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Valley Record SNOQUALMIE

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 15, 2014 n DAILY UPDATES AT WWW.VALLEYRECORD.COM n 75 CENTS

After deadly dog encounter, Ridge bear still on the lam Officer: Encounters won’t end until trash is secure BY SETH TRUSCOTT

SPORTS

Editor

If the bear hadn’t broken through the fence, there wouldn’t be much to report. But the black bear that hopped the fence of a residence in the Heights neighborhood of Snoqualmie Ridge in the wee hours last Thursday, Jan. 2, found a small, but feisty, dog defending the home turf. The bear turned tail and fled in a hurry. Instead of going back over, he broke bodily through the woodrailed cyclone fence, allowing the dog to chase after. The encounter, which quickly turned fatal for the little dog, was, in a sense, defensive on the bear’s part.

Senior leaders show grace under pressure: ‘Cat gymnastics Page 8

Hit the pool: Winter activities warm up at Si View Center Page 11

INDEX Opinion 4 5 Schools 7 Calendar 14 Obituary On the Scanner 14 Classifieds 15-18

Vol. 100, No. 34

On target Archery craftsman Jay St. Charles of Fall City builds bows, and archers BY CAROL LADWIG Staff Reporter

Carol Ladwig/Staff Photos

It’s a bow seen in history, Jay St. Charles says, of the North American longbow he’s holding. Many of his customers are seeking historical replica bows for re-enactments. Below, a section of yew log and one of St. Charles’ longbows both highlight the two-layered look of yew wood. The white layer is resilient and holds up well to the stretch of a drawn bow, while the dark inner layer withstands compression.

Part of Jay St. Charles’ job is to find the longbows growing within trees. Another part is to help people discover their inner archers. The best part, though, is probably when the two are combined, in day-long archery workshops hosted at his Fall City studio. St. Charles is officially a bow maker, selling high-end customized longbows and recurve bows to online customers throughout the world.

Carnation’s move to county cops: So far, so good BY CAROL LADWIG Staff Reporter

The new year brought new law enforcement to Carnation and city officials couldn’t be happier with the transition. “It’s gone remarkably well,” said Carnation City Manager Ken Carter last week. “What we did in three months, normally takes nine.” Carnation had been contracting with the neighboring city of Duvall for police coverage since late 2004, but had cut back to half-time coverage for the past two years, lacking the revenue to fund full-time coverage. The city was notified last fall that Duvall would no longer offer a police contract to the city. The city’s small force was overworked, Duvall officials said, and going through a transition as Police Chief Glenn Merryman was about to retire.

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2 • January 15, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

In Brief

Police services survey planned for North Bend residents In March 2014, the Snoqualmie Police Department will begin providing full police services to North Bend. North Bend residents and business owners are encouraged to take a confidential online survey designed to provide a better understanding of the perceptions of the community on the topics of public safety, crime and police services. The results of this survey will allow the Snoqualmie Police Department and city administrations to determine what can be done to best serve citizens’ needs. The deadline to complete the survey is January 27. Request a paper copy be mailed to you by sending an e-mail to info@i.snoqualmie.wa.us or call (425) 888-1555.

Help keep county clean by reporting illegal dumping Illegal dumping can spread pests and disease, harm the environment, reduce property values and create public eyesores. The King County Illegal Dumping Hotline offers a simple and convenient way for citizens to report suspected illegal dumping activity wherever it might occur. To report illegal dumping, visit the King County Solid Waste Division website, www.kingcounty.gov/ReportDumping, and provide information about the location, the nature of the complaint, and other details. Or, call 1 (866) 431-7483.

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BEARS FROM 1 Chris Moszeter, local enforcement officer for the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife, believes the black bear retreated about 100 yards into the woods outside the Heights, then decided he’d had enough. He turned and fatally wounded the dog. After the dog’s death was reported, wildlife officers set a trap nearby. Moszeter baited it with some old Chinese food, vanilla and molasses, stuffed in a sock, then waited. At least one bear has been spotted around the trap, but so far in the week since the incident, has not gone inside. It may be trap-shy, but Moszeter believes the animal probably hasn’t been trapped before. “Nobody has seen an ear tag on him,” Moszeter said. Without success, Moszeter may remove the trap this week. But even if he catches the bear, removing it is no guarantee another bruin won’t move in.

File photo

Karelian bear dogs and their handlers inspect a trapped, tranquilized bear near Lake Alice in 2012. Bear encounters are frequent on the wild/urban fringe of Snoqualmie, mostly due to bears learning to feed on garbage. Wildlife officers are trying to trap a bear that killed a dog in an encounter on January 2.

Trash bears Wildlife officers have trapped four trash bears in the Ridge area in the last three

years. There is the possibility that there is more than one bear working the Heights. Bear sightings happen frequently in Snoqualmie, where

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an easily accessible food supply—garbage—has created several generations of trash-eating bears. In 2012, a Snoqualmie man shot and killed a large, older black bear near his home in the Heights. Also that year, wildlife officers trapped a mother bear and a cub at Lake Alice, later releasing the bear, which moved out of the area. In October, a bear killed a pig and a goat in the neighborhoods below Snoqualmie Casino. That bear was never caught. Moszeter believes it got zapped by an electric fence while foraging in the area, “and hasn’t been back since.” The only way to stop bear incursions on the Ridge’s wilderness-fringe neighborhoods is by removing their food source—easily accessible trash. “Even if we took every bear out of there right now, and relocate them, and they stayed away—we’re going to have more bears there,” due to the garbage, Moszeter said. However, a routine patrol of the Heights last Sunday showed Moszeter that more and more residents are keeping garbage inside before trash day. He counted just three cans outside. And with smaller bear-proof garbage cans available now, he sees progress on the trash front. “If we can get these bearproof cans to the places that need it most, and get that fringe locked down, you’re going to see our bear conflict numbers drop,” he said. “This becomes a model for other areas.”

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 15, 2014 • 3

BOWMAN FROM 1 But he is also clearly a teacher, relishing each opportunity to share his sport and his craft with another generation. “I’ve enjoyed doing the kids’ bows,” St. Charles says on a tour of his small shop, where classes of sixth graders, Scout troops and 4-H groups have all spent a day learning to make, and to shoot, their own English-style longbows. Well, what the youth actually do is finish the work that St. Charles has started for them, but it amounts to the same thing. “They start with something that’s a lot further along,” than the plain wooden staves his adult students work in the three-day workshops he offers in the summertime, he explained. “They get here at 9 and have to leave by 2:30, so I have enough work on the bows that the kids get authorship… they can say that they took it from a rough bending stave to a completed bow, and of course they talk about them as the bows they made, which is the whole point.” Under the guidance of St. Charles and helpers, the students go through the steps to finish their bows, including making sure they are “tillered” or balanced so that the bows’ limbs bend equally, and using a cabinet scraper hand tool to gradually shave off the wood causing the asymmetrical curve. “The cabinet scraper really makes the fine work of the bow possible in the hands of a fairly new workman,” St. Charles, said, adding that he uses the same tool to finish his own bows. Size and draw weight, but not quality, are the big differences between a piece made by St. Charles and one made by his students. “Rather than a child’s bow, it’s actually a small adult bow, a light draw-weight adult bow, with the idea that they take care of that bow, and that their own kids will be able to use it,” St. Charles said. “It’s kind of an heirloom piece.” Since they’re real weapons, the next thing the students get to do is put them to real use, target shooting for the rest of the day. St. Charles has a range on his property for target practice, in a setup that’s similar to modern archery events — target shooting in woodland environments. This part is as much, if not more fun for St. Charles as it is for the students. He grew up in the archery business, selling bows and supplies in his family’s shop for years before he, like his father, became a fulltime bow maker, and he’s long been involved with local archery clubs. Photos and club memorabilia dating back to the ‘50s

Minor assault? Reported Carnation abduction attempt overblown, officials say No one was harmed and no charges are expected as a result of a sidewalk confrontation in Carnation Thursday afternoon, Jan. 9. The incident, reported by the 10-year-old boy who was involved, put Carnation Elementary School and local law enforcement on alert for the rest of the day. Carnation Elementary School notified parents by e-mail of the incident Thursday afternoon, and put all after-school programs on lockdown, allowing only parents to pick students up at the end of the day. The King County Sheriff’s Office notified the school after receiving the report, but learned through investigation that it wasn’t actually an attempted abduction. “It didn’t happen that way,” said Sheriff’s spokeswoman Cindi West by telephone Friday. “They basically got into an argument. Unfortunately, it kind of got blown out of proportion.” West said the boy reported the incident, which started when he walked in front of a man, talking on a phone, on the sidewalk. The man got angry and yelled at the boy, and may have grabbed his arm, but did not hurt him. Initially, the boy reported the man did grab him, West said, but his mother later wasn’t certain that he had. Officers didn’t locate the man, and West said that charges were unlikely. “We don’t even know for sure if the guy grabbed his arm,” she said. “It sounds like, at the very most, a minor assault.”

COPS FROM 1 Carol Ladwig/Staff photos

Jay St. Charles describes the difficulties of working with yew wood, like the log on his worktable. Yew is slow-growing, slow-drying, and tends to grow bushy, creating knots in the wood that can become weak spots in one of his hand-made bows. Below, a collection of grips stacked on a table illustrates the variety of bows St. Charles has made. reflect the years he’s spent developing shooting skills, and he is eager to share them with others. With the adults he teaches at his own shop or at Redmond’s Enso Center (www.ensocenter. org), St. Charles talks about consistency and concentration, how to hit the same spot several times in a row. With his younger students, though, lessons are more dynamic. “The kids just don’t know it’s supposed to be hard to do,” he says, with a laugh. “The weight of the world’s not on them yet!” When the youngsters do struggle, though, St. Charles often has a solution, like the counter-intutive idea of aiming at a ball swinging on a rope. “The day your concentration isn’t there, you need a target that you really want to hit,” he tells them, “and the most interesting target is a moving target.” Which brings us back to the first part of his job. St. Charles makes bows of various woods, some of which are getting harder to find.

Yew is a particular favorite, good for longbows, he says, because the wood has both a stretchy outer layer good for the back of a bow, and a dense inner layer that stands up well against the compression in the “belly” or front of the bow. To get the same qualities without yew, St. Charles uses a laminate of bamboo for the back, and ipe, a tropical hardwood, for the belly. Although yew is a native to the area and grows plentifully, the slow-growing evergreen tends to grow on national lands, requiring permission to harvest. Getting permission, though, doesn’t always mean finding the wood that will fill St. Charles’ bill. “What I need is a span of straight, clear wood,” he explained. “I’m trying to identify that there’s a bow in there… the point is to try to get as much out of the wood that I have, to kind of honor the wood and honor the work that I’ve put in already, to get the best bow I can.” Although he claims “All the bows I build are supposed to

leave, they’re supposed to be sold!” he’s become attached to a lot of his creations, which are lined up in his shop, some works in progress, some replicas of historical weapons. Between the club memorabilia and his bow collection, the shop can seem kind of crowded, especially when filled with up to 30 12-year-olds, but St. Charles wouldn’t consider changing that. “They all come here, this is where I’ve got everything,” he says, adding with a grin, “Plus, they get a little dose of history here.”

City officials, surprised by the decision, sought partnerships with other neighboring police forces, including King County. They also had several discussions about what the city wanted in its new police force, and community-oriented policing was a high priority. “Be visible. Go in and ask people how they’re doing,” explained Carter. “They want good interplay with the schools and business communities.” King County Sheriff’s Deputy Scott Allen, the city’s new police officer since Jan. 2, has been doing a great job of that so far, according to comments on a Carnation Facebook group. “I live in a tiny little neighborhood out here and have seen patrols about as often as I saw the DPD (Duvall Police Department). I’m sure there will be some difference, but so far, so good!” wrote one commenter. Another wrote, “I’ve seen more in town since they said there would be no law enforcement.” City staff and officials credit both the Duvall and county departments with making the transition smooth. Duvall’s interim police chief, Lt. Commander Carey Hert, “has been exceptional,” Carter said. “He and his department were truly helpful. They deserve to be commended for just making it all work… and I can’t say enough good about how the sheriff’s department made this happen. “ Mayor Jim Berger, in the Jan. 7 City Council meeting, said, “I think the King County Sheriff’s Office deserves a little praise, too.” Carnation’s contract with King County will give the city slightly less coverage, but a dedicated officer, at a cost just under $500,000. Allen will have an office in City Hall, and Carter said the office will be available for other Sheriff’s officers in the area to use too, for filing reports and other paperwork. “The surrounding officers in the area can come here to do some of their reports and paperwork,” he said, “so they can maybe do a couple of patrols on their way in and out of town, too.”

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4 • January 15, 2014 • 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.

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Keep the wild, exactly that

I

t’s in the nature of a dog to protect its owner and its home. And it’s in the nature of black bears to flee when threatened. But only to a point. That point was about 100 yards into the woods, on the early hours of Thursday, Jan. 2, when Mr. Bruin turned and showed his teeth and claws to the pursuing dog, who did not survive the encounter. Anyone who’s ever loved their pet, as I and everyone on the Record’s staff do, is sad to learn of a family’s little dog being killed. Beyond the fact of this deadly encounter, however, is the wider, historic truth that bears and people are both in very close proximity throughout this Valley— nowhere, it seems, more so, than in Snoqualmie. The bears aren’t going away. Neither are the people. At the risk of sounding like a broken record, the issue here is trash, trash, trash. Bears aren’t SETH TRUSCOTT hibernating because the pick- Valley Record Editor ings, from local trash cans, are so darn plentiful. Your food waste is a calorie bonanza. Bears aren’t dumb. Stinky, rotten food is a scrumptious smorgasbord to them, and they soon equate garbage bins with buffets, teaching these food sources to their cubs. The sight, smell and sound of human beings go from being a dangerous foe to a minor irritant to a bear. That’s a problem. And when your dog gets into a scrap with a roaming bear that no longer fears humans, he can bring the angry bruin right back to you. That’s downright, deadly dangerous. So do yourself and your neighbors a favor. If you live remotely close to a wild area, and that’s, honestly, most of the Valley, keep your trash inside until the morning of garbage day, or lock it in a bear-proof container, which are now available in ever-smaller and more affordable forms. Or better yet, do both, if you can. It’s a tiny tradeoff for living where we do. People and bears belong to different worlds. We love the wild. Let’s keep it that way.

Help lead local health care This week, we focus a lot on health—the fitness programs at Mount Si Sports, youth activities at Si View Community Center. Most of those activities involve getting active and in motion. There’s another way that you can get involved for health, and it will affect not just your own wellbeing, but that of thousand of people inside and outside this Valley. Consider running for the Snoqualmie Valley Hospital District’s board of commissioners, and having a vote and a say in crucial big-picture decisions. Granted, politics on the board are pretty hot of late. You’ve got new commissioners who are asking noholds-barred questions, sometimes coming to grips with established board members who have been on board with the vision for a new hospital on Snoqualmie Ridge that dates back seven years. Conversation on the board can get pretty scrappy. But the hospital district needs people who have patients and health care foremost in mind, who want to balance goals for a serving a growing Valley with prudent spending decisions and fair burdens for the taxpayer. If you join the board, you’ll likely attend a regular monthly board meeting and a meeting of one of the district’s committees, perhaps two. Commissioners are paid $114 for each day or portion of a day spent in official meetings of the district. If you make the cut—that means a majority of the current four-person board agrees that you’re the best candidate—you’ll get the chance to run for election this fall, making your case to the Valley at large. To apply, send resumes and letters of interest by regular mail to the hospital address, 9575 Ethan Wade Way S.E., Snoqualmie, WA 98065, or by e-mail to valerieh@ snoqualmiehospital.org.

What modern convenience OUT can you not do without?

of the

PAST This week in Valley history

Thursday, Jan. 12, 1989

“I’d say a smart phone, make that an iPhone — let’s give them some credit. It’s like having a laptop with you at all times.” Mark Percosky North Bend

“My iPhone. My whole schedule is on there and I’m constantly checking things on the Internet.” Alexandra Wulbrecht North Bend

“Starbucks! A Starbucks, or a coffee shop, Pioneer Coffee is good, too, on every corner.” Chris Billingsley North Bend

“Probably my iPad. I play poker on it all the time.” Charlie O’Banion Fall City

• The city of Snoqualmie must abolish its angled parking. The state Department of Transportation says it’s illegal for cars to back out onto a highway. Deadline for the city to pull parking on the south side of Railroad Avenue is Feb. 1, 1989.

Thursday, Jan. 16, 1964 • Trooper Altvater of the Washington State Patrol investigated a rear-end accident near the Welding Shop, which involved Carl R. Erland, 17, and Dennis Offield, 16, both of Snoqualmie. Erland signaled to turn left but Offield didn’t see the signal and hit the back of his car. No one was hurt, luckily. • It will be unlawful to run a public dance without a permit in Snoqualmie under a new law being considered by the town council. Other new laws say taxi cabs must be lincensed, and raise the pay for the council and mayor from $6 to $10 per meeting.


Schools 

Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 15, 2014 • 5

SNOQUALMIE VALLEY

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Kanim duo on state choir Two students from Chief Kanim Middle School in Fall City recently received All-State Choir honors. Eighth grader Jessica Conlon and sixth grader Catalina Jarocki were both selected for the choir. The students will join young musicians from across the state to play under the direction of renowned conductors and educators, at the WMEA state conference in Yakima, on Feb. 16.

In Brief

Cedarcrest makes AP Honor Roll Cedarcrest High School has earned a spot for its second consecutive year on the national College Board’s AP Honor Roll. Only eight districts in the state received the recognition, for attracting more students to Advanced Placement, or AP, classes, while maintaining or improving the percentage of students to pass the tests. To qualify for the AP Honor Roll, districts must not only keep AP exam scores high, they must also show increased participation in AP classes, by 4, 6, or 11 percent, depending on the size of the district, over the past three years. Cedarcrest High School offered two AP courses in 1997 and now offers 10. In that same time, the percentage of CHS students earning passing scores (3 or higher) increased from 55 percent to more than 80 percent.

Riverview honors Bridge of Promise for service

Indoor playground fair returns

Each year, the Riverview Board of Directors presents a Community Service Award to a business group in recognition of service benefiting its students and district. This year, the district honored Bridge of Promise with the recognition. President Sally Coomer, with many student volunteers, accepted the award. Bridge of Promise is a Valley non-profit organization supported by Special Care Agency and founded to enrich the lives of children, teens and adults with disabilities. It offers community-based programs, camps and respite support to families. Over the past five years, more than 500 Riverview students have volunteered with Bridge of Promise, helping with its Summer Fun Fair, clothing drive, and fundraising opportunities.

Mama Mia sing-along for choir

The Sno-Valley Indoor Playground hosts its annual Snoqualmie Valley Preschool Education and Enrichment Fair, 9 a.m. to noon Saturday, Jan. 25, at the Mount Si High School Commons. The free event introduces Valley families to preschools, enrichment programs, day care facilities, and other services for children from birth to five years old. Dozens of preschools and businesses take part, and families receive a resource guide listing dozens of local schools, daycares and enrichment organizations in the area. Parents can meet face-to-face with teachers and administrators from many different schools and other organizations, all in one morning and in one place. Many schools begin their open enrollment periods shortly after the January Fair. To learn more, visit svip.wordpress.com.

The Mount Si High School Choir hosts a “Mama Mia Sing-ALong Movie” fundraiser, 4 p.m. Monday, Jan. 20, at North Bend Theatre. A $15 admission ticket gets you entry to the event, as well as popcorn and a soda. Proceeds from this event will go to the Mount Si Choir program to assist with musical needs and assistance with travel expenses. There is no school on January 20, so all are welcome to sing to the hits of Abba and enjoy the film version of the Broadway hit show. North Bend Theatre is located at 125 Bendigo Blvd. N., North Bend. To learn more, send an e-mail to franzwah@svsd410.org.

The Twin Falls sixth grade Egyptian Museum Walk is 9:30 a.m on Friday, Jan. 31, at the middle school. Every sixth grade student is researching a specific ancient Egyptian artifact, person or event and will create a 3-D model of their topic, along with an essay, picture, and fun facts. All their findings will be displayed for the entire school. Students will present their projects to visitors, and parents are invited to tour the commons, which will be filled with their creations and displays. This is the fifth year of the Museum Walk.

Museum Walk at Twin Falls

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6 • January 15, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Wildcat Idol is 7 p.m. Friday, Jan. 17, at Mount Si High School Watch talented students from Mount Si as they sing their way to the title of Wildcat Idol, in this, the first night of the two-part talent show. The second competition is Friday, Jan. 31, also at the high school. Pizza and treats will be available for sale. All proceeds go to support the Mount Si High choir program. To learn more, visit mountsichoirs. weebly.com or call choir director Haley Isaacs at 425-831-8161.

Tigerbomb to play at Smokey Joe’s Tavern Cover band Tigerbomb plays with local favorites Ask Sophie, 8 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 18, at Smokey Joe’s Tavern, 38600 S.E. King St., Snoqualmie. Admission is free. Since 1998, Tigerbomb has been covering the songs of Robert Pollard and his band Guided By Voices. Pollard happens to be the the most prolific songwriter in rock and roll history (2,000-plus songs) and his music translates more than nicely into a small tavern atmosphere.

NORTH BEND THEATRE SHOWTIMES

Valley Center Stage hosts a weekend of one-act plays Friday and Saturday, Jan. 17 and 18. Two one-act plays will be presented each night, a new work by local playwright Ed Corrigan, and a returning favorite, “Zelda.” “Through the Memory Darkly” is Corrigan’s fourth play, the story of a dramatic, poetic and epic battle between Ego, who is trying to find her true self and Voice, who is the oppressive, pervasive force of social conformity. The play will be performed by Rene Schuchter and Denise Paulette, who also plays Zelda. Staging of this production is a collaboration between the playwright, actors and Wanda Boe as dramaturge. Next, “Zelda”tells the story of the last days of F. Scott Fitzgerald’s muse, Zelda. Paulette brought this one-woman show to the Edinburgh Fringe Festival last year, to great reviews. Tickets available online at www.valleycenterstage.org.

Wyldlife Club meets in Snoqualmie Wyldlife Club is 7 p.m. Friday, Jan. 24, at 8036 Falls Ave. S.E., Snoqualmie. Middle school-age youth can take part in games, singing and activities at the club, part of Young Life. Learn more at www.younglife.org/ForEveryKid/WyldLife/Pages/default.aspx. Or send an e-mail to snoqualmievalleyyl@gmail.com.

North Bend film shows power of girls, rising

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Across

DON'T MISS THE FUN!!!!

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1

from light comes beauty

• FROZEN, 6 P.M.

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Difficulty level: Easy

“Girl Rising,” showing at 2 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 8, at the North Bend Theatre, is a feature film about the strength of the human spirit and the power of education to transform societies. The film presents the stories of nine girls around the world, told by celebrated writers and voiced by renowned actors, that delivers a simple truth: Educate girls and you will change the world. The film is recommended for children in the fourth grade and older. There is a recommended donation of $5.

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Sudoku

5

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Wildcat Idol: First night of talent show is Friday

One-act weekend at Valley Center Stage

Come on in for a visit we're in your neighborhood. For information, call 425.888.7108

951253

In Brief

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650 East North Bend Way • North Bend • www.redoakresidence.com

1. Bottle gourd 9. On the move 15. Each menu item priced separately (3 wds) 16. Hard to lift 17. More blackened by smoke or grime 18. Druid, e.g. 19. Atlantic catch 20. Catnip and lovage, e.g. 22. Carry away, in a way 23. Cuckoos 25. Installed in a position of authority 27. Bolivian export 28. Kidney-related 30. Arch type 31. Cost of living? 32. Bicker 33. Brandy flavor 34. Halftime lead, e.g. 35. Bills, e.g. 37. Basic unit of money in Myanmar 39. ___-bodied 42. Sulk 44. Star in Orion 48. Back 49. “___ and the

King of Siam” 50. Annoy 51. Battering device 52. Unhappy babies 54. Remnant 55. “All My Children” vixen 57. Handle the food for a party 59. Car accessory 60. State bordering Arizona 62. Police arrest record (2 wds) 64. A member of a nomadic Berber people of the Sahara 65. Cross 66. Layers 67. Spouse

Down 1. ___ buckthorn bearwood 2. One who distributes charity 3. Giving praise 4. Appear 5. Shellacking 6. Astrological ram 7. Using two separate channels for sound reproduction 8. Pasture vegetation

9. Matterhorn, e.g. 10. Wrapped the dead in a waxed cloth 11. Detective, at times 12. Thought 13. Granting pension benefits regardless of retirement age 14. Accord 21. Ground beef mixed with raw egg (2 wds) 24. Cup holder 26. Mysterious: Var. 29. Grassland 31. Fastened shoelaces again 36. Bandy words 38. Dadaism founder 39. Picks up 40. Support (2 wds) 41. Layered 43. Discover 45. African daisies 46. High point 47. Beneficiary 52. Addition symbol 53. Calyx part 56. “The Last of the Mohicans” girl 58. Invitation letters 61. ___ Khan 63. Alter, in a way


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Programs include Nature Journaling, Easy Adventure Hikes, Wildlife Stories and crafts, and Winter Bird Watching Walks, all free.

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 15

THURSDAY, JAN. 16

FROM PAGE 9

OPEN MIC: Share your talents and hone your craft at the Snoqualmie Brewery and Taproom every Monday evening, 8 to 10 pm. Hosted by Ask Sophie, all ages and skill levels welcome. MAMMA MIA: The Mount Si High School Choir hosts a “Mamma Mia Sing-along Movie” fundraiser, 4 p.m. at North Bend Theatre.

TUESDAY, JAN. 21

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STORY TIME: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at North Bend Library.

STORY TIME: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at the Fall City Library. For children ages 6 to 24 months, with an adult. STORY TIME: Preschool Story Time is 10:45 a.m. at the Fall City Library, for children ages 3 to 6 with an adult. STORY TIME: Family Pajama Story Time is 7 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. All ages are welcome with an adult. TODDLER TIME: Toddler Time with Encompass at Snoqualmie Y is 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Parents and toddlers participate together in an enrichment class.

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Staff at the Kelly Garwood dental office say they will miss the smiling face and charming personality of dental assistant Helen Jensen, who retired in December. She has worked at the Garwood office for eight years, and has assisted people in Valley dentist chairs for more than 20 years. In total, she’s been a dental assistant for 40 years. Garwood remembers working with her in her teen years—”She was my supervisor then”—and talked Jensen into coming to her office when she opened her own practice. Jensen’s family has also been very involved in HELEN JENSEN local schools. The Garwood office has just moved a few blocks, to 142 Main Ave N., North Bend, just behind the Chaplin’s service department. Call the office at (425) 888-0867, or send an e-mail to drkellygarwood@gmail.com.

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Finance staffers earn awards

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Finance staff with the cities of North Bend and Snoqualmie, and the Si View Metropolitan Park District have recently been honored by the Washington Finance Officers Association with the 2013 Professional Finance Officer Award. Stan Lewis, former assistant finance director, and Beth Waltz, staff accountant with the city of North Bend, Tania Holden, account clerk, and Gerald Knutsen, financial analyst with the city of Snoqualmie, and Scott Loos, the finance manager at Si View, each received the award.

OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK MON - FRI • 9am - 7pm SAT 10am - 7pm • SUN 1pm - 7pm

SATURDAY, JAN. 18

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425 441-8471

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WILD WINTER: Winter programs start at 1:30 p.m. at the Cedar River Watershed Education Center, near North Bend.

Helen Jensen retires at Garwood dental practice

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STORY TIME: Young Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at Snoqualmie Library. For children ages 6 to 24 months. STORY TIME: Preschool Story Time is 10:45 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library, for children ages 3 to 6 with an adult. STORY TIME: Family Story Time is 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. at Carnation Library. For any age, but especially geared toward toddlers and special needs children who need to move. An adult must attend and participate. STORY TIME: Pajamarama Family Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at North Bend Library. All ages welcome with an adult. WATERSHED IDEAS: Snoqualmie Watershed Forum Meeting is 7 p.m. at the Duvall Visitor and Centennial Center, 15619 Main St. The forum meets every other month to work on watershed issues. Learn more at www.govlink. org/watersheds/7/about-the-forum/default.aspx.

PUZZLE ANSWERS

MONDAY, JAN. 20

Business Briefs

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Try a new group exercise class! Shape Up program offers a $10 Coupon for NEW participants ages 50 and better for group exercise classes offered at Mt Si Senior Center. Please call senior center for details, 425-888-3434.

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Calendar SNOQUALMIE VALLEY

Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 15, 2014 • 7


Sports 

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Great strides

SNOQUALMIE VALLEY

8 • January 15, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Wildcat Classic youth tourney returns The Mount Si High School girls basketball team hosts its Wildcat Classic youth basketball tournament for players in fourth through eighth grades, Friday, Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 17 to 19, at four Valley venues: The high school, Freshman Campus (former Snoqualmie Middle School), Chief Kanim and Twin Falls Middle Schools. Divisions include girls PSTL and Cascade leagues and the Boys Cascade League. Cost is $275 per team, with discounts for higher teams. Sign up at www. mshsgirlsbasketball.com.

Mount Si girls to host Bellevue The Mount Si girls basketball team hosts Bellevue at 7:30 p.m. this Wednesday, Jan. 15. The Wildcat girls are in the hunt for wins this season, with a 2-10 record overall. On December 26, on the road at the MaxPreps Holiday Classic in Palm Springs, Calif., Mount Si gained their first win over La Quinta, from California, 36-24. Junior Elizabeth Prewitt scored 12 points, and sophomore Camryn Buck contributed eight.

Hunters, submit your reports All hunters, whether successful or not, are required to submit hunting reports for black bear, deer, elk, or turkey by Jan. 31. Failure to meet the deadline can result in a $10 fine, payable before a hunter can purchase a 2014 license. Hunters can report by phone (877 9453492) or at fishhunt.dfw.wa.gov. Hunters should be prepared to give the game management unit they hunted and their individual WILD identification number.

Newcomers, skilled veterans helping Wildcat gymnasts reach for potential BY SETH TRUSCOTT Editor

Photos by Christy Trotto

Jenn Rogers took several deep breaths. She was nervous as she began her bars routine. But the junior could hear a group of graduated Wildcat gymnasts in the stands, encouraging her and cheering her on. “When you hear that people believe in you, that’s when it’s a lot easier to compete,” she said. Rogers’ confidence paid off big last Thursday, Jan. 9, when she led all gymnasts with the best scores of her career in Mount Si’s dual with Juanita. She earned first on beam with a 9.6, first on floor with a 9.6, first on bars with a 9.3, and delivered a 8.5 on vault that was good for fourth. “It feels so good to work so hard and get improvement,” said Rogers, who works and coaches young gymnasts at the Mount Si Gymnastics Academy. She also works out at Snoqualmie Ridge Crossfit, and credits that hardcore training with her improving physical strength. Rogers’ face lights up during her floor routine, which she performs to a jerky, robotic song called “Tat.” It’s clearly her favorite, and Thursday’s performance saw her net her top score to date. She briefly considered a new song and routine this year, but realized the song and moves are hers now. “I feel like this music is a part of who I am. I can’t change it.”

Team growth Mount Si used what has become a very talented core and several promising young athletes to dominate in its first home meet, with Clockwise from above, Mount Si a score of 170.6, gymnastics: Ashley Mastin holds which is just up the floor score for teammate below last year’s Samantha Holmes; Wildcats cheer highest meet on their team; Carissa Castagno is score. airborne, practicing her floor moves; Senior co- Mackenzie Brown twists in her floor captain Carissa routine; Jenn Rogers is heels over Castagno tied for head on the floor. second on vault, after Juanita’s Kayla Dimico, with an 8.7. Hailey Johnson was fifth with an 8.5, Samantha Holmes was sixth with an 8.4, Mackenzie Brown was seventh with an 8.35 and Maggie Kenow tied for eighth with an 8.3. On bars, Mount Si swept the top four, with Brown, Johnson and Kenow taking second through fourth, respectively, with scores of 8.2, 7.4 and 7.3. Holmes, who is the younger sister of 2013 grad Elizabeth Holmes, took sixth with a 6.8 and Castagno was seventh. SEE GYMMASTS, 13

Sports Briefs

Cedarcrest boys beat Granite Falls in close game The Cedarcrest boys varsity basketball squad beat Granite Falls in a tight game on the road Friday, Jan. 10. The Tigers held the lead for much of the game, outscoring the Red Wolves 19-12 in the first quarter, 19-13 in the second. But after the half, the Red Wolves clawed their way back, scoring 20 to the Tigers’ 17 in the third quarter and putting up JORDAN CORPUS 33 points to Granite Falls’ 17 in the fourth quarter to snatch the win, 78-72. Senior Jordan Corpus led the show with 35 points, five steals, two assists, four rebounds and two successful three-point attempts. Austin Paxman and Robert Cha each added eight, with Paxman putting up two three-point field goals. Adam Davenport scored seven points, Anthony Ditore had six, Chad Klingenberg and Kyle Walsh scored four points, Nick Peden dropped a threepointer, Chase Cardon added two and Jake Kirschenmann had a free-throw point.

‘Cat wrestlers are tough at Everett Classic, beat Kangs Mount Si wrestling placed fourth of 32 teams at the Everett Classic tournament on Saturday, Jan. 4. The Wildcats had seven scoring wrestlers in 14 weight classes in this tournament. Ryley Absher placed first at 145 pounds, Gunnar Harrison took second at 132 pounds, Andrew Harris, at 195, and Eli Clure, at 126, both took third, and Justin Edens, at 152, Hunter Conway at 113 pounds, and Quinn Oster at 182, each placed fifth. Injuries and other mishaps kept other varsity wrestlers out of the tournament.

Against the Kangs Mount Si beat Lake Washington, 53-27, on the road Thursday, Jan. 9. At 113, Hunter Conway won by points, 16-1, over Hayden Toon. Eli Clure pinned Khiffel Bilal at 120. Tyler McConnell pinned Lake Washington’s Hao Nuygen at 126. Mason Marenco pinned John McKamey at 132, and at 220, Andrew Harris pinned the Kangs’ Martin Berger. Four Mount Si wrestlers won by forfeit.


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Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 15, 2014 • 9

Say you want a resolution? I

n 2003, owners Lynn Grisham and Ben Cockman founded Mt Si Sports + Fitness with the intent of making it an inviting, family-oriented establishment with something for everyone, and that is just what they did.

January 2014

Whether you simply want to walk on a treadmill while watching the Seahawks on TV or you want to train for the Ironman Triathlon, this is the gym for you. “We provide an all-inclusive club that caters to every aspect of your fitness pro-

gram,” explains Ben. “This is a fun business to be in. We take pride in being locally owned and operated and enjoy being active in our community.” SEE RESOLUTION, 10

Valley Profile

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10 • January 15, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

RESOLUTION FROM 9 “We have folks here of all ages, all shapes and sizes and they include a lot of very nice people,” says Ben. “The reality is, those members who learn about and embrace the principles of exercise and commit to being consistent, they usually find success. For us as gym owners, personal trainers or class instructors, playing a role in the process of helping someone be successful in achieving their goals is most gratifying. Exercise can truly make a difference in someone’s life!” says Lynn. Are you interested in learning to exercise and use the gym but have little experience? No problem. When you join the club you receive a free orientation session with a personal trainer (a $55 value).

Train together The trainers at Mt Si Sports + Fitness are experienced professionals that can help formulate and implement a new exercise program for you. It is important to adopt an approach to exercise that fits your lifestyle. Continuous effort—not strength or intelligence—is the key to unlocking your true potential. Motivation is what gets you started. Habit is what keeps you going. By scheduling consistent times to work out with an inspired and joyful group of people, and with professionally qualified trainers, you will not have to think about how or where you will fit in a work out in your busy day. It is automatic. Working out will become a regular part of your schedule and eventually an ingrained, empowering habit. At Mt Si Sports + Fitness, exercise classes are free to members. They include a diverse mix of formats such as core-strength, yoga, spin cycling, Fatigue Friday, boot camp, Strength & Sculpt, the everpopular Zumba, and more. The yoga classes are among the many hidden gems at the club, particularly since they are now

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conducted in a brand new, warm yoga studio. The program includes Alignment Yoga, Hatha Fusion Yoga as well as Basic and Power Yoga. These classes focus on body position and fluid movements and transitions to build strength and improve flexibility. Yoga has no impact and compliments all types of training. The classes are led by instructors Samantha Pairis, Carlye Lowell and Nina Cambern. Here is what some members have to say about some of the classes at Mt Si Sports + Fitness: • “Core-Strength is therapy for my body as well as my mind! The increase in my strength and endurance has been significant. Monica and Kelley do a great job! I really look forward to the companionship of each class and the laughter doesn’t hurt either.” —Peggy Rita

• “Boot Camp has been great for me! Nedra is amazing! She makes the class quite challenging and she’s always changing it up so my workout routine stays fresh. I now have more strength, energy and stamina to carry me through the day.” —Margie Bridges

• “Strength & Sculpt always leaves you with a feeling of accomplishment. Diann makes it very inviting and comfortable for everyone from beginner to accomplished athlete. I truly look forward to every class.” —Katie Sjoboen

Get started Mt Si Sports + Fitness has been voted “Best in the Valley” each year since opening, more than 10 years ago. Perhaps it’s time for you to drop by for a tour and see why. What are you waiting for? It’s a new year and time for a new you! There has never been a better time to join the club, as the $75 enrollment fee is reduced to $35, while monthly dues are only $45. Learn more at www.mtsisports.com.

Seth Truscott/Staf Photo

Growing in their space: Carlye Lowell is a yoga instructor at Mount Si Sports + Fitness. Above, she demonstrates a pose in the spacious new yoga studio.

◆ NEW Warm Yoga Studio ◆ FREE Group Fitness Classes Yoga • Spinning • ZUMBA! • Core Strength Boot Camp, Fatigue Friday • Strength & Sculpt & More! ◆ Teachers: Inquire about our SVSD Employee Discount ◆ Child Care ◆ Personal Training

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Centrally located between Snoqualmie and North Bend • Only minutes from Snoqualmie Ridge!

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Health & Fitness WWW.VALLEYRECORD.COM

Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 15, 2014 • 11

Bright effects of the sunshine vitamin BY RACHEL ROBISON Contributing Writer

Seth Truscott/Staff Photo

Advanced lifeguard students led by Bridget O’Connell, at rear. Pictured are, front, Velvet Weber, Austin Lewis, JT Hartman, second row, Jalenica Troutman Watson, Baly Botten, Ethan Reyes, Kyla Lindberg, Mikayla Nelson, third row, Shannon Pose, Brandon Copitzky, Bekah Lindberg, Carl Lindberg.

but it’s actually a good time to start, as classes at the pool have better availability now than they do in the summer time. Swim lessons are offered for all ages, infants to adults, as group or private lessons, twice weekly or Saturdays only.

The sunshine vitamin has been receiving a lot of media attention in the last several years. Are people getting enough vitamin D? Since we live in a place where exposure to sunlight is limited, we are at risk for vitamin D deficiency. Vitamin D is often called the sunshine vitamin because the sun is our major source. The lowest levels of vitamin D are found towards the end of winter, when days are shorter RACHEL ROBISON and people spend less time outdoors. Many people don’t get enough sunlight because of the recommendation of using sunscreen to help prevent skin cancer. Vitamin D is necessary for our bodies to absorb calcium. It promotes bone growth and is used for other important body functions. It has many health benefits, including preventing diseases such as breast, ovarian, and colon cancer, osteoporosis, heart disease, high blood pressure and diabetes.

SEE SI VIEW, 12

SEE SUNSHINE, 12

Dive into action this winter at Si View With the holidays past and families diving into activities to stay healthy this winter, Si View Community Center and Pool is buzzing with activity for all ages as the winter schedule begins. Northwest winters can be grey and cool, but it’s always warm at the Si View Pool. This may not the time that most of us are thinking of swim lessons,

Cold & flu season is here.

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Call us for fast relief. 425-396-7682 www.SVHD4.org M-F 8am-6pm & Sat. 9am-1pm

Snoqualmie Ridge Medical Clinic

35020 SE Kinsey St, Snoqualmie, WA 98065


12 • January 15, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

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SI VIEW FROM 11

Work parties, seminar planned for Fall City public learning garden The Fall City Learning Garden and P-Patch hosts a Plan Your Vegetable Garden workshop, 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 16, at the Fall City Library meeting room, 33415 S.E. 42nd Place, Fall City. No cost. Gardeners of all experience levels are welcome. Volunteers can also help build the garden from 1 to 3 p.m. Sunday, Sunday, Jan. 26. Volunteers will lay out garden beds and paths, building raised beds, and filling beds with topsoil and soil amendments, all with the goal of being ready to plant in early spring. The Learning Garden provides small plots for gardeners, fresh produce for the Fall City Community Food Pantry, and hands-on, educational workshops on topics related to home-scale, organic food gardening, nutrition, food preparation and preservation. A garden plan can help improve your garden’s productivity and help you manage your time. Bring a list of crops you want to grow. Volunteers will provide information and strategies for planning what, where, and when to plant. The garden is located behind the Masonic Hall at 4304 337th Pl. S.E., Fall City. To learn more, send an e-mail to info@letusgarden.org or call (425) 222-0593.

aerobics, toning with weights, Fitmates cross training, belly dance, and yoga fundamentals. Enrollment options include karate, tai chi and Intro to Yoga. Starting in February, adult sports leagues return with men’s basketball and co-ed volleyball. Sports leagues can be a team building activity for co-workers or simply a way to meet new friends, all the while giving you a healthy dose of exercise. Research has shown that regular walking significantly improves your health. Many programs now recommend 10,000 daily steps for a healthy lifestyle. The Si View Park walking trail is open year-round, rain or shine. Get on your rain gear and head out to the park! Each lap around the paved path is roughly a half-mile in length. Call up a friend and meet at the park. What better way to reach the recommended daily steps goal than getting a walk/jog/run outdoors in a beautiful park?

Lap swim is another opportunity for activity in the winter months. Start your day at the pool Monday through Friday as early as 5:45 a.m. The pool also offers family swims and aquatic exercise classes. Si View offers a variety of fitness activities for children, from preschool ages through teen years. Not only are children making new friends and learning new skills, involvement in a regular fitness activity can also help them develop lifelong healthy habits. This winter, try karate, dance, indoor soccer, wrestling, gymnastics, and sports camps. Did you make a New Year’s Resolution to take better care of yourself? Si View offers drop-in fitness classes. Try a new class, and you may just want to make it a standing appointment well beyond January. Taught by local instructors, the current class rotation includes Zumba, step

• Learn more about Si View Community Center activities at www.siview.org.

WINTER Storage Special!

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RV—Boat—Trailer—suv storage available available reserve today We believe every child should be treated the way we would like our own children to be treated.

SUNSHINE FROM 11 Adequate levels of vitamin D have also been shown to decrease inflammation, regulate body cells that can lead to cancer, control insulin and blood sugar, boost the immune system and improve muscle and bone strength. Another benefit to having proper levels of vitamin D is that it helps improve mood disorders, such as depression, and chronic muscle pain and weakness. How do you know if you are vitamin D deficient? A blood test can determine if your vitamin D level is low. As a primary care provider, I have seen that a majority of the patients I have tested are vitamin D deficient. The good news is that, with the proper supplements based upon individual vitamin D levels from blood work, these levels can be restored over several months. What are the sources of vitamin D? Sunshine exposure is the best source of vitamin D. Go outside and enjoy up to 15 minutes of sunshine several times a week before you put on sunscreen and you will help your body absorb vitamin D. Another way to get vitamin D is through certain foods, including vitamin D fortified cereals, milk, yogurt and fish, like salmon and tuna. Even though these foods are good sources of vitamin D, it’s difficult to get the proper amount through foods alone. Vitamin supplements can boost your body’s absorption of this vital nutrient. Talk to your medical provider to find out if you should be screened for vitamin D deficiency and if taking a supplement is right for you. • Rachel Robison is a primary care provider at the Snoqualmie Ridge Medical Clinic located at 35020 S.E. Kinsey St., Snoqualmie. To make an appointment, call (425) 396-7682. For more information, go to www. svhd4.org and click on Clinics.

RiverTree Dental Care We are accepting patients of all ages

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www.rivertreedental.com 38700 SE River Street Snoqualmie Valley Record’s Scenic Photo Contest is coming this winter


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Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 15, 2014 • 13

Seth Truscott/Staff Photos

Left, Castagno family members with Carissa, center: From left, sister Carina, mom Karina, older sister Corianne, and dad Bill, congratulate her on Senior Night. Right, parents Colin and Desiree Brown join Mackenzie Brown.

GYMNASTS FROM 8 In the beam event, Mount Si’s Hailey Johnson took second with an 8.7. Castagno, Kenow and Brown followed. Holmes was 10th. Castagno was right behind Rogers on the floor, with a 9.55 that was good for second. Holmes was fourth with a 9.25, Kenow had fifth with a 9.1, and Johnson was at sixth with 8.9. In combined scores, it was Rogers, Johnson, Kenow, Castagno and Brown in a top five sweep. Holmes was eighth. Thursday was senior night, and Mount Si honored seniors Castago and Brown, and their families, after the meet. Castagno has helped foster the connection with younger athletes—“they’re so cheerful, always full of energy. I really love them,” she says. “She has an undying love for the sport,” Easthope praised the senior. “I don’t have to push her. She pushes herself. As a coach, it’s a blessing to have that kind of athlete and person.”

Brown, a three-year varsity competitor, is a role model who practices hard, Easthope said. “She is a gymnast of extreme grace and beauty,” she added. Watching her compete, “there’s nothing like it.” “Both these girls have led our team beautifully this year,” Easthope said. “You have captured my heart.”

Sisterhood Year in and year out, there’s a closeness to this team. The sisterhood effect is helping newcomers like Holmes succeed. “Since there’s such a small number of us, we’re our own little family,” she said. Holmes benefits from sibling Elizabeth’s tips. “They all just stick, and it comes together at meets,” she said. Other knowledge comes from teammates, and “everyone on the team contributes a little bit every day.” Kenow was third in all-around scores. She says her sophomore year has brought new confidence.

Courtesy photo

Tournament win for North Bend Fusion

The North Bend Fusion recreational soccer team, made up of girls mostly from Mount Si High School, played in the statewide Recreational Cup during the fall season. Fusion plays in District 2, and won the District 2 finals in late November, earning the opportunity to play in the final tournament weekend at Starfire in Tukwila. The weekend of Dec. 15 and 16 the team moved on to the semi-finals and finals. First, Fusion played a team from Gig Harbor, winning 1-0, then played a team from Vancouver the following day, winning 4-0. Fusion is coached by Chris Young. Players include Madi Ashby, Carly Goodspeed, Brittany Hower, Kaiti Howland, Olivia Howland, Rachel Mallasch, Aubrey McMichael, Cami Nicolino, Lauren Padilla, Emma Panciroli, Stormy Possert, Rachel Prior, Kelsey Seiser, Melanie Templin, Jalenica Troutman-Watson, Velvet Weber, Elizabeth Young, Maile Young. Learn more at www.washingtonyouthsoccer.org. That experience and openness has helped “with everything, becoming friends with people, and skill-wise.” “We have room to grow,” said head coach Jessica Easthope. The team doesn’t yet have full rosters

of 10 for each event. Beyond the veteran top six, Mount Si’s challenge now is to push its younger athletes to compete. “It’s about getting out there, getting them past the fear that ‘I’m not good enough,’” the coach said.

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North Bend Sheriff’s Substation

TUESDAY, JAN. 7 FENCE CUTTER: At 5:45 a.m., an employee of a business in the 200 block of East North Bend Way reported WELCOME TO OUR LADY OF SORROWS CATHOLIC CHURCH

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 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

a suspicious incident. He’d heard a noise in the yard and when he investigated, saw a five-foot, three-inch man in a dark hoody outside the fence on the north side. The man ran, limping, to a silver Dodge Neon waiting nearby. He’d been using wire cutters to cut a hole in the fence.

SUNDAY, JAN. 5 FENCE CLIMBER: At 12:44 Mount Si Lutheran Church

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

Sunday Worship: Please contact church offices for additional information

a.m., police were called to a business in the 200 block of East North Bend Way for a burglary. They arrested a man and woman and charged them with trespassing, after finding the man inside the fenced lot. He had thrown his coat over the barbed wire at the top of the 10-foot fence to climb inside. This was the second incident at the business, which reported on Jan. 3 that someone had used the same method to climb the fence and break into vehicles inside.

SATURDAY, JAN. 4 STOLEN TIPS: At 5:35 p.m., a business in the 700 block of Southwest Mount Si Boulevard reported someone had stolen money from its tip jar. Police knew the suspect and charged him with theft.

8:15 a.m. Traditional, 10:45 a.m. Praise Sunday School/Fellowship 9:30-10:30 a.m.

FRIDAY, JAN. 3

Wednesday Evening Worship 7pm

DRUGS ON BIKE: At 6 p.m., officers contacted a man

“Like” us on Facebook – Mt. Si Lutheran Youth

PUBLIC NOTICES

PUBLIC NOTICE #950444 Montana Fourth Judicial District Court Missoula County IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF MELISSA HAMMACK Petitioner, and CHRISTOPHER HAMMACK, Respondent. Cause No. DR-13-637 Department No. 4 SUMMONS FOR PUBLICATION THE STATE OF MONTANA SENDS GREETINGS TO THE ABOVE - NAMED RESPONDENT: You, the Respondent, are hereby summoned to answer the Petition in this action, which is filed with the Clerk of Court, a copy of which is herewith served upon you, and to file your answer and serve a copy thereof upon the Petitioner within twenty days after service of this Summons,

exclusive of the day of service; and in case of your failure to appear or answer, judgement will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Petition. This action is brought to obtain a Dissolution of Marriage. Title to and interest in the following real property will be involved in this action: N/A Dated this 27th day of November, 2013. Shirley E. Faust, Clerk of Court By: Laura M Driscoll, Deputy Clerk Fourth Judiciul District Missoula County Courthouse 200 West Broadway Missoula. Montana 59802 (406) 258-4780 Fax (406)258-4899 Melissa Hammack 707 SW Higgins Ave #224 Missoula, MT 59803. Published in Snoqualmie Valley Record, January 1, 8 & 15, 2014.

To place your Legal Notice in the Snoqualmie Valley Record please call Linda at 253-234-3506

Snoqualmie Police Dept. WEDNESDAY, JAN. 8 TRAFFIC NO-STOP: At 7:49 p.m., officers attempted to stop a vehicle in the 8000 block of Silva Avenue Southeast, for a traffic violation. The driver refused to stop and sped away, with officers pursuing until they lost sight of the vehicle.

TUESDAY, JAN. 7 UNRULY ASSIST: At 2:06 p.m., officers were dispatched to the 8000 block of Railroad Avenue Southeast, to assist Snoqualmie Fire with an intoxicated and unruly person. Firefighters transported the person to a hospital, while the officers returned the subject’s bicycle home.

SUNDAY, JAN. 5

951692

PUBLIC NOTICE #966937 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF NORTH BEND King County, Washington Notice is hereby given that the North Bend City Council at its January 7, 2014 City Council Meeting adopted the following Ordinance. The summary title is as follows: Ordinance No. 1515 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF NORTH BEND, WASHINGTON, AMENDING NORTH BEND MUNICIPAL CODE CHAPTER 17.38.120 RELATED TO TRANSPORTATION IMPACT FEES; AND AMENDING THE TAXES, RATES AND FEES SCHEDULE; 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 Snoqulamie Valley Record on January 15, 2014.

on a bicycle in a parking lot in the 400 block of Main Avenue South. He had several plastic bags containing drugs, including methamphetamine.

TOOL THEFT: At 11:25 a.m., a caller in the 34000 block of Southeast 99th Street reported a theft. More than $300 in tools were stolen. SPINOUT: At 10:58 a.m., police were called to a one-car accident on Snoqualmie Parkway at Fisher Street. Officers responded and took a

...obituaries Jason Michael Stauffer

Jason Michael Stauffer (19742014) passed away early Saturday morning, January 4, 2014 in North Bend, WA surrounded by family. Born in Seattle, Jason grew up in a loving home with his father and mother, Mike and Joanne Stauffer. He graduated from Mt. Rainer High School. Gifted with a natural ability and love of sports, Jason eventually pitched for Edmonds College baseball team on a sports scholarship. Later transferring to Oral Roberts University in Tulsa, OK. He strived to be the 1st professional 12th man player for the Seattle Seahawks. His professional career led him to the mortgage lending division at Flagstar Bank in Bellevue, WA. Jason lived life to the fullest and for others, open arms for his beloved. He touched every life with joy and happiness with his timeless sense of humor. An inspiring husband, son, father, brother and friend, Jason leaves behind his wife Kerri Stauffer of North Bend, WA, mother Joanne Stauffer of SeaTac, WA, daughter Jasmine Stauffer of Tulsa, OK, son Ryan Mynatt of North Bend, WA and many family and friends. Jason is preceded in death by his father Jack “Mike” Stauffer. Memorial Service was held Saturday the 11th of January at Christian Faith Center in Federal Way, WA. Following the service a celebration of Jasons life was held at the Stauffer home in North Bend, WA.

collision report. The driver called for a tow.

Snoqualmie Fire Dept. MONDAY, JAN. 6 CAR ACCIDENT: Snoqualmie firefighters responded with units from Eastside Fire & Rescue to a three-car accident. They found three patients with minor injuries. All were treated and transported to area hospitals for further examination. MEDICAL CALLS: In addition to the above, Snoqualmie firefighters responded to eight medical aid calls. The department ended 2013 with a total of 1,177 emergency responses, an 11 percent increase from 2012.

Fall City Fire TUESDAY, JAN. 7 ALERT: At 11:59 a.m., Fall City firefighters responded to the 9500 block of 314th Place Southeast for a medical alert alarm. The alarm was triggered by accident.

SUNDAY, JAN. 5 CAR ACCIDENT: At 11:02 a.m., Fall City firefighters responded to mile post 24 on

MT. SI

Interstate 90 to assist crews working at an accident. CAR ACCIDENT: At 11:20 a.m., firefighters responded to the same area for another motor-vehicle accident. The accident had no injuries. UNCONSCIOUS: At 4:17 p.m., Fall City firefighters responded to the 33800 block of Redmond-Fall City Road to assist a 59-year-old man reported to have lost consciousness. He was evaluated and transported to a hospital for further evaluation.

FRIDAY, JAN. 3 MEDICAL ISSUE: At 3:43 p.m., firefighters responded along the Preston-Fall City Road to help a 62-year-old man with a medical issue. He was transported to a hospital. CHEST PAIN: At 6:20 p.m., Fall City firefighters responded to the 32000 block of the Redmond-Fall City Road to assist a 60-year-old woman with chest pain. She was evaluated and transported to a hospital. SMALL FIRE: At 6:46 p.m., firefighters responded to the 4500 block of 329th Place Southeast for a small fire in a home. The fire was quickly extinguished and two people were transported to a hospital to be treated for minor burns.

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14 • January 15, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 15, 2014 • 15

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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. P E LV I C / Tr a n s va g i n a l Mesh? Did you undergo transvaginal placement of mesh for pelvic organ prolapse or stress urinar y incontinence between 2005 and the present? If the mesh caused complications, you may be entitled to General Financial compensation. Call Charles H. Johnson Law CREDIT CARD DEBT? and speak with female Discover a new way to staff members 1-800e l i m i n a t e c r e d i t c a r d 535-5727 debt fast. Minimum $8750 in debt required. Weight Watchers Free infor mation. Call New 24hr recorded message: 1-801-642-4747 Meeting in North Bend at the GET FREE OF CREDIT Mt. Si Senior Center. CARD DEBT NOW! Cut Join us on payments by up to half. Monday Evenings Stop creditors from callat 6:00pm ing. 877-858-1386

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CARRIER ROUTES AVAILABLE IN YOUR AREA Call Today 1-253-872-6610 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

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REPORTER T h e C ov i n g t o n / M a p l e Valley Reporter, a division of Sound Publishing Inc. is seeking a seasoned general assignment reporter with writing exper ience and photography skills. This is a senior position and is based out of the Covington office. The primary coverage will be city government, business, sports, general assignment stor ies; and may include arts coverage. Schedule includes evening and/or weekend work. As a Reporter for Sound Publishing, you will be expected to: generate 8-10 by-line stories per week; use a digital camera to take photographs of the stories you cover ; post on the publication’s web site; blog and use Twitter on the web; layout pages, using InDesign; shoot and edit videos for the web. The most highly valued traits are: commitment to community jour nalism and ever ything from short, brieftype stories about people and events to examining issues facing the community; to be inquisitive and resourceful in the coverage of assigned beats; to be comfor table producing five bylined stories a week; the ability to write stories that are tight and to the point; to be a motivated self-starter; to be able to establish a rapport with the community. Candidates must have excellent communication and organizational skills, and be able to work effectively in a deadline-driven environment. Minimu m o f t wo ye a r s o f previous newspaper experience is required. Position also requires use of personal vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) Email us your cover letter, resume, and include five examples of your best work showcasing your reporting skills and writing chops to:

Employment General

Employment General

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Custodian

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for Snoqualmie Valley School District Eleven Month position Monday through Friday 6:30 am – 3:00 pm Please apply online at: http://www.svsd410.or g/Page/97 http://www.svsd410.org/Page/97

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16 • January 15, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record Employment Transportation/Drivers

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Electronics

Mail Order

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Exercise Equipment

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Firearms & Ammunition

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. ACACIA Memorial Park, Cash of course. Call “Birch Garden�, (2) adja- 206-526-8081. Thanks cent cemetery plots, #3 & #4. Selling $4,000 each or $7,500 both. Located in Shoreline / N. Seattle. Call or email Emmons Johnson, 2067 9 4 - 2 1 9 9 , eaj3000@msn.com E v e r g r e e n Wa s h e l l i , Seattle, 4 plots in section 19 on corner. Seller to pay transfer fee. $3,000/each or all 4 for $10,000 (425)482-0996 Electronics

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flea market Mail Order

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Miscellaneous

SAWMILLS from only $4897.00 -- Make and Save Money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free I n f o / DV D : w w w. N o r woodSawmills.com 1800-578-1363 Ext. 300N

Dogs

Dogs

Dogs

Dogs

Interested in Great Dane ownership? Be informed before you buy or adopt, visit daneoutreach.org, gdca.org, gdcww.org.

AKC ENGLISH BULLDOG PUPS - Gorgeous White w/ Brindle AKC Registered Puppies. READY to find a new loving home. Socialized, H e a l t h y, S h o t s & wormed, Potty & Crate trained. CHAMPION BLOODLINES $2,500. Call Kristy Comstock @ 425-220-0015 AKC MINI Schnauzer P u p p i e s. R e a d y f r o m m i d Fe b r u a r y t o l a t e February. More to come! N ow t a k i n g d e p o s i t s. Shots and Worming Up To Date. Tails and Dew Claws done. $400 Males, $500 Females. 253-223-3506, 253-2238382 or gonetothedogskennel.com

AKC Poodle Puppies Te a c u p s ; 5 G i r l s , Parti, Apricot, Chocolate, Black & Cream; 4 Boys, Parti, Chocolate and Phantom. Darling Little Bundles Full of Love and Kisses. Reserve your puff of love. 360-2493612

&INDüIT ü"UYüIT ü3ELLüIT NW ADSCOM ***AKC WESTIE PUPS* We s t H i g h l a n d W h i t e Te r r i e r s. M a l e s & fe males, $1,000. Will take deposits. Call with any questions. You can’t go w r o n g w i t h a We s t i e 360-402-6261

pets/animals

Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 15, 2014 • 17

WWWNW ADSCOM &INDĂĽYOURĂĽDREAMĂĽJOBĂĽON LINE

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AKC POODLE Standard Super sweet puppies, very intelligent & family raised! Two year health guarantee. Adult weight between 50 - 55 lbs. 12 28’ BAYLINER FULLY &INDĂĽITĂĽFASTĂĽANDĂĽEASY puppies available. Ac- stocked, ready to hop in WWWNW ADSCOM cepting puppy deposits & go! Must see in perM A LT E S E P U P P I E S . now! $800 each. Please son, a steal at $15,000! Purebred, 7 weeks, 3 call today 503-556-2060. Comparable boats this CHIHUAHUAS Puppies, males $550 obo. Shots size w/equipment are in call for pricing. Financing & wormed. Parents on the $30,000 price range. Available. Adult Adop- site. 253-761-6067. Won’t last long, act quick tions also. Reputable before it’s gone! Serious Oregon Kennel. Unique offers will be considered. colors, Long and Short Also willing to entertain Haired. Health Guaranvehicle or property trade. teed. UTD Vaccinations/ Call Tony 785-320-1448. wor mings, litter box trained, socialized. Auto Service/Parts/ Video, pictures, informaAccessories tion/ virtual tour: *NEW YEAR New Home www.chi-pup.net References happily sup- A K C E n g l i s h M a s t i f f plied! Easy I-5 access. Puppy. Apricot Brindle Auto Events/ Drain, Oregon. Vic and m a l e , 7 w e e k s o l d , Auctions Mary Kasser, 541-459- $1,000. These are the JUNK CARS & perfect giant secur ity 5951 show dogs! World WinTRUCKS DAC H S H U N D P U P - ners are these pups $1000 cost $149 PIES. Mini. Black and family tradition! 2 yr old APR 105.89% Ta n , D a p p l e . Fa m i l y Fawn Female. Stud dog for 3 months Raised, First Shots, Vet services too. Call Rich, Pawn your Car, Boat, 253-335-3932 Checked and Wormed. 253-347-1835. Whidbey RV, Motorcycle or ATV Parents on site. $300 to www.worldclassmastiffs.com Airport Auto & RV Pawn $400. 253-653-8346 WWWNW ADSCOM WorldClassMastif@aol.com 8500 Old Hwy 99 SE, OLY ,OCALĂĽJOBSĂĽINĂĽPRINTĂĽANDĂĽON LINE Field bred English 1-800-973-7296 Springer Spaniels. Born ROTTWEILERS, Pure(360) 956-9300 &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T 29 Nov, excellent hunt- bred German, AKC Pawww.airportautorvpawn.com ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE ers and pets. parents pered. $800. HUGE & Great with Kids. 425OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE o n s i t e, p a r e n t s aw e www.nw-ads.com 280-2662. Serious InWWWNW ADSCOM some birdogs and have We’ll leave the site on for you. quiries only. ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY won many hunting awa r d s. A l l l i ve r a n d white. AKC registered, dew claws removed tails docked and first shots. 550.00 Oak Harbor Call 559-816-2591. Hardchargin- springers@yahoo.com ready mid JAN GERMAN SHEPHERD female, 3 years, beautiful, black & red, large 95 lbs, obedience trained, spayed. Selling for home companion/protection. RedOakShepherds.com $800. 360-262-0706 GERMAN SHEPHERD pups, AKC. Ger man lines. Selectively bred for work & family companions. Loving protection temperament. ParRebate Rebateexpires expires9/30/2013 1/31/14 ents on site. Prices subject to change without notice. RedOakShepherds.com “Your NW Engine $900 360-262-0706 & Transmission

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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: hreast@soundpublishing.com or by mail to: 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.

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• Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Whidbey - Thurston - Kitsap - Seattle • Advertising & Marketing Coordinator - Port Angeles

Reporters & Editorial • Reporters - Poulsbo - Everett - Covington

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CIRULATION MANAGER - KIRKLAND Sound Publishing, Inc. is currently accepting applications for a Circulation Manager at the Kirkland and Bothell/Kenmore Reporters. The primary duty of a Circulation Manager (CM) is to manage a geographic district. The CM will be accountable for the assigned newspaper as follows: Recruiting, contracting and training independent contractors to meet delivery deadlines, insuring delivery standards are being met and quality customer service. Position requires the ability to operate a motor vehicle in a safe manner; to occasionally lift and/or transport bundles weighing up to 25 pounds from ground level to a height of 3 feet; to deliver newspaper routes, including ability to negotiate stairs and to deliver an average of 75 newspapers per hour for up to 8 consecutive hours; to communicate with carriers and the public by telephone and in person; to operate a personal computer. Must possess reliable, insured, motor vehicle and a valid Washington State driver’s license. We offer a competitive compensation and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) If you are interested in joining the team at the Kirkland and Bothell/Kenmore Reporters, email us your cover letter and resume to: hreast@soundpublishing.com CIRCMGR Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com

For a list of our most current job openings and to learn more about us visit our website:

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18 • January 15, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

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$ $ 16,222 214/mo. 14,855 Deluxe RV Garage 28’x36’x16’

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4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 10’x14’ & (2) 10’x7’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 4’x3’ double glazed vinyl window w/screens, 28’x12’ 50# loft w/50# stairway, 3’ steel wainscoting, 18” eave and gable overhangs,10’ continuous flow ridge vent.

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1990 BLACK FORD F150 XL pickup truck for sale. 2 wheel drive, Tires are 31x10.50’s on Ultra wheels (need cleaning), tires in excellent cond. Repainted 5 years ago & engine replaced (July ‘03) at 71,186 miles by Whidbey Island Ford. Stock 302, V8 fuel injected! Twin gas tanks and cruise control. Canopy is 4 years old w/ bed liner. Runs Great! Ver y dependable. 29,619 miles on new engine. Have all receipts since I bought in 2001. Odometer reads 00805. $3,500 Firm. Call or text 360-320-8390.

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19,308 Buildings Built • 20,543,001 Sq. Ft.

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The opportunity to make a Recycle this newspaper. difference is right in front of you.


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Snoqualmie Valley Record • January 15, 2014 • 19

Basham completes Air Force basics Air Force Airman Jared N. Basham graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland, San Antonio, Texas. Basham earned distinction as an honor graduate. He is the son of Charles Basham of Oroville, Calif., and Sheryl Elliott of North Bend. Basham completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate’s degree through the Community College of the Air Force.

ENTER PAPPY VAN WINKLE RAFFLE

JARED BASHAM

Legion Post is on Facebook Local Post 79 of the American Legion in Snoqualmie is now on Facebook. You can friend the post at www.facebook.com/groups/212429492214206. The Post started the page as a way to connect with veterans who may not know about the group, and their families. Learn more on their Web page: http://post79.org.

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20 • January 15, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Snoqualmie Valley Record, January 15, 2014  

January 15, 2014 edition of the Snoqualmie Valley Record

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