON, AUTHORIZING 2014 PROPERTY TAX LEVY for the purpose of paying sufficient revenue to carry on the general operations and pay debt service obligations of said city for the ensuing year as required by law; 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. Published in Snoqualmie Valley Record on November 27, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #923841 CITY OF CARNATON REVISED MITIGATED DETERMINATION OF NONSIGNIFICANCE (MDNS)

ECF13-0004 PRELIMINARY PLAT OF TOLT MEADOWS File No.: LP13-0001 Description:Subdivision of 7.21 acres into 28 lots for single family homes. The site is designated Medium Density Residential in the Comprehensive Plan and is zoned R4, which allows 7,500 square foot minimum lot sizes. Access to the project will be from NE 45th Street at 333rd Ave NE as extended. The project will include construction of new public roadways designed to City of Carnation standards, and installation of potable water distribution and sanitary sewer conveyance; water and sewer utility service will be provided by the City of Carnation. Stormwater runoff will be infiltrated within the subject property with water quality treatment provided by a series of bioinfiltration cells within rights-of-way. Clearing and grading of approximately 3,100 cubic yards of cut and approximately 15,000 cubic yards of fill will be required for roads, utilities and home sites, according to the Environmental Checklist. The site is not located within the regulatory floodplain or mapped channel migration area. Applicant: John Day Homes PO Box 2930

North Bend, WA 98045 Location: Just west of 33231 NE 45 Street in Carnation Tax parcels: 152507-9034 and 152507-9088 Lead Agency: City of Carnation Staff contact: Linda Scott, City Planner 425-333-4192 linda@carnationwa.gov The Responsible Official of the City of Carnation hereby makes the following decision on this proposed development based upon the impacts identified in the documents and information obtained by the Responsible Official, including without limitation the revised environmental checklist; comments from the public, Preliminary Plat Tolt Meadows Estates drawings, sheets C-1, S-1, U-1 thru U-2, L1 thru L-2 and sheets 1 thru 4 of a Boundary and Topographic Survey, Revision #1, received October 22, 2013 and Revision #2 Landscape and Utility Plans received November 5, 2013; Critical Areas Report by Sewall Wetland Consulting, Inc., dated October 8, 2013; Stormwater Infiltration Assessment (Geotechnical) Report prepared by Associated Earth Sciences, Inc. dated August 6, 2013, and Preliminary Technical Information Report prepared by Concept Engineering, dated August 2013.

The lead agency for this proposal has determined that it does not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment and an environmental impact statement (EIS) is not required under RCW 43.21C. 030(2)(c), if the conditions listed below are met. This decision was made after review of a completed environmental checklist and other information on file with the City. Further information regarding this action is available to the public upon request at City Hall. Conditions 1.The City is located within a critical aquifer recharge area. Stormwater for the site will be infiltrated to recharge groundwater. All stormwater runoff from street and driveway surfaces shall be routed through bioinfiltration cells that provide water quality treatment before infiltration to protect groundwater quality in accordance with a drainage plan approved by the City. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) policies, including without limitation CMC 14.04.160(D)(1)(c) (Ord. 744, 2008), CMC 15.88.111 (Ord. 693b, 2006), and CMC 15.64.230 (Ord. 781, 2010). 2.All streets shall be public and street design and construction

shall comply with City of Carnation Street and Storm Sewer System Standards. Compliance may result in reducing the number and/or location of lots shown on the preliminary plat application. Half-street improvements in the parcel frontage along NE 45th Street shall comply with City of Carnation Street Arterial Standards for NE 45th Street. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without limitation CMC 14. 04.160(D)(1)(c) (Ord.744, 2008), CMC 12.06.010 (Ord.707, 2007), and the City of Carnation Street & Storm Sewer System Standards, Chapter 2, Section 1. 3.Traffic impact fees shall be paid in the manner and amount specified by Chapter 3.50 CMC. Amount of Traffic Impact Fee shall be calculated at the time of building permit issuance in accordance with the fee schedule then in effect. Payment of the impact fees shall be due at issuance of Certificate of Occupancy. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without limitation CMC 14. 04.160(D)(1)(c) (Ord. 744, 2008) and CMC 3.50.010 (Ord. 691, 2006). 4.Storm drainage for the plat shall be infiltrated on site, within

the plat boundary. Infiltration drainage for surfaces within the public right-of-way shall be located within the public rightof-way or within public storm drainage easement(s). Infiltration drainage design and construction shall comply with City of Carnation Street and Storm Sewer System Standards and the 2012 DOE Stormwater Management Manual for Western Washington. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without limitation CMC 14.04.160(D)(1) (c) (Ord. 744, 2008), CMC 12.06.010 (Ord. 707, 2007), and CMC 15.64.230 (Ord.781, 2010). 5.A licensed geotechnical engineer retained at the applicant’s sole expense shall review final storm drainage plans prior to construction and shall conduct on-site sampling and observation of soil excavation during construction to verify that infiltration rates assumed for storm drainage design are correct and shall recommend changes as applicable. Infiltration facilities shall be redesigned as required based on revised infiltration rates. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 27, 2013 • 9

PUBLIC NOTICES ...Continued from previous page limitation CMC 14.04.160(D)(1) (c) (Ord. 744, 2008) and CMC 15.64.230 (Ord. 781, 2010). 6.All temporary erosion and sediment control (TESC) shall comply with the State of Washington Department of Ecology Stormwater Management Manual for Western Washington, 2012 or latest version and CMC 15.64. 290. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without limitation CMC 14.04.160(D)(1)(c) (Ord. 744, 2008), CMC 12.06.010 (Ord. 707, 2007), and CMC 15.64.230 (Ord. 781, 2010). 7.Dust generated during construction activities shall be controlled by wetting the dust sources in areas of exposed soils and washing truck wheels before trucks leave the site. Mud and dirt shall not be tracked onto public rights-of-way. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without limitation CMC 14.04.160(D)(1)(c) (Ord.744, 2008), CMC 12.06.010 (Ord. 707, 2007), and CMC 15.64.230 (Ord. 781, 2010). 8.Hours of construction shall be limited to 7 am to 7 pm, Monday through Friday and 9 am through 6 pm on weekends and legal holidays. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without limitation CMC 14.04.160(D)(1)(c) (Ord. 744, 2008) and CMC 9.34.060(F) (Ord. 583, 1999). 9. City approval of the applicant’s final engineering (issued in the form of a clearing and grading permit and other permits) is required prior to initiation of any onsite construction. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without limitation CMC 14.04.160(D)(1)(c) (Ord. 744, 2008) and CMC 12.06.010 (Ord. 707, 2007). 10. No grading shall be performed on adjacent parcels without construction easements. Permanent structures constructed on the adjacent parcels for mitigation of slope disturbance, if any, shall be located within legal easements. The applicant shall be solely responsible for obtaining any such necessary easements or other third-party rights. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without limitation CMC 14.04.160(D)(1) (c) (Ord. 744, 2008) and CMC 12.06.010 (Ord. 707, 2007). 11. Access to the parcel south of the proposed subdivision shall be maintained during construction. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without limitation CMC 14.04.160(D)(1)(c) (Ord. 744, 2008) and CMC 12.06.010 (Ord. 707, 2007). 12. During construction, the applicants and/or any contractor(s) or agents performing construction or site development work shall immediately cease operation and notify the City upon discovery/disturbance of any cultural resources or archeological materials. The City will refer the owner to the appropriate state or federal agency for direction. Compliance with any such direction, including without limitation any required site monitoring, shall be at the applicants’ sole expense. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the

City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without limitation CMC 14.04.160(D)(1)(d) (Ord. 744, 2008) and CMC 15.96.010 (Ord. 495, 1994). 13. Each lot shall be connected to City of Carnation public water system. A General Facilities Charge and meter fee shall be paid for each connection to the City water system pursuant to Title 13 CMC. Metered water services shall be provided to all landscaping areas to provide means of irrigation. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without limitation CMC 14.04.160(D)(1)(c) (Ord. 744, 2008) and CMC 12.06.010 (Ord. 707, 2007). 14. Water system design and construction shall comply with City of Carnation Combined Water and Sanitary Sewer Utility Technical Standards. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without limitation CMC 14.04.160(D)(1)(c) (Ord. 744, 2008) and CMC 12.06.010 (Ord. 707, 2007). 15. All lots shall be connected to City of Carnation vacuum sewer system. Developer shall pay a City of Carnation general facility charge (GFC) and a side sewer permit fee for each lot connected to City sewer system pursuant to Title 13 CMC. General facility charge and side sewer permit and inspection fees shall be based on current fee schedule as of date of building permit issuance. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without limitation CMC 14.04.160(D)(1) (c) (Ord. 744, 2008) and CMC 12.06.010 (Ord. 707, 2007). 16. City of Carnation shall design vacuum sewer system extension, from point of connection to valve pits, and Developer shall pay for design and shall construct vacuum sewer extension per City design. Developer shall design and construct side sewer from each house to sewer collection system, in accordance with City of Carnation Side Sewer Standards. Sewer main shall extend to the plat boundary in Road B right-of-way. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without limitation CMC 14.04.160(D)(1)(c) (Ord. 744, 2008), CMC 12.06.010 (Ord. 707, 2007), and City of Carnation Combined Water and Sanitary Sewer Utility Technical Standards. 17. Parks impact fees shall be imposed and collected in the manner and amount specified by Chapter 3.70 CMC. Amount of Parks Impact Fee shall be calculated at the time of building permit issuance in accordance with the fee schedule then in effect. Payment of the impact fees shall be due at issuance of Certificate of Occupancy. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted policies, including without limitations CMC 14.04.160(D)(1)(b) (Ord. 744, 2008) and CMC 3.70.010 (Ord. 769, 2009). 18. School impact fees shall be imposed and collected in the manner and amount specified by Chapter 3.48 CMC. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without limitation CMC 14.04.160(D)(1)(b) (Ord. 744, 2008) and CMC 3.48.010 (Ord. 755, 2008). 19. Approximately 18% of the site is vegetated by mature trees. Significant trees as defined in

Chapter 15.08 CMC Basic Definitions and Interpretations shall be identified, retained and/or replaced, in accordance with Section 15.76.110 CMC. This condition is imposed in order to effectuate the City’s adopted SEPA policies, including without limitation CMC 14.04.160(D)(1) (b) (Ord. 744, 2008) and CMC 15.76.090 (Ord. 782, 2010). Interested parties are invited to submit written comments regarding this MDNS. Comments previously submitted under the original notice will be a part of the comment file and need not be resubmitted. This revised MDNS is issued under WAC 197-11-350. The lead agency will not act on this proposal for 14 days from the date below. Comments must be submitted by 4:30 p.m. on December 4, 2013. The Responsible Official shall reconsider and may modify this MDNS based upon timely comments received. Unless modified by the City, this determination will become final following the above comment deadline. Any appeal of this MDNS shall be concurrent with and subject to the deadlines for appealing the City’s final decision regarding the applicant’s preliminary plat application. Responsible Official: Linda Scott Title: City Planner Address: PO Box 1238, Carnation, WA 98014 email: linda@carnationwa.gov Date Re-Issued: November 14, 2013. Dates published: November 20, 2013 and November 27, 2013 in the Snoqulamie Valley Record. PUBLIC NOTICE #924135 2013-0485 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Hearing Examiner for the King County Council will meet in the Ginger Room on the 12th floor of the King County Courthouse, 516 Third Avenue, Seattle, Washington, on Wednesday, December 11, 2013, at the time listed, or as soon thereafter as possible, to consider applications for classification and real property assessment under Current Use Assessment Statute RCW 84.34, all listed hereafter; 1:30 p.m. or as soon thereafter as possible. 2013-0485 - E13CT012 – Country Gardens for property located at 36735 and 36717 SE David Powell Road, Fall City, WA 98024; STR: SE-24-24-07; SIZE: 17.13 acres; REQUEST: Public Benefit Rating System; Tax #242407-9038 and #2424079071. Details are available from the King County Department of Natural Resources and Parks, Rural and Regional Services Section, 201 South Jackson Street, Suite 600, Seattle, WA 98104; Phone (206) 477-4788. Dated at Seattle, Washington, This 27th Day of November 2013. Anne Noris Clerk of the Council Metropolitan King County Council King County, Washington Published in Snoqualmie Valley Record on November 27, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #926539 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF CARNATION -NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGNOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Carnation City Council will hold a public hearing to receive public comment regard-

ing the following proposed ordinances: • A recommended ordinance adopting zoning and land use regulations governing marijuana-related 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. • A proposed ordinance pursuant to Article 11, Section 11 of the Washington Constitution, RCW 35A.63.220 and RCW 36.70A.390; extending a moratorium upon the City’s receipt and processing of land use and business license applications for marijuanarelated uses; extending an interim zoning regulation prohibiting medical cannabis collective gardens in all zoning districts of the city; entering legislative findings; requesting preparation of a work plan, and establishing an effective date. The hearing will be conducted at the regular meeting of the Carnation City Council on December 3, 2013, at 7:00 PM or soon thereafter, in the Council Chambers at Carnation City Hall located at 4621 Tolt Avenue in Carnation. The hearing may be continued to subsequent City Council meetings. The hearing is open to the public. All persons wishing to comment on the proposed ordinances may submit comment in writing or verbally at the scheduled public hearing. The full text of the proposed ordinances will be available for public review during normal business hours after Thursday, November 21, 2013, from the city clerk at Carnation City Hall. It is possible that substantial changes in the proposed ordinances may be made following the public hearing. This notice is published pursuant to CMC 1.14.010 & 15.100.040 (B). CITY OF CARNATION Mary Madole, City Clerk Publish November 20, 2013 & November 27, 2013 in the Snoqualmie Valley Record. PUBLIC NOTICE #929582 CITY OF CARNATION NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING LP07-0001 Arcadian Estates Preliminary Plat Application: The application is to subdivide a 20.19 acre property located at 32816 NE 50th Street, Carnation, Washington into 76 lots for construction of 76 single-family detached residences with associated streets, utilities and a stormwater detention facility. Location: 32816 NE 50th Street, Carnation, WA Proponent: Chad and Doug Clinton

PO Box 104 Carnation WA 98014 Public Hearing:A Public Hearing will be held before the City of Carnation Hearing Examiner on December 11, 2013 at 6:30 p.m. or soon thereafter in the City Hall Council Chambers, 4621 Tolt Avenue, Carnation. Public Comment: The hearing is open to the public. All persons wishing to comment on the proposed preliminary plat may appear and provide oral or written comment at the scheduled public hearing. Please refer to File No. LP07-0001 and include your name and address. A staff report will be available for public review 10 calendar days prior to the hearing date, in accordance with CMC 15.10.020(C). For more information: Information on this proposal is contained in the official file available at City Hall, (425) 333-4192. Dates of publication are November 27th 2013 and December 4th 2013. This notice is published pursuant to CMC 15.09.190 and 15.10. 030(20 Published in the Snoqulmie Valley Record on November 27, 2013 and December 4, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #930374 Ole Cedar Mill Mini Storage North Bend, Washington 98045 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE Notice is hereby given that the undersigned will sell by sealed bidding on the below stated day at the below stated time on the premises where said property has been stored. OLE CEDAR MILL MINI STORAGE 44800 S.E. North Bend Way North Bend, WA 98045 December 12, 2013 Bids will be taken for two days prior to sale dates, Dec. 10, 2013 and Dec. 11, 2013. Purchases must be paid for with cash only and paid for at the time of sale. All purchased goods are sold as is and must be removed at the time of sale. Sale subject to prior cancellation in the event of settlement between Landlord and obligated party. Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on November 27, 2013 and December 4, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #929746 SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 837 of the City of Carnation, Washington On the 19th day of November, 2013, the City Council of the City of Carnation, passed Ordinance No. 837. A summary of the content of said ordinance, consisting of the title, provides as follows: AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF CARNATION, WASHINGTON, FIXING THE AMOUNT OF THE ANNUAL AD VALOREM PROPERTY TAX LEVY NECESSARY FOR FISCAL YEAR 2014; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND ESTABLISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The full text of this Ordinance will be mailed upon request. DATED this 20th day of November, 2013. CITY CLERK, MARY MADOLE Published in Snoqulamie Valley Record on November 27, 2013. PUBLIC NOTICE #929757 Legal Notice City Of Snoqualmie King County, Washington 98065 Notice Is Hereby Given That the Snoqualmie City Council,

on the 25th day of November 2013 passed the Following Ordinances: Ordinance No. 1123 Ordinance Updating School Impact Fees Pursuant To Ordinance No. 826 And Chapter 20.10 Of The Snoqualmie Municipal Code Ordinance No. 1124 Ordinance Levying The General Taxes And Levying Excess Property Taxes For The City Of Snoqualmie For The Fiscal Year Commencing January 1, 2014, On All Property Both Real And Personal, In Said City Which Is Subject To Taxation. The General Taxes Are For The Purpose Of Paying Sufficient Revenue To Carry On The Departments Of Said City For The Ensuing Year And The Excess Property Tax Levy Is For The Purpose Of Paying Debt Service On The City’s Unlimited Tax General Obligation Bonds, 2002, All As Required By Law And Providing For Collection Thereof. Ordinance No. 1125 Ordinance Certifying An Increase In The General Taxes For The City Of Snoqualmie For The Fiscal Year Commencing January 1, 2014, On All Property Both Real And Personal, In Said City Which Is Subject To Taxation. The General Taxes Are For The Purpose Of Paying Sufficient Revenue To Carry On The Departments Of Said City For The Ensuing Year. Ordinance No. 1126 Ordinance amending Section 15.04A of the Snoqualmie Municipal Code, amending the Fees for Various Permits Issued Pursuant Chapter 15.04A, amending Section 15.06.090B of the Snoqualmie Municipal Code Copies of these Ordinance in complete text are available at the City Hall located at 38624 SE River Street between 9 AM and 5 PM, Monday through Friday, on the city website www.ci.snoqualmie.wa.us, or by calling the City Clerk at 425-888-1555 x 1118. ATTEST: Jodi Warren, MMC City Clerk Effective Date: 12/3/2013 Publish/Post: 11/27/2013 in the Snoqualmie Valley Record. PUBLIC NOTICE #929769 CITY OF SNOQUALMIE Notice of Public Hearing A public hearing before the City of Snoqualmie Planning Commission has been scheduled for Tuesday, December 3, 2013 at 7:00 PM or soon thereafter. The public hearing will be held at the Snoqualmie City Hall Council Chamber, located at 38624 SE River St, Snoqualmie. Topics: To hear testimony on the proposed amendments to zoning code definitions in SMC 17.10.020, Table 1 allowable uses in 17.55.020 and repealing SMC 17.37 Downtown Historic District Overlay Zone. Public Comment Period:Verbal comments can be made at the hearing. Written comments may be submitted to the City of Snoqualmie, PO Box 987, Snoqualmie, WA 98065, Attention: Nancy Tucker on or before December 3, 2013 at 5:00 PM. Application Documents: The proposed amendments to the Snoqualmie Municipal Code is available for public inspection at the City of Snoqualmie, Planning Department, 38624 River St SE Snoqualmie and is posted on the City’s website at www.ci.snoqualmie.wa.us. A copy can be obtained by contacted City staff at 425-888-5337. Published in Snoqualmie Valley Record on November 27, 2013.


10 • November 27, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

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Torguson Park improvements on hold, for now Planned improvements to North Bend’s Torguson Park have been put on hold for another year after the federal Recreation and Conservation Office announced funding for three projects from a Land and Water Conservation Fund grant in October. Torguson Park did not receive funding. “This LWCF grant is crucial to our ability to complete this project,” said Mike McCarty, the city of North Bend’s senior planner. “We look forward to the day when we can welcome visitors to the improved park. Hopefully, we will have a better idea of when that will be by next year.” h Bend hopes to use a future grant to unify the park by building a gathering plaza and a recreational loop trail that encircles the youth baseball field and soccer field, as well as a spur trail that connects to the western pedestrian entrance at Torguson Park and the various park features. The ball fields and other park features are not currently connected with any pathways or landscaped, giving the park an unfinished appearance. The project was designed to respond to community need for additional outdoor recreation opportunities. “This is not the end of the story for Torguson Park,” said Hannah Clark, LWCF campaign director at Washington Wildlife and Recreation Coalition. “Our congressional champions here in Washington are working hard to ensure LWCF can fund great projects like this, and we applaud them.” Courtesy photo

‘Tis the season for Holidays at the Hospital.

700 trees planted at Carnation’s Chinook Bend On Saturday, Oct. 26, the Mountains to Sound Greenway Trust and King County hosted a tree planting event at Chinook Bend Natural Area in Carnation. Sponsored by PEMCO Insurance and supported by some hearty volunteers, including students from the University of Washington and Cub Scout Pack 568, almost 700 trees were planted along Snoqualmie River to restore critical habitat and provide protection for salmon. Currently, about 20 percent of the Chinook salmon returning to the Snoqualmie River spawn near Chinook Bend. Restoration and tree planting along the river helps restore wildlife habitat, control erosion, and maintain access to recreational areas.

During this Season of Giving,

Life Enrichment options (LEO) wishes to thank these great businesses which are currently employing persons with developmental disabilities from the greater Issaquah, Snoqualmie and North Bend areas. The following employers deserve our business and appreciation. They have not only welcomed these employees into their teams, but have also jointly cooperated with their supported employment agencies and job coaches. We are proud of you! Each day you give persons with developmental disabilities the dignity that comes from earning a living and doing their part in our community. Our sincere thank you to the following businesses:

Saturday, Dec. 7 9 a.m.-noon Swedish/Issaquah 751 N.E. Blakely Dr. Issaquah, WA 98029

Pancake Breakfast $5.95 per person (infants are free). A portion of the proceeds supports Pediatrics at Swedish. Visit with Santa & Free Photos Come get a free photo with St. Nick and decorate a keepsake frame. Teddy Bear Clinic Have your kids bring their favorite teddy bear or doll to our “Teddy Bear Clinic” for a check-up. Giant Gingerbread House Kids can help decorate our giant gingerbread house. Ask-the-Doc Our pediatric experts will be here to answer any questions you have. Face Painting Our face-painting elf offers some cool designs. Starbucks Coffee Indulge in a free 8-ounce cup of freshly brewed Christmas Blend coffee. Swedish Pediatric Book Drive Donate a new or gently used children’s book to Pediatrics at Swedish.

www.swedish.org/issaquah

The Shops at Swedish Enjoy 20-percent off distinctive boutique shopping.

Issaquah Salmon Hatchery Issaquah School District Jubilee Farms Kids Country Day Care, Issaquah KinderCare, W. Lake Sammamish Pkwy Lakeside Montessori Lowe’s, Issaquah Matthews Thriftway McDonalds, Gilman Meadowbrook Urgent Care Clinic Michael’s Toyota of Bellevue Microsoft Mt. Si Sports and Fitness NAES (formerly North American Energy Service) National Etching North Bend Theater Old Country Buffet, Factoria Panera Bread PCC Natural Markets Pediatric Associates Petco, Issaquah PetSmart, Issaquah Pine Lake Club Pioneer Coffee Roasting Company Pitney Bowes Services Providence Marianwood QFC, Gilman Blvd, Pine Lake, Klahanie, Newcastle Red Robin, Bellevue Square Regal Cinemas, Issaquah Ridge Fitness, Snoqualmie

Rite Aid, Factoria River Dog Round Table Pizza, Issaquah Safeway, Issaquah, North Bend, Sammamish, Renton Highlands San Mar Snoqualmie Casino Snoqualmie Falls Golf Course Snoqualmie Police Department Snoqualmie Valley YMCA Squak Mountain Greenhouse and Nursery Starbucks, Gilman, E. Lake Sammamish, Pine Lake, Klahanie Village, Renton Highlands Swedish Medical Center Issaquah Swedish, Pine Lake Clinic Target, Issaquah Tavon Center The Golf Club at Newcastle The Grange Supply The Rotary Club of Issaquah Trader Joe’s, Issaquah True Martial Arts Tutta Bella, Issaquah Twedes Cafe University House, Issaquah US Archives Walgreens, Issaquah, Bellevue Whole Foods, Bellevue WildFin, Issaquah, Renton York Building Services, Bellevue Zeek’s Pizza, Issaquah Highlands 928893

Holiday cheer awaits you and your family at the Swedish/Issaquah Holidays at the Hospital. There’s fun for everyone: a pancake breakfast, pictures with Santa and lots of kids’ activities.

Albertsons, Eastgate Adventure Bowl AMC, Factoria Applebees, Renton Arena Sports AtWork! Bellevue Community College Burger King, Issaquah City of Issaquah Costco Headquarters Costco Warehouse, Issaquah Denny’s Restaurant, Issaquah Earth Pet Eastridge Christian Assembly Encompass Eurest Dining Services Evergreen Ford Fairwood Golf and Country Club Fischer Meats Foryu Furnishings Fred Meyer, Issaquah Gilman Auto Body Girl Scouts of Western Washington Hilton Garden Inn Home Depot, Issaquah Home Goods, Issaquah Issaquah Brew Pub Issaquah Kiwanis Issaquah Nursing and Rehabilitation Issaquah Press

We apologize for any businesses we may have missed. Please submit any omissions to info@lifeenrichmentoptions.org


www.valleyrecord.com

Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 27, 2013 • 11

Green Power Challenge: Final Stretch

Biggest group yet for Snoqualmie Citizen Academy

The city of Snoqualmie is in the final weeks of Puget Sound Energy’s Green Power Challenge. The challenge kicked off in the spring with Snoqualmie contending with Kirkland, Tumwater, Anacortes, and Bainbridge Island for $40,000 toward a community solar power project. Snoqualmie already secured $20,000, but another $20,000 is on the line. The win is based on the greatest percentage of customer growth in the program for each city in 2013. Currently, Snoqualmie’s Green Power customer growth is 3.36 percent since the beginning of the challenge. The city has been battling Tumwater for several months, but Anacortes has pulled ahead to second position behind Snoqualmie. December 31 is the deadline for Snoqualmie PSE customers to be counted. Inserted in this month’s water utility bills from the City of Snoqualmie is a postcard to sign up for the Green Power program. Learn more at pse.com/GPChallenge.

Seth Truscott/Staff Photo

EXPLOREPENTICTON.COM FOR EVEN MORE EVENTS

The Snoqualmie Citizen Academy saw a record crop of attendees this year. Pictured receiving their diplomas on October 28 are, from left, Linda Fisher, Abel Richardson, Monica Lowney, Charlene Lewalski, Keith Wertman, Steven Scott Boger, Debi Wertman, Larry Fisher, Ed Pizzuto, Gene Pollard, Terry Sorenson, Mayor Larson, Heather Munden, Karen Wilder, Joe Larson, Kimberly Ewing and Patrick Anderson. Not shown: Christy Smith, Colin Barber, Deana Rudolph, Helen Palmer, Jarrad Fjelstad, Lanice Gillard, Julie Nilsen, Natalie Williams, Patty Farthing, Richard Palmer, Richard Smith and Ted Green.

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First Friends of Youth meal helps with youth counsel “We owe it to our kids in the Snoqualmie Valley to provide a vibrant, green and growing place to grow up,” said Kevin Haggerty. Pictured above, the Valley

resident was one of the speakers at the first annual Snoqualmie Valley Youth and Family Services Fundraising Breakfast, held Tuesday, Nov. 19, at Snoqualmie Elementary School. “We are a community that cares about each other, and yet, in our own community, many young people suffer from the ravages of feeling they don’t belong,” he

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said, discussing the role that counseling plays in promoting positive outcomes for children and young people in school and life. With an increasing number of young people contemplating suicide, the need for counseling is becoming of great importance, says Haggerty. More than 50 people attended the event, where client Linda Robertson also spoke to attendees, as each of her three sons utilized Friends of Youth’s services in Snoqualmie. “Having the support of Friends of Youth has been instrumental in my confidence,” she said. “It’s crucial to keep their resources available to continuing generations of families.” The need for Friends of Youth’s counseling services is increasing, as waiting lists are growing for students who need these services. Counselors provide help to young people who experience depression, anxiety, adjustment difficulties and substance abuse – primarily alcohol and marijuana. The money raised at the breakfast will help Friends of Youth continue its support of youth and families in the Snoqualmie valley. For information, visit www.friendsofyouth.org. *Source: American Booksellers Association Indie Impact Study Series survey of independent, locally-owned business owners, conducted by Civic Economics, July 2012–Sept. 2013 © 2013 American Express Company.

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Marines come back for school visit

Cameron pike

Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 27, 2013 • 13

Privates Cameron Pike, Blake Moorhead, 2013 grads, went through boot together Two Valley Marines, Privates Cameron Pike and Blake Moorhead, both 19, received letters from Sharon Piper’s third-grade class at Opstad Elementary School in North Bend during their boot camp training. They returned the favor in a visit last week to the school. Piper’s students had many questions for the Marines, and will continue to write to them as they move into their next phase of service. The two men were in

Piper’s class years ago, as third graders, as they went to school together from kindergarten all the way to graduating at Mount Si High School last June. During their Opstad stop, Pike and Moorhead were also able to visit some of their

teachers and staff members, and felt a lot of support. Both Pike and Moorhead just graduated from United States Marine Corps boot camp at Marine Corps Recruit Depot San Diego on Friday, Nov. 15. They both successful-

ly completed 13 weeks of intensive basic training, as two of 78 recruits in Echo Company 2nd Bn., Platoon 2102. While in recruit training, both were recognized as expert shooters, and their platoon won the ini-

tial physical fitness test, final combat fitness test and final physical fitness competitions. Following 17 days home on leave, they both will report to Camp Pendleton for two months at the Infantry Training Battalion.

923699

blake Moorhead

www.valleyrecord.com


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Signed and ready to play

SNOQUALMIE Valley

Sports

14 • November 27, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Mount Si shortstop Carson Breshears en route to Oregon; But first, senior season By Seth Truscott Editor

First state trophy for Cedarcrest boys runners The Cedarcrest boys took third as a team and won the school’s first state trophy, in cross country championships, held Saturday, Nov. 9, at Sun Willows Golf Course in Pasco. A number of Red Wolf runners stepped up, performing solid races. For the girls, Olivia Waterman ran a great race, moving up throughout the race, to finish in ninth place, with a spot on the podium. Amelia Anderson ran a good race to finish 34th place, which is her highest place at the state meet. Waterman joins Kelly Ramirez, Caitlin Ramirez, Cara Strodel and Missy Dowd on the list of Cedarcrest girl podium placers. “That is pretty elite list,” commented coach Bruce McDowell. Coaches figured the boys squad had a shot at a top-four place at state. But it was hard to know what the other teams had, going in. “Team races are so difficult to predict at the state level,” said McDowell. “There are so many more runners to run against with comparable ability plus qualifying teams are coming into the meet from vastly different courses. Even watching the race is difficult because a few teams, us included, wear non-traditional uniforms. Our squad went ‘old school,’ wearing the old 1993 Wolfpack tanks.” The boys’ seven runners were Logan Orndorf, Quinn Radbourne, Jonathan Gunderson, Ian Fay, Colton Green, Gage Catherman and Cameron Hammontree, with alternates John Shaw and Evan Atwater. See RUNNERS, 15

Seth Truscott/Staff Photo

Doug and Polly Breshears watch as son Carson Breshears, a Mount Si shortstop, gets ready to sign a letter of intent to play college baseball at the University of Oregon.

Mount Si lacrosse, year by year • 2009-10: First year of Boys Division II play. Finished 0-13-0, last in the Evergreen Conference. • 2010-11: Finished 2-16-0, last in the Division II Evergreen Conference. Did not make the Washington state tournament. Earned first historical win in March with a 5-3 defeat of the combined Port Angeles-Sequim high school squad. Later defeated South Kitsap High School 6-2 on the final day of the regular season for its second historical win. • 2011-12: Finished 10-3-0 with a second-place finish in the Division II Evergreen Conference, advancing to the opening round of Washington state tournament. • 2012-13: Finished 9-7-0 with a second-place finish in the newly aligned Division II KingCo Lacrosse Conference, advancing to the quarter-final round of Washington state tournament falling to eventual state champion Nathan Hale. • 2013-14: First year under Chris Castleberry. Returns 14 of 29 from its 2013 roster including junior midfielder Blake Picchena, who led underclassmen with 16 points (12g, 4a) and All-State defender Tyler Smith who led the team with 54 ground balls last spring. Castleberry replaces Woodrow Kaiser, the Wildcats coach through their first four years, who accepted a teaching position in Texas.

For two seasons, Carson Breshears has been one of the Mount Si baseball team’s secret weapons. The athletic Breshears was Mount Si’s second hitter in the lineup as a junior in 2012, and held down the shortstop position. A physical presence and a quiet leader, he confirmed in November a verbal commitment to the University of Oregon for college play. “I might have to become an Oregon fan,” said Mount Si coach Zach Habben. “It’s a great opportunity for him.” A team captain, Breshears has led by example. “He goes out, gets the job done, plays the game right,” said Habben. He’s one of the most well-rounded players Habben has ever coached, with “great hands, great feet, and the bat is huge.” Expect Breshears to keep hands, feet and bat moving for Mount Si this spring as returning senior. Right now, he aims to get better with his team, every day. “Hopefully, we can go out and win another Kingco championship,” Breshears said. “I’m always working on improving everything: hitting, fielding, quickness, arm strength, to try to get better and ready for college.” Carson’s parents, Doug and Polly, will now be driving a lot every spring. Carson’s older brother, Dustin, is playing at Gonzaga University in Spokane, after transferring from Bellevue College and St. John’s. Breshears chose Oregon thanks to a promising relationship with coaching staff. Valley Record photo “It was a good fit,” he said. “The way they play, it Carson Breshears goes into motion fits my style. The quickness—they play a lot of small from second in a push on North ball.” Thurston during the 2012 postseason. He returns as shortstop. See SIGNER, 15

Champ takes helm of Wildcat lacrosse Chris Castleberry sees growing sport culture State champion goaltender and former Marine Chris Castleberry has been hired to coach the Mount Si prep lacrosse program. Castleberry, 30, who earned All-State honors while leading Port Angeles High School to a 2001 Division II state lacrosse championship before spending six years and two overseas deployments in the U.S. Marine Corps, takes over as the club’s second coach. “His ideas about how sport fits into education and the building of a complete program from elementary to high school were exactly what we were looking for,” said Mount Si Lacrosse Club parent board member Mike Dowling. “His approach was refreshing.” Castleberry is a former collegiate player and graduate of the University of San Diego and founder of the U.S. Marine Corps Lacrosse Team where he was a former member of an elite military police Special Reaction Team. He landed the Mount Si position after completing his military service and returning home to take an education job with the Snoqualmie Tribe, where he is a member. Since Mount Si’s first season fielding a team in 2009-10, the sport has grown briskly in popularity in the Snoqualmie Valley. After just two wins in its first two seasons, the Scarlet and Gray earned berths in Washington Lacrosse High School State Tournament in 2012 and 2013, including advancing to the Division II state quarterfinals last spring. Fueling the high school program of some 60 student-athletes at the varsity, junior varsity and freshman levels is a 29 percent annual growth rate for lacrosse in the Snoqualmie Valley. In 2013, nearly 250 youth from nine area schools played the game. “(Lacrosse) is starting to be more of the culture out here in the valley,” Castleberry said. “We’re at the beginning of something great. It’s going to be a fast, fun year.” Learn more at www.washingtonhslax.com/2013/10/24/ game-lacrosse-champion-former-marine-chris-castleberry-delivers-life-lessons-mount-si/

Courtesy photo

Newly hired lacrosse coach for Mount Si High School, Chris Castleberry was captain of his state champion team at Port Angeles High School, played goalie and defense for the University of San Diego, class of 2010, and played for the Joint Armed Forces Lacrosse Team. He founded the United States Marine Corps Lacrosse Team.


www.valleyrecord.com

RUNNERS FROM 14

signer FROM 14

Orndorf moved up throughout the race to finish fifth. Radbourne was 33rd, Gunderson finished 37th, Green finished 73rd, and Fay, 81st, to round out the top five. It was a great team effort by all of the boys, said McDowell. Orndorf made the state podium for a third year. His performance makes him perhaps the best boys runner in school history. He also qualified for the Nike Borderclash race, an all-star race with runners from Oregon and Washington, held Saturday, Nov. 16. “It is hard to pick athletes of the meet but it is hard to ignore Olivia and Logan making the podium,” said McDowell. He also recognized Jonanthan Gunderson and Gage Catherman.

His father, Doug Breshears, said it has taken a lot of hard work to get here. “It’s just starting to pay off,” he said. “This is just the beginning.” From Little League to club ball, most recently the local Chaffee club, he’s played from a young age. “There’s been a lot of people in the community who’s helped him get where he’s at,” said Doug. One of those who’s helped him is Jeff Mitchell, his longtime Little League coach. Carson has always looked up to brother Dustin as a mentor. Growing up, they competed with each other, and the older boy helped Carson get better through the years. The younger Breshears has a passion for baseball, watching his brother play from a young age. He’s been in cleats ever since his brother started playing. Breshears likes the toughness of the game, “how hard it is to succeed. It makes you want to work harder to get that success.”

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 27, 2013 • 15

At Oregon, he anticipates playing middle infield as a freshman, and “I’m going to compete to get some time on the field,” he said. He likes the fact that Oregon is in the Northwest, close to home, and feels like home. Breshears’ friends on the baseball field, who attended his letter signing early Wednesday, Nov. 13, some of whom have known him since first grade, said they were proud to see him go to a big school. They knew he could do it.

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16 • November 27, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

ning, 8 to 10 pm. Hosted by Ask Sophie, all ages and skill levels welcome. Story Time: Infant and Young Toddler Story Time is 11 a.m. at North Bend Library. For children, newborn to age 2, with an adult.

Wednesday, Nov. 27

Tuesday, Dec. 3

Tales: Pajamarama Family Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at North Bend Library. All ages welcome with an adult. Class Time: Special education, kindergarten and preschool teachers can bring their students to Carnation Library at 2:15 p.m. for a short story time, library lesson and check out books. Learn about the world: Talk Time, a free, informal English conversation session, is 6:30 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. Learn about American culture and cultures from around the world. Study Zone: Students in grades K through 12 can get free homework help from trained volunteer tutors, 6 p.m. at Fall City Library.

Study Zone: Students in grades K through 12 can get free homework help from trained volunteer tutors, 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. at Carnation Library. Game On: Teens can play board and video games and eat pizza, 3:30 p.m. at the Carnation Library. Live music: Holiday Music with Steve and Laura is 6:30 p.m. at Fall City Library. Steve Allen and Laura Farr have been playing their holiday program at the Fall City Library for over 20 years. A mix of classical, contemporary, and old time styles combine to kick off the holiday season with Laura on violin and hand bells, and Steve on classical guitar. Story time: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at the North Bend Library. For children, ages 2 to 3, with an adult. Story Time: Preschool Story Time is 10:45 a.m. at North Bend Library. For ages 3 to 6 with adult. Book Club: North Bend First Tuesday Book Club discusses “Wild,” by Cheryl Strayed, 7 p.m. at North Bend Library.

Sunday, Dec. 1 Live music: Legendary disco/funk band KC & The Sunshine Band plays at 7 p.m at Snoqualmie Casino; snocasino. com/entertainment/ballroom-events. Toys for Tots fundraiser: “The Polar Express” showing is noon at North Bend Theatre. Bring a toy for a drive being done by two local boys. Admission is free. Marines will be on hand to collect the gifts. Live music: Danny Kolke Trio plays at 7 p.m. at Boxley’s, 101 W. North Bend Way, North Bend.

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Live Music: Exit 22 plays blues, rock, jazz funk and pop, 7 to 10 p.m. at the Raging River Café & Club, 33723 RedmondFall City Rd (Highway 202), Fall City. All ages welcome. Winter Wonderland: Enjoy holiday festivities while helping to decorate the library, 3 to 5 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library, 7824 Center Blvd. S.E. There will be music, treats, and fun. Bring a non-perishable food donations to support local food banks. Class Time: Special education, kindergarten and preschool teachers can bring their students to Carnation Library

Story time: Winter Holiday Family Story Time is 2 p.m. at Carnation Library. All ages are welcome with adult. Story Time: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at Fall City Library. Story Time: Preschool Story Time is 10:45 a.m. at Fall City Library. Teacher workshop: Across the Curriculum with Eric Carle, a STARS Workshop, is 6:30 p.m. at North Bend Library, presented by Darlene Cook. Explore a variety of books by children’s author and illustrator, Eric Carle. Receive a book list, lesson plans, activity ideas and patterns to enhance classroom curriculum. Register by calling (425) 888-0554. Story Time: Family Pajama Story Time is 7 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. All ages are welcome with an adult. Live music: Milo Petersen Duo plays at 7 and 9 p.m. at Boxley’s, 101 W. North Bend Way, North Bend.

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Real Estate for Sale Other Areas

Real Estate for Sale Other Areas

5 ACRE REPO -- 5 acres w/tons of trees; year ‘round access and close to great trout lake & N a t ’ l Fo r e s t . O n l y $ 5 0 0 d ow n o n s e l l e r contract. Call TLC 1888-440-9824 REF: TC5

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18 • November 27, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record WA Misc. Rentals Parking/RV Spaces

RV Space

real estate for rent - WA Apartments for Rent King County

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Notice to Contractors Washington State Law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractor’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

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One call, does it all! Fast and Reliable Electrical Repairs and Installations. Call 1-800-9088502 &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY Home Services Hauling & Cleanup

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Advertise your product or service nationwide or by region in up to 12 million households in North America’s best suburbs! Place your classified ad in over 815 suburban newspapers just like this one. Call Classified Avenue at 888-486-2466 or go to www.classifiedavenue.net &INDü)Tü"UYü)Tü3ELLü)T ,OOKINGüFORüTHEüRIDE OFüYOURüLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM üHOURSüAüDAY ANNOUNCE your festiva l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for about $1,200. Call this newspaper or 1 (206) 634-3838 for more details. SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad. BASEBALL LESSONS

Major League Baseball P i t c h e r. L e s s o n s i n Pitching, Hitting, Game Fundamentals & Essential Player Development. Please Call Sean With All Inquiries. 206-2250706 (Mercer Island)

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COUPLE SEEKING TO ADOPT Loving couple seeking to ADOPT an infant. We can offer your baby a lifetime of opportunity, humor, adventure and financial security. We will provide a happy home, sharing our interests in the outdoors, travel, music, and sports. Let us help support you with your adoption plan. Contact us at direct at 206-920-1376, toll-free at 877-290-0543 or email AndrewCorley@outlook.com You can also contact our attorney at 206-728-5858, ask for Joan file #0376. &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY Lost

MISSING DOG - LOGAN. Missing since August 10th from Auburn area. Sightings in Kent and Bellevue. Mini Blue Merle Australian Shepherd. Very scared and skittish. Please call Diane at 253-486-4351 if you see him. REWARD OFFERED.

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Non Perm (3-5 months) Winter Snowplow Operators needed for Kittitas County and Snoqualmie Pass. DOT Shops. Min Quals: High school grad or GED, plus 1 yr exp. truck driving (26,000 GVW or over) or operating Heavy Equipment in farming or construction. CDL Class B without air brake restriction is required. Hiring Day/Night shifts for 24-7 coverage. Wages starting at $15.30/hr. For info call

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REPORTER The North Kitsap Herald, a Friday newspaper and daily online site located i n b e a u t i f u l Po u l s b o, Washington, is accepting applications for a fulltime sports and education reporter. The ideal candidate will have solid repor ting and writing skills, have up-to-date k n ow l e d g e o f t h e A P Stylebook, be able to shoot photos, be able to use InDesign and contribute to Web updates. This position includes health insurance, paid vacation, sick leave and holidays, and a 401k (with company match). The Herald, founded in 1901, was a 2012 Newspaper of the Year (Local Media Association) and a 2013 General Excellence winner (Washington Newspaper Publishers Association). If you want to work in an ambitious, dynamic newsroom, we want to hear from you. E.O.E. Email your resume, cover letter and up to 5 non-returnable writing and photo samples to hr@soundpublishing.com Or mail to EPNKH/HR Dept., Sound Publishing, 11323 Commando Rd W., Main Unit, Everett, WA 98204 www.soundpublishing.com Employment Transportation/Drivers

O W N E R O P E R ATO R Dedicated Home Weekly! Solos up to $175,000/year. $2500 Sign-On Bonus! Teams u p t o $ 3 5 0 , 0 0 0 / ye a r. $5,000 Sign-On Bonus! Forward Air 888-6525611

jobs Employment General

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Schools & Training

906638

AIRLINES ARE HIRING – Tra i n fo r h a n d s o n Av i a t i o n C a r e e r. FA A approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-818-0783

1 PLOT IN DESIRABLE Bonney Watson - Washington Memorial Park. Beautiful mature floral landscape with fountain. Located in the peaceful Garden of Flowers. Owner pays transfer fee. Va l u e $ 5 0 0 0 . A s k i n g $3000 OBO. Sea Tac, near Airport. Please Text or Call 206-734-9079.

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$2300 OBO BEAUTIFUL setting for reflection & visiting your loved one. Desirable Garden of Christus, cemetery plot lot 157 located at Cedar Lawns in Redmond. Recently valued at $5500. Call Bill 425-823-2390. 907103

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(2) SIDE BY SIDE plots In Sunset Hills Memorial Park. In sold out Lincoln 100 section, plot # 8 and #9. Prime location for easy access. Wonderful mountain views in one of the most highly sought after cemeteries in the Greater Seattle Area. $9,500 each; $14,500 as a pair. Call Steve Scott at 509-881-8897


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2 SIDE BY SIDE Plots in Washington Memor ial Park, located in Seatac. Garden 23, Lot 189-B, Spaces 1 and 2. Situated on a quiet knoll with a lovely view of the city. Valued at $1750 each. Selling for $1300 each. Call 206-714-0434 for more information.

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ONE SPACE Available in the Sought After “Garden of Rest� at Sunset Hills Memorial Park in Bellevue. It is Space 8 in Lot 83 which is Beautifully Located. A Real Bargain at $7,600. Please contact Herb at hesta@frontier.com or call 503-624-9020

SWEET DEAL! 2 Plots in Beautiful Washington Memorial Cemetery Park, Conveniently Located in SeaTac. Side by Side in the Garden of Gethsemane. $2,000 for both. Liners included. You Pay Title Change. 425-432-0605

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2 L OT S AT S U N S E T Hills Memorial Park, in the desirable Garden of Devotion. Side by side lots (32A), spaces 11 & 12. Each valued at $22,000. Will sell both for just $25,000 and pay tanfser fee. Section is sold out. Availability is via a private seller only. Please call 425-8217988 now. BELLEVUE

BEAUTIFUL Bench Estate for entire family. Olympic View II, Lot 144. Convenient on end of row looking toward Seattle & Olympic Mountains. I n c l u d e s fo u r c a s ke t placements or six ur n placements. Four additional ur n placements would be available for purchase from Sunset. Would retail for around $113,000 from Sunset. No Transfer Fee. Asking only $30,000. 425-4546864.

$8000 SUNSET HILLS Cemetery plot or 2 plots for $15,000. Well manicured Garden of Prayer. Lovely panoramic cityscape setting. Easy access, right off the road located in Lot 78, spaces 3 & 4. Owner pays transfer fee. Private seller. Reach readers the Shirley at 509-674-5867. daily newspapers miss

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 27, 2013 • 19

Firearms & Ammunition

Food & Farmer’s Market

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A SERIOUS GUN COLLECTOR BUYING individual pieces or entire collections/ estates. Fair prices. Rick 206276-3095.

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GUN FANCIER Wants t o bu y p i s t o l s, r i f l e s, shotguns. Old or new! P h o n e q u o t e s g l a d l y. *REDUCE YOUR cable Cash of course. Call bill! * Get a 4-Room All- 206-526-8081. Thanks Digital Satellite system Firewood, Fuel installed for FREE and Find what you need 24 hours a day. & Stoves programming starting at $19.99/mo. FREE HD/ DVR upgrade for new A+ SEASONED Home Furnishings callers, SO CALL NOW. FIREWOOD 1-877-388-8575 CALIFORNIA KING Dry & Custom-Split Pe d e s t a l B e d . D a r k Alder, Maple & Firearms & Wood, 10 Drawers for Douglas Fir Ammunition Speedy Delivery & Lots of Storage. Only 6 months old, still in “new� Best Prices! condition. $1,599 when st purchased. A bargain at 425-312-5489 Buffalo Hunt Raffle $950! Cash or Credit Card only. Call 253-221Troy Lions Club at Sell it free in the Flea 1981 (Puyallup) Whitepine Ranch

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CONCRETE INCLUDED!

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4� Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 12’x7’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8� PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel 4� Concrete floor (24’x36’) w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 12’x9’ metal lockset, (4) 5’x2’ double glazed cross-hatch vinyl windows w/screens, 12’x28’ 50# loft framed sliding door w/cam latch closers & decorative cross hatches, 3’x6’8� PermaBilt w/3/4�OSB, 50# L-Shape staircase, (2) pitched dormers w/(2) 5’x2’ sliding double glazed door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent. cross-hatch vinyl windows w/screens, 18� eave & gable overhangs, (2) 12�x18� gable vents.

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CONCRETE INCLUDED!

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(1)10’x9’ & (1) 4’x4’ Metal framed split sliding door w/cam-latch closers, (3) 4’x8’ split opening unpainted wood Dutch doors, 3’x6’8� PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18� eave & gable overhangs, 2’ poly eavelight, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.

4� Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 10’x9’ raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8� PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 36’x2’ fiberglass eavelight along one eave, steel or 1/2� plywood partition wall, 8 sidewall & trim colors w/25 year warranty.

4� Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 16’x8’ raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8� PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18� eave & gable overhangs, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.

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20 • November 27, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record Dogs

AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS 2 males, Tan Sable 1st shots & dewormed, vet checked. One year hip and health guarantee. $500. 360-636-4397 or 360-751-7681 poorboybud@ earthlink.net

MaineCoon KITTENS Number 1 breed in US. Males grow very large, from 10-30+pounds. Females grown from 10-17+pounds. Loves children, get along with dogs, cats & older people. MaineCoon makes an ideal pet. $220-$500. Pictures upon request. C a l l D av i d ( 3 6 0 ) 4 8 2 8497 or 360-508-4209

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CHIHUAHUAS, Puppies from $300 to $750. Financing Available. 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

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ADORABLE AKC Pomeranian Puppies. Darling faces, incredible personalities. These little balls of fluff will warm your lap & yo u r h e a r t . Fa m i l y raised, champion bloodlines, current on shots, dew claws re- moved, health checked. Cream, o ra n g e, wo l f s a bl e & white colors to choose f r o m . Fe m a l e s $ 8 0 0 , Males $700. (425) 8272889

Doberman Pinscher’s, 7 males $600, 2 females $650. Vet checked, 1st shots, dewormed. Tails docked & dew claws removed. Family raised (206)602-0014 GERMAN WIREHAIR Pointer Pups. AKC Registered. 8 Weeks Old. 2 Males, $700 Each. 6 Females, $800 Each. Bred b y P r o D o g Tr a i n e r. Natural Retr ievers on L a n d o r Wa t e r. G o o d Po i n t e r s, E a s y t o Steady. Very Stylish and Athletic. Help Available with Training. Wormed, First Shots, Health Guarantee. Call: 360-3837164 G R E AT D A N E P U P PIES. Purebred, 3 Female, 5 males, 6 weeks old. All colors, Blue Merils, Halaquins, Fawns $900 each. Shots & wormed. 253-761-6067 POMERANIANS, AKC Registered. 17 Gorgeous Babies to Choose From. Variety of Colors. 5 Males, 12 Females. Up To Date on Shots, Health Guarantee. Males, $400; Females, $500; Teacups, 1 to 5 lbs, $600. 253-2233506, 253-223-8382 or gonetothedogskennel.com

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Automobiles Hyundai

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2012 HYUNDAI Elantra GLS. Only $13,950. Manual 6 Speed, One Owner, Female Driver, 25,650 Miles. Excellent Gas Mileage. 38 MPG H i g h w ay. A c t i ve E c o System. Anti Theft Alarm System. ABS, Driveline Traction Control. Still Under Factory Warranty - 5 Year / 60,000 Miles. Call 407-455-3895. Car is Located on Vashon Island.

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YO R K S H I R E T E R RIERS, AKC. 1 boy and 1 girl left, $600 each. R e a d y fo r t h e i r n e w homes. Parents on site, should be no bigger than 4-5 LBS. All shots, wormed, health verified. 425-530-0452 (Mar ysville)

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We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: • King County • Kitsap County • Clallam County • Jefferson County • Okanogan County • Pierce County • Island County • San Juan County • Snohomish County • 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: hr@soundpublishing.com or by mail to: HR, Sound Publishing, Inc. 11323 Commando Rd. W Suite 1 Everett, WA 98204 Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.

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CONTROLLER Sound Publishing, Inc., located in the greater Puget Sound region of Washington State, is seeking an accounting professional to manage all financial and accounting operations. Sound Publishing is one of the fastest growing private media companies in Washington State and an industry leader when it comes to local media strategy and innovation. The controller plays an integral role, serving on the senior leadership team, developing strategies for growing revenue and audience and finding efficiencies to reduce expenses. The Controller reports to the president and is based in Everett, WA. Media experience is preferred but not necessary. A list of qualifications and responsibilities is found at www.soundpublishing.com/careers/ Sound Publishing offers an excellent benefits package, paid time off, and a 401k with company match. Pre-employment background check required. Please send your resume and letter of interest to Tim Bullock, Director of Human Resources, by email to tbullock@soundpublishing.com or by mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc, 11323 Commando Rd W, Ste. 1, Everett, WA 98204

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 27, 2013 • 21

BLACK FRIDAY SPECIALS!!

CELEBRATING 30+YEARS IN BUSINESS WITH OVER 350 CARS ON SALE ,JUST A FEW EXAMPLES BELOW ,OVER 50 VANS IN STOCK!! 80586

99 MERC GRAND MARQUIS 2MEFRN75W3XX61LL06 .............. $1988

LT BLUE, LOTS OF CAR FOR LITTLE MONEY!! 80653

02 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY 2C8GP64102R566135 ........ $1988

VAN BLUE17 PASS IMPRESS YOUR FRIENDS !! 80749 94

LINCOLN TOWN CAR $1988 1LNLM8LW3RY74145L ............ $1988

WHITE, RIDE IN STYLE WITH THIS BEAUTY!! 80765 97 MAZDA 626 LYVGE22CXV5625951 .................................... GOLD, GREAT RUNNER 80790 85 FORD F250 4X4 LFTHF2616FKA78910 .............................. HES GOT THE BIG TIRES AND WHEELS 181278 96 AURORA 1 G3 GR62C2T41 06624 ...................................... RED, LOADED, LOCAL TRADE, NICE!! 81195 95 SATURN SL1 LG82G5288S2244961 .................................... BLACK, PASS THE GAS PUMP!! 80966 98 BMW 325i WBACD4320WAV61384 ..................................... 4 DR BLACK JOTS OF CAR FOR THE $$$$$$ 80981 99 FORD WINDSTAR WGN 2FIN2ASL43XBA40550 ................. GREEN, NICE SHAPE, HAUL THE GANG!! 81040 99 MERC VILLAGER WGN 4M2XV 11 T2XDJ07840 ................... BLUE, LOADED!! 81052 99 HYUNDAI ACCENT RJNHVD14N6XU517324 ........................ 2 DR BLACK, RUNS FINE!! 81107 98 LINCOLN TOWN CAR LLNFM.83W4WY645639 ..................... WHITE ,GOOD LOOKIN CAR! 81116 02 HYUNDAI SONATA GLS KMHWF25S72A506013 ................. BLUE, RIDE IN STYLE! 81131 96 DODGE CARAVAN 2B4FP2534TR6183 .............................. GREEN,SUPER SAVER 81195 95 SATURN SL 1G82G5288S2244961 ..................................... BLACK, PASS THE GAS PUMP!!

180707 98

DODGE CARAVAN L B4GT4416VB346256 .......................... $1988

7 PASS FULL LOAD NICE COND HURRY IN TODAY 180850 94

FORD EXPLORER 1LINDU34X9RUC95 ............................ $1988

RED 4X4 GREAT RUNNER HUNTING RIG??? 180896 97

HYUNDAI TIBURON FG4TN3VU045454 .......................... $1988

$1988 2 DR RED GREAT LITTLE RUNNER 180909

96 CHRYSLER NEWYORKER 2C3H56F6TH29380 1 ................ $1988

$1988 MAROON 4 DR NICE RIDE

1180930 99 F250 SC LFTPX276XXNC20345 ....................................... $1988 $1988 WHITE 2 WD SUPER VALUE GREAT MOVER!! 180947 99 ALTIMA LN4BU310D4VC245797 ....................................... $1988 $1988 SILVER $1988 181030 87 CAD ELDORADOLG6ELLL8LHU605899 .............................. $1988 2 DR RED SHE RUNS FINE $1988 81126 91 JEEP CHEROKEE LJ4FJ585S2ML558554 ............................. $1988 4 DR 4X4 GREY, GOOD HUNTING $1988 181212 99 CHRYSLER 300 2C3HE66G9XH504780 .............................. $1988 4 DR LOADED NICE SHAPE WHITE $1988 280458 88 FORD BRONCO 1 FIMU 15H8JLA45861 ............................. $1988 $1988 FULL SIZE BLACK NEW RUBBER 280501 1991 FORD EXPLORERTFTNDU34X3RNUD65734.................... $1988 $1988 81323 CHEV ASTRO LGNDRNL9VVLVB233469 .................................... $1988 RED, 7 PASSENGER NICE CONDITION $1988 281009 96 FORD EXPLORER LFMDU35P8TZB60409 .......................... $1988 XLT 4X4 WHITE $1988 280984 95 MAZDA EXT CAB 4F4CR16UXSTM20926 .......................... $1988 2 WD AUTOMATIC TRANS, RED READY TO HAUL 81217 00 DODGE INTREPID 2B3HD46:R0YH40 1772 ........................... $1988 81261 91 CADILLAC DEVILLE 1G6CD53B6M4275398 ........................ $1988 4 DR WHITE INTREPID!! 4DR, RED NICE, NICE! 81361 00 MAZDA PROTEGE JML BJ2227Y0223065 .......................... $1988 4 DR WHITE, GREAT SHAPE!! 81288 97 BMW 318 WBABG2321VET34557 ....................................... $1988 179972 98 BUICK CENTURY 2G4WS52M7W1608222 .......................... $1988 2DR GREEN 4 DR WHITE RUNS FINE LOOKS GOOD TOO 81222 99 FORD EXPLORER LFINDU34X6RUC90485 ............................ $888 180057 97 PLYMOUTH VOYAGER 2P4GP44R0V427245 ..................... $1988 4 DR GREEN HOW DO WE DO IT!!! LT BLUE, 7 PASS!! L80505 93 TOYOTA CAMRY JT2SE12E2P0153306................................ $888 180128 94 LINCOLN TOWNCAR LBITTN8LVVO74144J ........................ $1988 GREEN WOW!!! SILVER, RIDE IN COMFORT! 180159 93 GMC K 2500 EXT CAB 2GTFK29KXPL527031 .................... $1988 180834 79 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX 2K37Y9ALL8932 ......................... $888 WHITE, HUNTERS SPECIAL 2 DR RARE AUTO 180427 97 FORD EXPLORER XLT LFRNDU34X4VUD3417L ................. $1988 180921 96 CROWN VICTORIA 2FALP71 WHX118381 ............................ $888 WHITE, 4X4 SEASON IS COMING! 4 DR COP SPECIAL BLUE 180447 03 TOYOTA PASEO JTDBTL23830267971 .............................. $1988 181081 FORD EXPLORER LFRNDU32E9VUA57583 ............................... $888 CONVERTIBLE RED, RARE!! 4DR GREEN, 4X4 HUNTIN RIG 180449 02 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY 2C8GP64112R720142 ....... $1988 181128 99 CHRYSLER SEBRING 3CEL55HL XT580577 ......................... $888 4 DR GOLD 180548 97 CHEV LUMINA 2GL WL52MLV1182102 ............................ $1988 CONVERTIBLE GREY TOP DOWN FUN 4 DR GREEN, NICE CAR RUNS GOOD 181188 90 TOYOTA COROLLA JT2AE94KUL33403 51 ........................... $888 810561 01 SATURN SC 2 LG8ZR127512102592 ................................. $1988 4 DR WHITE SW AUTOMATIC RED AND READY TO GO SAVE FUEL!! 81326 96 OLDS DELTA LG3HN52K2T4833859 ..................................... $888 180584 00 NISSAN SENTRA LT 3NLCB51D4YL350965 ....................... $1988 RED OLDS QUALITY RUNS FINE BLUE, GOOD LITTLE RUNNER AUTOMATIC 181103 02 MERC SABLE LRNEFRN55S42A621629................................. $888 180590 02 DODGE GRAN CARAVAN 1B4GP45342B5522836 ............... $1988 4 DR SILVER GS LOADED BUY A CAR BE A STAR! 7 PASS SILVER GOOD SHAPE!! 180636 02 LINCOLN TOWN CAR 1JNLM83WO4NY7 45967 ................... $1988 181 082 86 HONDA CRX JHMAF5317GS042313 ................................... $888 BLUE GREAT LITTLE GAS SAVIN CLASSIC GOLD, FULL SIZE LUXURY SMALL SIZE PRICE


22 • November 27, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

www.valleyrecord.com

Holiday Gift Specials North Bend downtown festival returns December 7 The city of North Bend’s Holiday Tree Lighting Festival is 4 to 8 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 7, in downtown North Bend. Planned family events include: • 4:20 p.m., Snoqualmie Valley Girls Choir performance

RiverTree Dental Care

909344

We are accepting patients of all ages

Mary Miller/Staff photo

Cosmetic and Preventative Dental Care

Residents gather at the community stage during North bend’s tree lighting festival in 2012. The festival returns on Saturday, Dec. 7.

Holiday lights contest is on for Snoqualmie neighborhoods

• 4:40 p.m., IGNITE Dance and Yoga perforrmance • 5:05 p.m., tree lighting with Mayor Ken Hearing and Santa’s arrival • 5:10 p.m., Community sing-along, assisted by the Snoqualmie Valley Girls Choir • 5:30 p.m., Snoqualmie Valley Unicycle Club performance

Dr. Brian Mayer DDS 425.888.2703

www.rivertreedental.com 38700 SE River Street Snoqualmie

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425 441-8471

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33511 SE Redmond-Fall City Rd • Fall City

The Snoqualmie Parks & Recreation Department and the Snoqualmie Ridge Residential Owners Association invite all to participate in the first annual Holiday Lights Contest. This contest is a way to encourage the entire Snoqualmie community to decorate and beautify homes, businesses, and neighborhoods during the winter holiday season. Any resident, business, neighborhood, or community organization located within Snoqualmie city limits is eligible. Entries will be evaluated based upon creativity, originality, thematic elements, and overall design quality – not just the quantity of lights. Entries are due to Snoqualmie Parks & Recreation by 4 p.m. on December 6. Each building must be fully decorated and lit by December 9. A panel will conduct judging on the evenings of December 11 to 13. To enter, complete the form posted on the city website at www.cityofsnoqualmie.org in the “Public Participation” box and submit it in one of three ways: E-mail to itreptow@ci.snoqualmie.wa.us, drop it off at Snoqualmie City Hall (38624 SE River St.) or mail it to PO Box 987, Snoqualmie, WA 98065 (entries must be received by December 6).

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Carmichael’s True Value . . . Much more than a hardware store!

Our Wonderful Staff at Kelly R. Garwood DDS


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Carnation’s Thanksgiving Harvest Market is Wednesday, Nov. 26 Carnation Farmers Market’s second Annual Thanksgiving Harvest Market is 3 to 7 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 26, at the American Legion post on Bird Street in downtown Carnation (adjacent to their summer market site). Shop for fresh produce to grace your Thanksgiving table, stock up on local products for the winter, and food to eat hot that evening.

Snoqualmie Valley Record • November 27, 2013 • 23

With a wide variety of locally handmade goods, the holiday bazaar is the perfect stop for local holiday shopping. Visitors will find an absolutely full house filled with unique, one of a kind arts and crafts from holiday wreaths and swags, candles, jewelry, custom wood creations, paper crafts, honey, baked goods and sweets, watercolor art to photography and more. Visitors will also enjoy a talented, local entertainment line up with the Snoqualmie Valley Girls choir, holiday carolers, and youth performers. For your sweet tooth, the snack shop will be open throughout the day and stocked with cookies, hot drinks. And two lucky raffle participants will win gift baskets filled to the rim with goods donated by our vendors. Raffle tickets may be purchased at the snack shop for $1 each. To learn more, call Si View at (425) 831-1900.

Shop for festivities at Fall City Holiday Market

Find one of a kind gifts at 10th Annual Si View Holiday Bazaar Si View Metro Parks is hosting its 10th annual Holiday Bazaar, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 7, at the historic Si View Community Center in North Bend.

Although North Bend opposed an initial proposal from Sammamish that partners pay half based on value, half on calls for service, the city has supported later proposals, including a 75/25 split between assessed value and calls for service, and the latest 85/15 split. This proposal includes additional provisions that could bring the cost up to $110,000 more annually, but should only cost about $85,000 more in 2015, the first year of a possible new contract. “We still believe that (EF&R) is an outstanding value,” Lindell said Nov. 5, and several councilmen agreed. “We would very much like (Sammamish) to stay a part of the partnership,” she added. Councilman Jonathan Rosen however, cautioned the group that the action might not preserve the partnership. “This in no way guarantees that Eastside Fire & Rescue will stay together,” he said. Each of the EF&R partners must agree to the funding change. Issaquah’s City Council met last Monday Nov. 18, and approved the new model. Sammamish’s council received a lot of public feedback in support of preserving the partnership in recent weeks, and voted in a special meeting Nov. 12 to approve the new funding model. However, there are other details in the agreement to be worked out.

If Sammamish were to withdraw, North Bend Councilman Alan Gothelf had said at the Oct. 15 council meeting, it would be detrimental to the partnership, leading to slower response times and decreased economies of scale for the remaining partners. Gothelf was appointed in a special meeting Oct. 22, to represent the city on an ad hoc committee negotiating the future of EF&R. Rosen was designated his backup Nov. 5, and Councilman Dee Williamson has been representing North Bend on the EF&R Board of Directors.

It is our goal to implement the highest standard of care at every patient encounter whether it is a child’s first visit to the dental office, a teenager who is headed off to college or a special-needs adult patient we’ve been seeing for decades.

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Photo courtesy Si View Parks

The 14th annual Fall City Holiday Market is 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 7, at the Chief Kanim Middle School Commons, 32627 S.E. RedmondFall City Rd. The market offers many handmade items for sale from talented crafters and artists throughout the community, including candles, jewelry, lotions, soaps, honey, chocolates, jams and jelly, scarves, children’s

clothes, American Girl Doll clothes, dog toys, yarn hats, fleece blankets, wine racks, table runners, placemats, children’s books, wood items, ornaments, glass blocks with lights and bows, art glass, stationery, pottery, bird feeders, recycled animal feed bags, and garden art. Come discover items such as framed Chinese paper crafts and fans, handmade rice paper art, hand-painted Old World Santa ornaments from oyster shells, alpaca yarn and clothing. Locally owned Snofalls Lavender will debut dried and fresh lavender items. Pick up fresh wreaths, swags and live poinsettias for your holiday decorating. The Fall City Historical Society table with its great gift ideas will include the 2014 Fall City Calendar, a new collector’s beverage glass with the “Fall City Brick School”, a limited number of historic mugs and a Memory, Book, “Preserving the Stories of Fall City,” as well as “Jack’s History of Fall City.” Enjoy lunch with Chef Eric of EJ’s Catering preparing dishes using organic ingredients. He will be serving hot sandwiches, soups, salads and desserts. Eric’s motto is “healthy and hearty can co-exist”. Bring your friends and enjoy a cup of coffee and enter to win one of many unique raffle prizes. The Scouts will be back with their Bake Sale. Come enjoy student performers from Chief Kanim Middle School Music Program. Band entertainment will include brass quartet, saxophone quartet as well as flute and clarinet/oboe duets. The Pom-Pom Girls will cheer the Holidays on.


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24 • November 27, 2013 • Snoqualmie Valley Record


Snoqualmie Valley Record, November 27, 2013