Valley Record SNOQUALMIE
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 2014 n DAILY UPDATES AT WWW.VALLEYRECORD.COM n 75 CENTS
Hiker stays moving to survive lost night Alone on Rattlesnake,‘he was tired, cold, hungry and missing a shoe’
“It was 6:30 a.m.—a broken femur.” A motorized cart had flipped on its driver, injuring the man. “It was freezing, windy, the rain was blowing sideways. I was there, managing that call. That’s what I’m going to miss,” said Rowe. Not the meetings, not the paperwork—but the real responses, out in the real world, that he’ll remember.
A hiker got lost overnight on Rattlesnake Ledge near North Bend last week, and managed to survive the night by staying on his feet. According to a report from the King County Sheriff’s Office, would-be rescuers from Seattle Mountain Rescue, King County’s 4X4 and Explorer Search and Rescue teams, plus search dogs, the sheriff’s helicopter and a small plane, all combed the wet ridge late last Tuesday and early Wednesday, Feb. 25 and 26, after the young man went missing some time before 9 p.m. The hiker had separated himself from a group of five friends, hiking the main Rattlesnake route, then took a spur trail. His fellow hikers waited for him at the ledge, but he never appeared. After checking the parking lot, to no avail, they called for help. Searchers with Seattle Mountain Rescue found the spur trail, and searched into the early hours of Wednesday, but couldn’t find him that night. The hiker was found that morning by a maintenance crew of the Cedar River Watershed, who were driving on a back road.
SEE CHIEFS, 13
SEE SEARCH, 5
Seed lovers unite to share strains, wisdom Page 9
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
As one era closes, another opens at the Snoqualmie Fire Department, where Mark Correira, left, started the year as the new fire chief. Outgoing Chief Bob Rowe, right, will retire this spring, but lingers for now in the role of battalion chief as Correira gets settled.
Scenic beauty: Ready your pics for 2014 Valley photo contest Page 15
Changing of the chiefs As Snoqualmie Fire rebooter Bob Rowe eases out, Mark Correira ponders new era BY SETH TRUSCOTT Editor
On a cold winter morning a few weeks ago, Bob Rowe found himself on a call.
Letters 4 8 Calendar 11 Schools 9 Movie Times 14 Obituary On the Scanner 19
Vol. 100, No. 41
Deal finally happens, for most school staff District finalizes classified contract, secretaries deal still in talks BY CAROL LADWIG Staff Reporter
Classified staff, including bus drivers, custodians and food service workers in the Snoqualmie Valley School District now have
a four-year contract in place. The contract, approved by a vote of the Public School Employees (PSE) union Feb. 13 and the school board Feb. 27, includes a 2 percent pay increase for each of the next four years. The contract is also retroactive to Sept. 1, 2013. The union’s previous contract expired Aug. 31, and the staff had been working under the terms of that expired contract for
most of the 2013-14 school year. Snoqualmie Valley School Board members were congratulated on finalizing the PSE contract, and urged to work on doing the same with the Snoqualmie Valley Administrative Secretaries Association (SVASA), also working under a contract that expired in August. SEE CONTRACT,5
Talks timeline Sept. 8: The teachers union approves contract, averting strike. A three-year contract includes 2 percent annual pay increase. Feb. 13: Classified employees union approves contract, for four years, with 2 percent annual increase. Ongoing: Snoq. Valley Administrative Secretaries union still in talks, facilitated by mediator.
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STARTS HERE 2 • March 5, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • March 5, 2014 • 3
Active Senior Fair 2014 Saturday, March 8 10 a.m. – 3 p.m. Westminster Chapel of Bellevue 13646 NE 24th Street
This fun, FREE, daylong event features a fashion show and a variety of entertainers. Sit in on mini-seminars and workshops. Take advantage of free health screenings. Stroll through vendor exhibits highlighting a wide range of Eastside businesses and organizations. The entire day is geared to the active senior. No Registration Required. FREE Parking. Don’t miss this fun-filled event! For more information, call 425-635-6191 or visit www.overlakehospital.org/ActiveSeniorFair
4 • March 5, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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C reative Design Wendy Fried firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising David Hamilton Account email@example.com Executive Circulation/ Patricia Hase Distribution firstname.lastname@example.org Mail PO Box 300, Snoqualmie, WA 98065 Phone 425.888.2311 Fax 425.888.2427 www.valleyrecord.com Classified Advertising: 800.388.2527 Subscriptions: $29.95 per year in King County, $35 per year elsewhere Circulation: 425.453.4250 or 1.888.838.3000 Deadlines: Advertising and news, 11 a.m. Fridays; Photo op/coverage requests in advance, please. The Snoqualmie Valley Record is the legal newspaper for the cities of Snoqualmie, North Bend and Carnation. Written permission from the publisher is required for reproduction of any part of this publication. Letters, columns and guest columns do not necessarily reflect the views of the Snoqualmie Record.
Coal trains a health risk A massive planned expansion of dirty coal, mined from Montana, Wyoming, and Washington state, and shipped to Asia through five proposed northwest ports will threaten our ecosystem. Coal is the dirtiest, most destructive, and most carbon-intensive fossil fuel. Its extraction, and shipment across our state by train, will impact the environment, our water, and our health. If Washington State becomes a gateway for coal export, the shipping of up to 100 million tons of coal a year to Asia would spread toxic coal dust in dozens of communities along the rail line, clog our railroads and ports, risk our families’ health, pollute our air and water, and stoke the climate crisis. Coal dust, with its mercury, arsenic and lead, is never removed from inside lungs, once there, and is linked to more and worsening lung disease, cancers, asthma, neurological disorders. This means more suffering and bigger medical costs. These coal export trains proposed would cause a range of health issues for Washington citizens. “Washington has a choice,” says Jan Hasselman, an attorney in EarthJustice’s Northwest office, “We can either be part of the clean energy future and economy, or we can be the export hub in the United States for dirty coal to China.” Learn more at www.coalfreewashington.org. Kristin Lockwood North Bend
Is a $12-an-hour minimum OUT of the wage a good idea?
PAST This week in Valley history
Thursday, March 2, 1989
Mom would have loved it We, the family of Emily Adcox, would like to thank family and friends who came to mom’s celebration of life on Saturday, Feb. 8, at the Snoqualmie Eagles. What a great turn out. Mom would have loved to have been there to see everyone. Thanks so much to Carmen, Cindy and Patti for all their help with the potluck, which gave us time to be with our family and friends. Also, the Snoqualmie Valley Eagles crew for your help also. We all appreciated all the help. Thanks again. Jeep, Janet, Gerry, Ginger and Howie Adcox Snoqualmie
“Right now, yes. Our economy isn’t so great, I don’t care what the paperwork says. I know a lot of people out of work.”
Food bank split
Feeding hungry is not a contest For more than 38 years, Mount Si Food Bank, run by area pastors, has been faithfully helping people in need around the Valley. Around 2008, the Snoqualmie Valley Ministerial Association (SVMA) appointed a management team to oversee operations of the food bank. While under this management, many donations were made to the food bank, a SVMA ministry. The donations were made to the faith-based, Christian ministry, not to the people installed to manage daily operations. Now, this group of faith-filled men of integrity, members of our community who have done nothing but try to help others, are being tried in the court of public opinion without the benefit of the facts of this case. The one mistake the SVMA made was that they perhaps trusted this management team too much. My questions are: What is a non-profit organization doing amassing that amount of money? Why would they think that the donations made to the food bank belong to them? Why would a church give the Christian organization the boot in favor of the secular one? Feeding the hungry and helping those in need is not a competition. The SVMA wants to do this while spreading God’s word, so they took only what was theirs in order to continue elsewhere the ministry they started. Kim Wagner North Bend
Mary Likes North Bend
“Well yes, $12 an hour is not a lot to live on. If you’re an independent shop owner, it’s hard to do business, but the bottom line is people need to get paid what they’re worth.” Kim Ewing Snoqualmie
• Twin Peaks is the first new town to be established in the Snoqualmie Valley. But it looks like there’s a bit more depredation and intrigue going on there than we’re used to. Filming for “Northwest Passage,” a new murder mystery for ABC-TV, began February 21 at the Mar-T Cafe, and will include various locations in the Valley. The fictional town of Twin Peaks is a composite of Snoqualmie, North Bend, Fall City and Carnation. Dozens of locals will be immortalized as extras. The kids in Debbie Navarre’s high school drama class are all agog at the opportunity to act alongside Michael Ontkean, Kyle MacLachlan and Piper Laurie. Some business owners, however, aren’t happy with how the filming is being handled.
Thursday, March 5, 1964 “I think it’s a great idea. There’s a lot of people working minimum-wage jobs right now, and a minimum wage bump would be better for a lot of them.” Joshua Richardson North Bend
“I don’t think it’s a good idea, because then people who need a job might get forced out of one. Perhaps certain jobs should have a higher entry-level pay… but a flat minimum wage increase does a disservice to a lot of people.” Clair Gabriel (and Hazel) North Bend
• Vandals smashed two large plate glass windows at the Valley Shoe Store in Snoqualmie Tuesday morning, removing part of the merchandise from the window display.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • March 5, 2014 • 5
SEARCH FROM 1 He had hiked above the rock ledges, and got lost on the back roads. The man managed to keep warm during the night by constantly walking. “He was tired, cold, hungry and missing a shoe,” reported Sheriff ’s Spokeswoman Sgt. Cindi West. “Other than that he was in good health. Despite having none of the ‘10 Essentials’ with him, he kept his wits about him and didn’t panic.”
The 10 Essentials
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
New Police Officers Scott Bruton and Nick Hogan are sworn in on Monday, Jan. 24, at Snoqualmie City Council chambers. Officer Hogan had help from his wife and child, pinning on his badge. Snoqualmie Police Chief Steve McCulley, Mayor Matt Larson and North Bend Mayor Ken Hearing joined in to mark the hiring, the latest before the city takes over policing duties for neighboring North Bend, this Friday at midnight.
Snoqualmie assumes police duties for North Bend on March 8 North Bend will have a new police department when midnight strikes on the night of Friday, March 7. Under contract with the city of North Bend, the city of Snoqualmie Police Department has hired additional police officers to provide law enforcement services for the City of North Bend as of March 8, 2014. The new police officers will report to Snoqualmie Police Department Chief Steve McCulley and Police Captain Nick Almquist. They will serve and protect North Bend residents, businesses, and visitors, while current Snoqualmie police officers will continue to serve Snoqualmie. However, all officers will work as a team to back each other up as needed for incidents or to develop joint programs benefitting both cities. “We are looking forward to expanding our service area to cover both cities in the Upper Snoqualmie Valley,” said Chief McCulley. “Snoqualmie Police Department officers are committed to ensuring safety and peace of mind in both cities. Our goal is to provide the most responsive, cost efficient, and effective police services possible.” The two cities agreed to a contract in 2013 for police services, costing North Bend about $1.3 million annually. The salaries, benefits, vehicles, uniforms, equipment, and all other expenses incurred for these services will be paid for by North Bend. No North Bend services will be funded from the city of Snoqualmie budget. “This is a natural fit,” Police Captain Nick Almquist said. “Police services won’t have to stop at the cities’ boundaries, but will be seamless as the officers assigned to North Bend and those assigned to Snoqualmie will work together as needed for policing, operations, and investigations.” Call the Snoqualmie Police Department at (425) 888-3333.
Valley city ranked ninth safest in Washington The city of Snoqualmie has been declared the ninth safest city out of 50 of Washington’s safest cities by the Safewise home security company. Snoqualmie’s ranking was determined using an FBI crime report in combination with the city of Snoqualmie 2013 Snoqualmie Police Services Survey, which cited that 96 percent of residents feel safe or very safe living in Snoqualmie. A few other local cities that ranked high on the list include Duvall and Sammamish. “I am very pleased and proud of the recent recognition which ranks the city of Snoqualmie as the ninth safest city in Washington,” said Snoqualmie Police Chief, Steve McCulley. “I believe strongly in a community that works together with law enforcement to help solve crime and make Snoqualmie a safer place to live. In order to commit to this philosophy, I will dedicate myself to answering the needs of the citizens and fostering their trust in the men and women of the Snoqualmie Police Department.” For further information, please visit the Safewise website at www.safewise.com.
Ty’s Handyman Service
The 10 essentials to bring along for hiking and outdoor activities, as shared by King County Search and Rescue, include: • Insulation (extra layers of clothing plus a hat) • Emergency shelter (a small tarp or tent with ropes is adequate) • Hydration (extra water) • Illumination (flashlight and extra batteries) • Navigation (a map and compass, or a GPS) • Fire (waterproof matches and fire starter) • First-aid supplies (bandages, daily medications, etc) • Repair kit and tools (knife or multi-tool and duct tape) • Nutrition (food) • Sun protection (sunglasses and sunscreen)
CONTRACT FROM 1 School volunteer Lynne Keogh reminded the board that secretaries are “the first line of defense,” in a school building. She said she was worried that the board didn’t seem to know what these employees did for the district. SVASA representatives and the district bargaining team are negotiating with a mediator. The group last met Feb. 12.
Arbor Day poster contest open to kids The theme is “Trees Belong in Cities,” in Snoqualmie’s annual Arbor Day poster contest for students in fourth and fifth grade. Poster creators should submit original artwork to the city of Snoqualmie by Friday, April 4. Contest details, requirements, and submission information are posted on the city website in the Events & Activities section. To learn more, call (425) 831-5784
CERT course starting soon A certification course for the local Community Emergency Response Team starts April 19 at the Snoqualmie Fire Station. Learn how to serve your community during an emergency or disaster. Find details and registration info at ci.snoqualmie.wa.us or call (425) 888-1551.
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6 • March 5, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Get your game on at Wii bowling tournament
The Valley’s two senior centers will meet in battle, er, bowling,
from 1 to 3 p.m. Tuesday, March 11, at the Mount Si Senior.
Eastside Catholic Middle School
CurriCulum Night for prospective parents
Wednesday, March 19 | 6:30 - 8 p.m.
IGNITE dancers compete at the Kids Artistic Revue competition, held in early February in Tukwila. Students won some top awards, including an Intermediate Studio first place.
Big award, big trophy for dancers
The trophy that IGNITE's student dancers brought back from competition in February is so big, it's taller than many of the kids. The performance crew from IGNITE Dance and Yoga studio in North Bend did well at the KAR (Kids Artistic Revue) Dance Competition, held Saturday and Sunday, Feb. 8 and 9, at Foster High School in Tukwila. They won the award for Top Intermediate Studio, beating all comers in the intermediate level from the Pacific Northwest. In a standout performance, IGNITE's Senior Lyrical group, dancing to the song "Medicine" by Daughter, won the People's Choice Award. The video of this routine will now compete to be a finalist, with voting in June. Dancers in this routine are Kira Jerome, Cameron Washington, Jodie Howson-Watt, Erin Horne, Jessie Reed, Katie Engdahl, Erin Walker, Zoe Thompson, Katelyn Stewart, and Abi Wall. Choreography was by Katie Black. Check out a video at http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=25O70XD_JGM. IGNITE Competition Team's next competition is Spotlight Dance Cup, April 25, 26, and 27, at Highline Performing Arts Center in Burien. IGNITE hopes to qualify at this regional competition for summer nationals in Seaside, Ore. You can learn more about IGNITE at http://ignitedanceandyoga.com.
Join the Eastside Catholic faculty and Admissions team to learn more about our curriculum, activities and student life. Discover the EC Difference!
There’s still time to apply!
Director of Admissions Charlene Kletzly 425-295-3014 | eastsidecatholic.org/RSVP
St. Patty’s Day Run returns to Ridge The sixth annual St. Patty’s Day Run is 9 a.m. Saturday, March 15, on Snoqualmie Ridge. The chip-timed five-kilometer run and one-kilometer children’s race take place on the streets and paved trails of the Ridge. Registration is online at www.runsnoqualmie. com. Runners and walkers are welcome. Cost is $27 for adults, $11 for children, and includes a free T-shirt. Following the race, there will be live Irish-themed entertainment hosted by presenting sponsor, Finaghty’s Irish Pub and Restaurant. Pre-registration closes March 11.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • March 5, 2014 • 7
for the terminology and situations of teenagers. This CPR workshop will provide participants with a wallet card with two-year certification (same as an adult) as trained in first aid and cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR). Students will also receive a first-aid workbook. The class is 9 a.m. to 3:45 p.m. Saturday, March 22 at Encompass in North Bend, and costs $60 per person. Sign up at www.encompassnw.org.
Crossword puzzle p
Redeem at Mt. Si Senior Center
Try a new group exercise or line dancing class, return to a class after a break, or sign up for Tai Chi or Zumba Gold (Coming this Spring). SHAPE-UP and redeem your $10 coupon NOW at the Mt. Si Senior Center!! Call 425-888-3434 for upcoming classes!!
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Donations always welcome! Volunteer Opportunities Available! Store Hrs: Mon – Fri 9:00am-4:00pm • Sat 10:00am-4:00pm All Thrift Store proceeds benefit the Senior Center.
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Exams • Lab Work • Vaccinations • Health Certiﬁcates Parasite Control • Micro-Chipping • Supplements • Minor Surgery Behavior Counseling • Euthanasia
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Mount Si High School’s Associated Student Body (ASB) has set Saturday, March 29 as the date of its annual auction. The fund-raising event will be at Si View Community Center, and the goal this year is $60,000. All the money raised will go to Mount Si ASB, sports, and clubs. A portion of the price of each ticket sold will benefit the buyers’ designated team or club. All of the auction proceeds will go to ASB, 20 percent, and designated teams or clubs, 80 percent. Donations can be made through the ASB auction website, http://mountsiasb.weebly.com. Tickets are available on the auction website. General admission is $35 and includes dinner. Wildcat Club admission is $85 and includes early admission, reserved parking, dinner and drink tickets. Tickets are also available at the door, for $45 and $100. Seating is limited to 250 people.
411 Main Ave S • North Bend • 425.888.3434 www.mtsi-seniorcenter.org
Save the date for ASB auction
To enhance babysitters’ life and employment skills, Encompass offers a one-day workshop specifically geared
See answers, page 12
1. Portable timepiece 6. Doesn’t guzzle 10. Barber’s job 14. Accustom 15. Length x width, for a rectangle 16. Fit 17. Line of latitude north of the south pole (2 wds) 20. Sartre novel 21. Most paltry 22. Grasp 24. Sea waves breaking on a shore 25. Appear 28. Al dente 30. Genetically change 34. Complain 36. Amnion covering the head at birth 38. Coniferous trees 39. List of chapters and where they appear (3 wds) 42. Untwist the strands of a rope 43. Air 44. Pink, as a steak 45. Seeds of a pea plant 47. Puts in stitches 49. “The Joy Luck Club” author 50. Commoner 52. Pro ___
54. Check out clerks 58. Opening move in chess 62. Ready for battle (4 wds) 64. Lowlife 65. Georgetown athlete 66. Counters 67. ___ bag 68. Barely managed, with “out” 69. Narrow, thin, wood strips backing plaster
Down 1. Withdraw gradually 2. “___ and the King of Siam” 3. 1984 Peace Nobelist 4. 2005 Best Picture nominee 5. Concerning this 6. Cal. col. 7. Western blue flag, e.g. 8. River to the Rio Grande 9. Triangular bone at the base of the spine 10. More frugal 11. Dash 12. Misfortunes 13. Convene 18. Cotton fabric 19. Increase rapidly in number 23. Preliminary
outline 25. Misbehave (2 wds) 26. Construction site sight 27. Small, Indian hand drum 29. Slimy, protective secretion 31. Small village in the Highland area of Scotland 32. Aquarium fish 33. Big Bertha’s birthplace 35. Speak irreverently of God 37. St. Anthony, notably 40. Lens cover? 41. Peaceful music for relaxation (2 wds) 46. Boil 48. Pertaining to a particular state, not the national government 51. Tolerate 53. Amorphous creature 54. Actors 55. “Giovanna d’___” (Verdi opera) 56. Blue books? 57. Eye affliction 59. Doozy 60. Allergic reaction 61. “Get ___!” 63. “We’ve been ___!”
8 • March 5, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Calendar SNOQUALMIE VALLEY
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5
ART SHOW: Month-long art show, "Artists in Action," happens at Mount Si Art Supply, Office, and Printing shop, downtown North Bend. AARP TAX HELP: Get free individualized tax preparation assistance provided by trained AARP volunteers, 10 a.m. at North Bend Library. STUDY ZONE: Students in grades K through 12 can get free homework help from trained volunteer tutors, 3 to 5 p.m. at North Bend Library, 5 to 7 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library, 3 to 5 p.m. at Fall City Library. STORY TIME: Pajamarama Family Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at North Bend Library. All ages welcome with an adult. MANGA CLUB: Teens can watch anime movies, eat popcorn and practice drawing, 3 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. All skill levels welcome. STORY TIME: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at Snoqualmie Library. For children age 6 to 24 months, with an adult. STORY TIME: Preschool Story Time is 11 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library for children age 3 to 6 with an adult.
HOSPITAL MEETING: The public is invited to the Snoqualmie Valley Hospital Board of Commissioners meeting, 6:30 p.m at Snoqualmie City Hall, 38624 S.E. River St., Snoqualmie. For more information, go to www.SVHD4.org and click on the Governance image on the Home Page. STORY TIME: Pajama Family Story Time is 7 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. All ages are welcome with an adult. STORY TIME: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at the Fall City Library. For children age 6 to 24 months, with an adult. STORY TIME: Preschool Story Time is 10:45 a.m. at the Fall City Library for children age 3 to 6. ROTARY SPEAKER: Discussing ancient Jewish document treasures, Rabbi Mark Glickman speaks to Snoqualmie Valley Rotary Club, 7 a.m. at TPC Snoqualmie Ridge.
Bend. Pays for spay and neutering of local pets. Appetizers, drinks, raffles, prizes and shopping. Learn more at www.valleyanimalpartners.com/up_coming_events. Cost is $25. MASTER GARDENERS: Learn about vegetable gardening in the Valley, 11 a.m. at North Bend Library. A panel of successful Valley vegetable gardeners, all Master Gardeners as well, will present an open discussion on the best varieties of vegetables to grow in our area, whether to grow from seed or starts, and other tips for creating a successful vegetable garden. CLOTHING DRIVE: Snoqualmie Methodist Church clothing and textile drive is 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the church.
FRIDAY, MARCH 7
SUNDAY, MARCH 9
FAMILY MOVIE NIGHT: Come spend time as a family watching a fun movie with your neighbors, 6:30 p.m. at Snoqualmie Y.
CLOTHING DRIVE: Snoqualmie Methodist Church clothing and textile drive is 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
SATURDAY, MARCH 8 DINNER AUCTION: Valley Christian Assembly hosts a dinner auction, 6 p.m., benefiting its adopted village in Guatemala, San Miguel Chamil, through Food for the Hungry. Tickets are $10. Try an authentic Guatemalan dinner and bid to help; 32725 S.E. 42nd St., Fall City; (425) 222-5284. BARKO BUNCO: Valley Animal Partners game fundraiser is 1 to 4 p.m. at Si View Community Center, 400 Southeast Orchard Dr., North
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THURSDAY, MARCH 6
MONDAY, MARCH 10 LIBRARY FRIENDS: Friends of the North Bend Library meeting is 7 p.m. at North Bend Library. STUDY ZONE: Students in grades K through 12 can get free homework help from trained volunteer tutors, 3 to 5 p.m. at North Bend Library. STORY TIME: Infant and Young Toddler Story Time is 11 a.m. at North Bend Library, for babies and young children, accompanied by an adult.
TUESDAY, MARCH 11 STUDY ZONE: Students in grades K through 12 can get free homework help from trained volunteer tutors, 3 to 5 p.m. at North Bend Library, 5 to 7 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. STORY TIME: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at
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Rooster Valley Farm School
North Bend Library, for children age 2 to 3 with an adult. STORY TIME: Preschool Story Time is 10:45 a.m. at North Bend Library, for children age 3 to 6 with an adult. WII BOWLING: The Valley's two senior centers will meet in a Wii bowling battle, 1 to 3 p.m. at the Mount Si Senior Center in North Bend. The tournament is open to spectators.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12
MUSIC OF THE ANDES: Traditional Andean musical group, Quichua Mashis, gives a concert, 7:30 p.m. at the Duvall Visitor Center, 15619 Main St. $5 suggested donation. HISTORY: Tolt Historical Society meets, 7 to 9 p.m. at Sno-Valley Senior Center, Carnation. AARP TAX HELP: Get free individualized tax preparation assistance provided by trained AARP volunteers, 10 a.m. at North Bend Library. STUDY ZONE: Students in grades K through 12 can get free homework help from trained volunteer tutors, 3 to 5 p.m. at North Bend Library, 5 to 7 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library, 3 to 5 p.m. at Fall City Library. STORY TIME: Pajamarama Family Story Time is 6:30 p.m. at North Bend Library. All ages welcome with an adult. MANGA CLUB: Teens can watch anime movies, eat popcorn and practice drawing, 3 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. All skill levels welcome. STORY TIME: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at Snoqualmie Library. For children age 6 to 24 months, with an adult. STORY TIME: Preschool Story Time is 11 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library, for children age 3 to 6, with an adult.
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • March 5, 2014 • 9
Rabbi shares treasures at Valley Rotary Club Meeting Snoqualmie Valley Rotary Club hosts author and rabbi Mark Glickman as its featured speaker, 7 a.m. Thursday, March 6, at the TPC Snoqualmie Ridge. Glickman serves as rabbi of the Congregations Kol Shalom on Bainbridge Island, and Kol Ami in Woodinville. He will discuss a discovery that shines a light on Jewish history, the Genizah of the Ben Ezra synagogue in Cairo.
Flash Film Fest at Black Dog The Black Dog Arts Coalition’s 2014 Flash Film Fest, an allages showcase of documentary, mockumentary and short films, is next week. Viewings are 8 to 10 p.m. March 13, 14 and 15 at the Black Dog Arts Café in Snoqualmie. To learn more, send an e-mail to members@blackdogartscoalition. org or call (425) 831-3647.
Photos by Carol Ladwig
Seeds of knowledge
Top left, Rachel and Nick Tomczek work together to select and collect seeds for the Valley garden they’re planning. They are from Redmond but hope to move to the Valley this summer. Above, Snoqualmie farmers Jerri and Julie Johnson set up a display at the seed exchange to chat with visitors, and share their giant-pumpkin seeds. Below left, Krista Rome, at the “Backyard Beans and Grains” booth, discusses the varieties of seed with a visitor. Below, seed exchange coordinator Susan Alling, right, points out the various booths to volunteer Lyn Nelson during Saturday’s seed exchange in Carnation.
Wisdom grows, green thumbs meet at Lower Valley swap Kathy Griffin at the Casino Kathy Griffin, a two-time Emmy winner, bestselling author and four-time Grammy nominee, gives a show, 10 p.m. Sunday, March 23, at the Snoqualmie Casino ballroom. Tickets range from $30 to $85. Learn more at snocasino.com/ events/2014-kathygriffin. An 8 p.m. show is already sold out.
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THURSDAY, MARCH 6 • PHILOMENA, (PG-13), 5 P.M. • 12 YEARS A SLAVE, (R), 7 P.M.
FRIDAY, MARCH 7 • THE LEGO MOVIE (PG), 2 P.M. • VANCOUVER INT’L MOUNTAIN FILM.
SATURDAY, FEB. 15 • THE LEGO MOVIE, 2, 5 & 8 P.M.
SUNDAY, FEB. 16 • THE LEGO MOVIE, 6 P.M.
Nancy and Jerry Marshall of Fall City had their eyes opened Saturday, March 1, at the fourth annual Snoqualmie Valley Seed Exchange. It was their first visit to the annual swapping of seeds and information and Nancy, a Master Gardener, was a bit overwhelmed at the number and variety of seeds available. “I can’t save all this stuff!” she said, after tucking a few heirloom pepper seeds into a small labeled envelope. She passed on the tomato seeds, though, saying “I’m totally into the grafted plants now,” but wished she’d known the seeds didn’t have to be home-grown, since she had some leftover seed packets at home that she would have happily donated to the effort. The exchange, held this year at the Sno-Valley Senior Center in Carnation, hosted more than a dozen booths, displays and, of course, seeds for the taking. Various rooms of the center were also given to presentations, including a well-attended farmers forum, oral histories with local farmers, and classes on seed saving, growing berries, and eating local year-round. Despite the snowy afternoon, the center was humming with visitors throughout the event, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. The exchange was sponsored by Transition Snoqualmie Valley and Strategies for Provident Living. Learn more about Transition Snoqualmie Valley at transitionsnoqualmievalley.ning.com.
Clothing drive this weekend for Snoqualmie Church Snoqualmie Methodist Church is hosting a Clothing and Textile Drive, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, March 8, and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday, March 9. Bring worn out or ill-fitting clothing, shoes, towels, sheets, blankets and other textiles, and give them a second life. Snoqualmie Methodist Church is the big white church on the corner, 38701 S.E. River Street, Snoqualmie.
Beauty event coming to Bartell Bartell Drugs hosts a “Spring Health & Beauty Event” at its North Bend store this week. Cosmetic demonstrations are 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, March 7. Cosmetologists will give free “mini makeovers” that focus on the latest colors and products for spring. From 3 to 6 p.m. on Friday, get hair styling tips. Conair representatives will spotlight the latest hair styling tools and tips. The store holds a health clinic, 9 a.m. to noon Thursday, March 13, with services free of charge or at discounted fees. Services include blood glucose testing, blood glucose meter exchange and meter education, cholesterol testing, bone density screenings for osteoporosis and blood pressure testing for hypertension.
10 • March 5, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Snoqualmie Go Braugh! Downtown merchants offer gold in St. Patrick’s Day contest In celebration of St. Patricks Day, downtown Snoqualmie merchants are hosting “Snoqualmie Go Braugh,” a weeklong event which offers Irishthemed food, drinks, music and promotional specials. The festivities start Monday, March 10, with a contest titled “Quest for Uncle Si’s Lost Gold.” The lucky winner of this contest will receive $100 in golden coins. The contest theme is a nod to the colorful characters of Snoqualmie history. Uncle Si (aka Josiah Merritt) is among the well-known early pioneers who according to local folklore, lost some of his gold during an arduous journey delivering food to settlers in Seattle. To earn entry into the contest for “Uncle Si’s Lost Gold,” contestants must obtain a pass-
port which lists participating businesses, along with a set of limericks describing those businesses. Contestants must then make their own journey throughout downtown Snoqualmie, and recite the correct limerick to a staff member inside the matching business. A stamp is received for each correct match, and each stamp serves as a chance to win the grand prize. Visit more shops to increase chances of taking home the gold. Passports can be printed from a PDF attached to the Snoqualmie Go Braugh event page at www. snovalley.org. Hard copies can be picked up at the Snoqualmie Valley Chamber of Commerce office, 38767 S.E. River Street. Passports are also available at some of the participating businesses. To complete the passport, visit participating businesses any time Monday through Saturday, March 10 through 15, during regular business hours. The winner will be drawn and announced at 1:30 p.m. March 17 at The
Thinking of Growing Your Family?
Bindlestick, 8010 Railroad Avenue, across from the Snoqualmie Train Depot. Contestants need not be present to win the grand prize.
Carnation St. Paddy’s Day Bash is bigger and better Celebrate St. Patrick’s Day in Carnation with dinner and a pint, 4 to 9 p.m. Saturday, March 15, at Sno-Valley Tilth’s second annual St. Paddy’s Day Bash. Tilth is partnering with the Sno Valley Senior Center, 4610 Stephens Ave., Carnation, this year for a bigger and better bash. On the menu there’s local, organic fare that’s also traditional for the season, including Hemplers’ nitrate-free corned beef, organic cabbage, mustards, organic colcannon, vegetarian pea soup, soda bread, and homemade Irish apple cake. Snoqualmie Brewery provides the microbrews, and Skip Rock Distillery will host a tasting of three small-batch whiskeys. Kestrel Cellars will also supply wine for the event. Irish and Celtic music and poetry, performed by local artists, is on the entertainment schedule, plus crafts and activities for all ages. Some child care is available. Doors open at 4 p.m., and dinner is served from 5 to 8 p.m. Live music starts at 6 p.m. Tickets, which include dinner, are $20 per adult, $15 per senior and $5 for children. The whiskey tasting tickets are an additional $10. Buy tickets online at www.brownpapertickets.com/event/559628. Learn more at www.snovalleytilth.org/st-paddys-day-bash.
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Board bond talks lead to pointed questions about freshman campus future BY CAROL LADWIG Staff Reporter
Voters may determine the future of the Snoqualmie Valley School District’s semester-old Freshman Campus, when they decide on a future bond issue. Before that can happen, though, at least two school board members would like a say on the possibilities, and one has called for a frank board discussion on the topic. “I think one of the fundamental differences in philosophy that we need to discuss is this idea of the freshman campus,” board member Dan Popp said during the board’s Feb. 27 bond discussion. He felt board members differed in opinion and perspective on the long-term success of the freshman campus, and the need to bring the freshmen back onto the main campus, adding, “I struggle to envision how, … we would be able to accomodate that program, if we’re rushing to bring them back on campus after phase 1 (of a proposed construction project), when phase 1 at this point, after all the discussions we’ve had, is a single building in the middle of the parking lot.” The project under discussion is an eight-year remodel of Mount Si High School, which would ultimately create a 2,100-student facility where the 1,200-capacity school now stands. Phase DAN POPP 1, estimated to be complete in the fall Snoqualmie Valley of 2018, would include a new building in the parking lot, with parking underSchool Board neath, and give the facility a total capacmember ity of 1,900. Popp noted that at completion, phase 1 wouldn’t allow the growing numbers of freshmen, (this year’s class is 470) to return to the main campus, let alone allow them the same isolation they currently have, with separate gyms, separate cafeterias, and so on. “It’s part of the disagreement we have on this board around what the solution is…,” he said. “We will likely not get to a consensus and not get to an agreement on Option A, as it is, until that element is addressed. That is a key element. It is for me, it is for Marci (Busby)… and until we resolve that, we can’t move forward with Option A.” “It’s not just my issue,” he added. “It’s an issue we’re hearing from the community around the support of the freshman campus.” What prompted Popp’s statements was the board’s continuing discussion of Option A, the $216 million bond proposal that includes the high school remodel, a sixth elementary school, and maintenance on other school buildings districtwide. For the discussion, each board member was asked to assign a level of urgency to various elements of the bond, which included the elementary school, the need for a new middle school, repairs to district facilities and infrastructure, repairs to the high school infrastructure including flood-and earthquake precautions, and improvements to the high school’s program capacity. Board members were unanimous that a new elementary school was one of the most urgent elements, and all but Busby agreed that the middle school capacity was WELCOME TO OUR LADY OF SORROWS most urgent (Busby ranked CATHOLIC CHURCH
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • March 5, 2014 • 11
it moderately urgent). The discussion broke down on the topic of districtwide infrastructure needs, after Board President Geoff Doy commented that he viewed all of the needs through the lens of an Option A bond. “If it’s another solution that isn’t (Option A), then we’re looking at a significant bond in the 2020s,” he said. He was reluctant to delay any high school and infrastructure improvements that long, saying “I think it conflicts with our vision. If we’ve got the same high school in 2025… I don’t think we’re the best school district by any measure.” According to the board’s newly adopted strategic plan, the district’s vision is “To become the best school district in Washington state by any measure.” Popp argued that he could look at the elements of the bond independently, and as a result, he might conclude that Option A is not the solution urgently needed. “I think the infrastructure needs are only moderately
urgent… but that’s the challenge with that, if we’re looking at it in terms of a timeline.… We have to evaluate all these elements.… If, in my case, infrastructure needs are only moderately urgent, then I guess one could conclude it lessens the urgency of Option A… If it’s not urgent, then maybe Option A isn’t the right solution.” Doy pointed out that the district has been working on an Option A proposal since last May, and was clearly opposed to “starting all over again” on discussions. Also, he said, “We’re taking options off the table because we’re taking so long to make a decision.” The discussion ended with agreement from the board to consider a community phone survey, to gauge public response to the current bond proposal, and other possibilities. They directed Superintendent Joel Aune to schedule a work session with the survey organizer on or before the next school board meeting, March 13.
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In partnership with the Snoqualmie Commerce, the Valley Chamber of Commerce Valley Record will publish the 2014 Snoqualmie Valley Business Directory & Community Guide. This annual guide will feature useful local business listings and information on where to shop locally. It will also spotlight what to see and do in the Valley, along with great ideas for community activities and events, contacts, dining, events, services, shopping, school, recreation and parks. The Business Directory & Community Guide will be distributed in the Valley Record throughout the Valley
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12 • March 5, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
Time to spring forward Don’t forget to set your clocks ahead one hour this weekend Daylight Saving Time begins at 2 a.m. Sunday, March 9, with the time shifting forward an hour. Daylight Saving Time ends Sunday, Nov. 2.
PUZZLE ANSWERS FROM 7
Four teens are Valley Rotary Club’s Students of the Quarter Four Mount Si High School students—Hunter Abbott, Parker McComb, Lydia Petroske and Quinn Mosher—are the new Rotary Students of the Quarter. The Rotary Club of Snoqualmie Valley named the four for the first and second quarters of the 2013-14 school year, at their February 27 meeting. They receive a $100 check. The students were selected from more than 30 candidates nominated by Mount Si High School staff. The program recognizes Snoqualmie Valley students who are positive role models for others and demonstrate outstanding community service, leadership, school involvement, moral character and academic excellence. Mount Si Head Football Coach Charlie Kinnune was guest speaker. He was named the 2013-14 Washington Interscholastic Activities Coach of the Year for the SeattleKing District 2. This is the first time Kinnune, who has been head coach for 22 years at Mount Si, has earned this honor.
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Send entries to email@example.com, clearly marked as contest photos. Entries should be submitted at 72 dpi and at least 14 inches wide by 11 inches tall. For questions, send an e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org The top 10 photos will be published in a multi-page photo spread April 2nd and will include the names of the photographers. Limit three submissions per person.
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The Valley Record reserves the right to publish any and all photos submitted for the contest without permission in current and future products. Submission of photos for the contest is a release of rights to use the photos in any and all future products of Sound Publishing, Inc. Winners will be selected by the staff of the Valley Record on Thursday, March 27th.
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Snoqualmie Valley Record • March 5, 2014 • 13
CHIEFS FROM 1 Those are what sticks with Rowe, who stepped down February 3 as chief of the department that he built from the ground up 15 years ago. “That’s taken all the energy I’ve had,” said Rowe. “I’m ready to step aside and have a new person, with new enthusiasm and energy, take this into the future,” he said. “It’s best for the department to have a breath of fresh air, and new leadership.” Rowe has been a firefighter for 37 years; his father was a firefighter before him. “It’s always going to be in my blood,” Rowe said.
New chief The chief’s hat still means a lot in a town the size of Snoqualmie, where you don’t just push paper as the top firefighter. “The best part of the job is, you get to do everything,” said Mark Correira, who was hired January 15 as Snoqualmie’s next fire chief. “The worst part of the job is—you get to do everything.” “This is definitely a working chief position,” added Rowe. The city went through a hiring process this past December that involved department heads, career and volunteer firefighters, who met with candidates and helped winnow the final candidates. A national search that drew 73 applicants ended with a Correira, a Mukilteo resident, getting the nod. Being a chief is actually half the chief’s job. Correira, like Rowe before him, splits duties as the city’s emergency management department director, planning for and managing all the major disasters. That’s a big job. “This is arguably the busiest EOC (emergency operations center), most active, second to the county, in the county,” said Correira. “We activate our emergency management department a whole lot more often than other cities,” Rowe said. That’s partly due to the hand Mother Nature has dealt to this flood-prone city in the Cascade foothills. But it’s also because, as a small department, resources are tight and so must be tightly managed. Correira worked for the Edmonds Fire Department before, during and after it merged to become Snohomish County Fire District 1. He handled operations—“all the firefighters, 12 offices, 20,000 calls a year—that was my responsibility.” Drawn to administration years ago, Correira liked it. He was drawn to apply for the Snoqualmie job to be able to work within a tighter group to achieve goals—to work in a city again. Here, fire chiefs have a say in planning and making their city safer. Correira is married, with a son, Noah, 8, and two twin daughters, Elsa and Faith, 12. His wife, Sarah, is a busy volunteer in schools. She’ll likely be looking to build new education relationships locally, as Correira plans to move his family to the Valley this summer. While residence in the city is not required, he wants to make a personal commitment. Plus, with how busy the job can be, “it’s not a bad idea,” said Rowe. Outside of the job, he’s a utility player for the Stingers, on the Greater Seattle Hockey League team. He grew up skating on frozen lakes in New England with a stick in his hand, a rock for a puck, and started playing again four years ago.
Changing industry A native of Oxford, Mass., Correira’s fire career started early. “I was walking home from school when I was 13 years old. There was a brush fire on the side of the road. Firefighters asked if I would help put it out.” He and his friends grabbed backpackmounted water cans, and jumped right in to
Seth Truscott/Staff Photo
Snoqualmie Fire Chief Mark Correira, with his family, wife Sarah, daughters Elsa and Faith, and son Noah, with the Snoqualmie mayor Matt Larson, being sworn in in January. douse the burning grass. New department “I thought, ‘This is the coolest thing ever!’” Rowe was hired as deputy chief on January Correira volunteered at 18, started training, 1, 1999, when Snoqualmie had decided to leave and was hired full-time at age 23. That was Eastside Fire and Rescue and start its own fire 25 years ago. When Rowe started as a firefighter, this job department. Rowe had 19 days to do it. “We started with nothing,” he said. There was the most dangerous in the country, he said. That’s changed, thanks to better training, was just three volunteers, no paid staff, and no fire engine. better understanding and technology. Rowe came to Snoqualmie from Burien, But it’s still a hard job, and stress, heart where he was a battalion chief. disease and cancer take their toll. “I had cut most of my teeth as a lieutenPart of the reason for all that stress is the ant,” he said. “We had limited staffing. Like job’s mentality. “Firefighters tend to think the worst before this department, at lieutenant wasn’t just a they get there, so they’re ready for it,” Rowe lieutenant—more of a battalion chief. They were in charge of budgeting, the entire EMS said. On a 24-hour shift, a firefighter called program…. a lot more responsibility. “I was ready for this level,” in the night has to go from he added. “I was already doing dead sleep to ready for an it.” emergency. And you can’t be Rowe also got a rare chance groggy, Rowe said. when he came here. “We’re also first to be drawn “I could build a department into people’s worst nightfrom ground zero,” he said. mares,” he said. “You can’t just “You don’t get that opporleave that at work. Some stuff tunity in this day and age. stays with you.” Bob Rowe, Everything is established with Firefighters, however, have Outgoing Snoqualmie Fire Chief traditions going back to the learned lessons here, ensuring 1800s!” that they talk and debrief after So, he built on his South harrowing duty. County knowledge, hiring six firefighters in “The culture has changed on that issue,” Correira said. “Before, you were weak if you three weeks. As the city grew, so did the showed emotion or were affected by it. Now, department. Rowe took full control as city fire chief and emergency management director in they’re saying it’s OK to be human.” What’s good about being a firefighter, Rowe 2003. The new fire station was built near the Kimball Creek neighborhood in 2005. The old said, is that it’s the ultimate public service. “You…save lives, reduce damage to prop- volunteer fire station was demolished in 2007 erty, protect the environment. It’s intrinsically to make way for the new city hall. But the siren rewarding,” he said. “We’re not looking for from that station still sounds from the downthe accolades. But it sure makes you feel good town block’s rooftop. Volunteers had provided Snoqualmie’s fire inside.” “The goal is to serve people,” said Correira. services until 1993, led by a paid chief and a As city fire chief, he still gets to do that on a fire marshal. Volunteerism remains steady, and the one-on-one basis. “One thing I liked is that I’m not just shuf- department relies on volunteer firefighters fling papers, making policy or going to meet- working regular evening shifts, covering the ings,” Correira said. “I get to get out there and Valley while their neighbors sleep. Highly trained, volunteers “are absolutely the best do what I love doing.” Whether it’s tracking a part for a fire engine bang for the buck,” says Rowe, who praises or driving it out the door to an emergency, he Snoqualmie’s committed core group. However, the days of an alarm summoning can do it all, and is happy to do so. a legion of part-timers to the fire hall in a crisis “I’m not ready to push up my sleeves and are a memory. start pushing paper yet,” Correira said. “You can’t just walk out of your business, lock Correira’s decision echoes Rowe’s own. the door and go help somebody anymore,” said Part of the reason Rowe took the original Correira. “That culture is over…. The comSnoqualmie fire chief job. “I wasn’t ready not to respond to calls any- munity now needs to ensure that when they call 911, someone is going to show up.” more,” Rowe said.
“You save lives. We’re not looking for accolades. But it sure makes you feel good inside.”
Much of that is down to new training requirements. “When I became a volunteer firefighter, it was ‘here’s your bunker pants and helmet, here’s where you stand when the alarm goes off,” Rowe said. “Now, it’s a full three-and-a-halfmonth academy” just to fight fires. “The level of knowledge and competence—it’s a huge time commitment.” Snoqualmie’s fire department has grown, thanks to last year’s levy lid lift and a new basic life support transport fee assessed for ambulance rides. The job of a firefighter will remain secure, even as, in the years ahead, as more fire service jobs open up in the industry, possibly including Rowe’s own. “Titles don’t mean that much to me,” says Rowe, whose current one is a little fuzzy. He’s performing, more or less, the same role that retired Battalion Chief Todd Reynolds did— overseeing schedules and the training program. He’s also now a source of wisdom for the new boss. But Rowe is being very careful to ensure that he doesn’t cast too big a shadow, even while his presence makes for an easy transition. “I didn’t want to handcuff the new fire chief of what my vision is,” Rowe said. “He needs to be going forward.” So, even Rowe’s battalion chief role may disappear when he leaves this spring. Correira jokes that now Rowe gets to deal with “all the good stuff. “Any problems,” he thumbs his own chest. Rowe can address past policies, but if a firefighter asks him about what’s ahead, it’s Correira’s territory—“You have to go next door,” explains the outgoing chief.
What’s ahead In 2013, Snoqualmie logged more than 1,140 calls. It was its busiest year yet. Call volumes have seen upward shifts in the last few years, even as growth in the city has stabilized. The city’s now much more youthful demographic has also changed the game for firefighters. It’s more about preventing accidents involving children, then responding to elderly falls or fires. “We used to have fires back in the day,” Rowe said—three or four big, bad structure fires a month. As building codes and safety changed, America stopped burning. Both chiefs experienced a culture change, some 15 years ago, when firefighters began to be trained in the art of reading smoke, of understanding fire behavior by sight. Fires had become rare enough that firefighters needed books and classes to make up for on-the-job experience. “The generation now, the people with the experience, who have been through those big battles, are retiring,” Rowe said. “The ones stepping up don’t have that much battle experience with fires. They’re trying their best to get the old-timers to download that experience. (But) you can’t only talk about it. You have to experience it.” Tech is also changing. Thirty years ago, the new technology was in-home smoke detectors. Today, it’s residential sprinklers, which get people out while slowing the speed of a structure fire. Correira sees the role of firefighters changing, too, as they become a more integral part of the health care system. Their stations and their mobile response are ways to keep people out of emergency rooms through education, prevention and response. Looking ahead, fire departments will be more efficient. That means partnering with other communities. “I believe the city is going to retain its fire department,” said Correira. “We’re providing services to the area. If we can become a part of that leadership in the Valley, I’m certainly up for it, and excited.” • Call Snoqualmie Fire Dept. at (425) 888-1551.
...obituaries S.L. Monaghan (Mony) 1930 - 2014
resembles a guitar but is much smaller, only 24 inches long, and has 10 strings. The
traditional instruments are accompanied by the guitar, mandolin and violin.
Offering Summer Workshops for elementary, middle, and high school students in Video Game Programming, Fine Arts and Animation, Game Design, and Robotics and Engineering. Attend one of our Summer Workshop Preview Days on April 19 or April 26.
E AT RE
Mony was born and raised in the small town, Sparks, Texas. In the early 1940’s he made his way to the Carnation area. Mony joined the Army in 1947 where he was stationed at Fort Lewis. His service in the Korean War took him overseas. At the end of his tour he came home with 3 Purple Hearts and a Bronze Star. Mony returned to the Carnation area where he married Norma Pilenton and had a daughter. Mony made his way to the upper valley during the early 1960’s living on the Stone Quarry Road and working for Weyerhaeuser. He met his second wife Bobbie, she had three daughters and a son he helped raise. After retiring from Weyerhaeuser Mony accepted a part time job as a Valet Parking Attendant at the Salish Lodge. In 2002 he moved to Boise, Idaho to be close to his daughter, Kassie’s family. Mony is survived by his sister Win Farquhar, daughter Kassie, 3 grandchildren and 5 great-grandchildren. His extended family consist of 3 daughters, 1 son and 4 grandchildren. He will surely be missed! 994700
nas (endblown flutes), the bombo (drum), and chakchas (rattle). The charango
Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 email@example.com
Many of the instruments are handmade in traditional ways with native materials; bamboo, sheep hooves, goat skins and armadillo shells. They perform on zamponas (panpipe flutes), que-
D IL BU
Traditional Andean musical group, Quichua Mashis, gives a concert, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, March 12, at the Duvall Visitor Center, 15619 Main St. There is a $5 suggested donation. The concert is presented in partnership with the Duvall Cultural Commission and the Ethnic Heritage Council. The members of Quichua Mashis are Quichua Indians from the Andean mountains of northern Ecuador. Better known as the Inca Empire, the Quichua region of South America covers Ecuador, Peru and Bolivia. The music they share has been passed down through the generations, with musical education in the homes beginning as soon as children can hold an instrument, at around
age 5. The music of Quichua Mashis reflects the struggle of the Quichua people, their connection to “Pacha Mama” (mother earth) and their spiritual journeys through history.
Music of the Andes at Duvall Show
D ES IG
14 • March 5, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE #992856 INVITATION FOR BIDS CITY OF SNOQUALMIE TOWN CENTER INFRASTRUCTURE IMPROVEMENTS PHASE 2A Federal Aid No. STPUS-0202(054) TIB # P-P-806(P01)-1 Sealed bids will be received by the City of Snoqualmie, at City Hall located at 38624 S.E. River Street, Snoqualmie, Washington until 11:00 a.m. on Tuesday, March 25, 2014 and will then and there be opened and publicly read for the construction of the Town Center Infrastructure Improvements Phase 2A. All bid proposals shall be accompanied by a bid proposal deposit in cash, certified check, cashier’s check, or surety bond in an amount equal to five percent (5%) of the amount of such bid proposal. Should the successful bidder fail to enter into such contract and furnish satisfactory performance bond within the time stated in the specifications, the bid proposal deposit shall be forfeited to the City of Snoqualmie. The right is reserved to reject any and all bids and to waive informalities and/or irregularities in the bidding. The improvement for which bids will be received is described below: This project makes improvements to SR 202 (Railroad Ave SE) from SE Northern St to SE River St. Improvements in-
clude installation of new water main, water services, sanitary sewer manholes and pipes, storm drainage system and illumination system, undergrounding of power, cable, and phone lines; installation of new curb, gutter, and sidewalk, curb bulbs, boardwalk, street furniture and gateway treatments; roadway paving, channelization, signing, landscaping, irrigation, preservation of legacy trees along the corridor; property restoration; and other related improvements all while keeping SR 202 open and passable to traffic. Improvements to Maple Ave SE from SE Fir St to SE Newton St include shared lane pavement markings & signage. A DBE goal of 17% and prevailing wage requirements are in effect. Informational copies of maps, Plans (full size 22x34) and Specifications are on file for inspection in the Public Works Department, Office of the Snoqualmie Project Engineer at 38624 SE River Street, Snoqualmie, Washington. Free-of-charge access to project bid documents (plans, specifications, addenda, and Bidders List) is provided to Prime Bidders, Subcontractors, and Vendors by going to www.bxwa.com and clicking on “Posted Projects”, “Public Works”, and “City of Snoqualmie”. This online plan room provides Bidders with fully
usable online documents with the ability to: download, view, print, order full/partial plan sets from numerous reprographic sources, and a free online digitizer/takeoff tool. It is recommended that Bidders “Register” in order to receive automatic e-mail notification of future addenda and to place themselves on the “SelfRegistered Bidders List”. Bidders that do not register will not be automatically notified of addenda and will need to periodically check the on-line plan room for addenda issued on this project. Contact Builders Exchange of Washington at (425) 258-1303 should you require assistance with access or Registration The City of Snoqualmie in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and 78 Stat. 252, 42 U.S.C. 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Department of Transportation, subtitle A, Office of the Secretary, Part 21, Nondiscrimination in Federally-Assisted Programs of the Department of Transportation issued pursuant to such Act, hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively ensure that any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises as defined at 49 CFR Part 26 will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race,
color, national origin, or sex in consideration for an award. The City of Snoqualmie reserves the right to accept the proposal of the responsible bidder submitting the lowest responsive bid, to reject any or all bids, revise or cancel the work to be performed, or do the work otherwise, if the best interest of the City is served thereby. For purposes of this invitation, “responsible” shall mean a bidder meeting the criteria in RCW 39.04.350 and the supplemental bidder responsibility criteria set forth in Section 1-02.14 of the Special Provisions. The City of Snoqualmie also reserves the right to postpone the bid award for a period of thirty (30) calendar days after bid opening, or such other period as the City determines in its sole discretion. Publication Dates: Snoqualmie Valley Record – February 26 and March 5, 2014. PUBLIC NOTICE #992863 John Day, on behalf of John Day Homes, P.O. Box 2930, North Bend, WA 98045, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Tanner Falls Reclamation and Park, is located along SE 140th St (Tax I.D. number 142308-9095) within the City of North Bend, King
County. This project involves 12.50 acres of soil disturbance for excavation, grading, construction of a park and associated infrastructure, a water quality wetpond and an infiltration gallery construction activities. Stormwater will be discharged into an on-site temporary sediment facility, treated and discharged into the into an infiltration system which is tributary to the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on February 26, 2014 and March 5, 2014.
PUBLIC NOTICE #994957 By Fall City Water District of King County, Washington NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Commissioners of Fall City Water District of King County, Washington, will hold a public comment forum for the purposes of reviewing and discussing the request for a two year update of the current Fall City Water District, Water System Plan at 7:00 p.m. on Wednesday, March 19, 2014, at the District office located at 33015 S.E. 43rd Street, Fall City, Washington, where materials supporting the proposed two year update can be reviewed. Dated this 26th day of February 2014. FALL CITY WATER DISTRICT OF KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON Board of Commissioners Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on March 5, 2014.
To place your Legal Notice in the Snoqualmie Valley Record e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers.com
Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ March 5, 2014 â€˘ 15
Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ March 5, 2014 â€˘ 15
Share your scenic vision
Above, a Mount Si view from near Ballarat Avenue in North Bend, shot by Bill Cottringer, took first place in the Scenic category in 2013. Far left, Mailbox Peakâ€™s iconic summit awaits deliveries, in this shot by last yearâ€™s second place winner, Dorota Heidel.
Thereâ€™s definitely a lot of local love for our scenery and natural beauty in the Valley. Cue a reminder for our upcoming Scenic Photo Contest. On April 2, the Valley Record will publish the results of our seventh annual amateur photo contest. As they were last year, our categories are: People, which includes portraits of locals; Animals, including pets and livestock with real personality; and Scenic, of the best local vistas, such as Rattlesnake Lake or Mount Si. We offer a number of prizes, including camera gear, a $200 gift certificate to Sea Star Restaurant in Bellevue, and, once again, a personal learning session with local pro photographer Mary Miller. We receive hundreds of entries each year. Making the cuts is tough, but the published shots include new takes and traditional views of iconic scenes from all four seasons in the Snoqualmie Valley. Local wildlife, Mount Si and Snoqualmie Falls are often featured, but so are unusual photos showing rarely seen angles of the Valley. To submit your photos in the contest, e-mail them to firstname.lastname@example.org and clearly mark them as contest photos. Submitted photos should be at least 72 dpi and at least 14 inches wide by 11 inches tall. Limit your submissions to three photos. Entries must be received by Tuesday, March 29. Photos will be published in print and online at valleyrecord.com the week of Wednesday, April 2.
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16 â€˘ March 5, 2014 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record
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Notice to Contractors Washington State Law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractorâ€™s current depar tment of Labor and Industries registration number in the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from L&I or show the registration number in all advertising will result in a fine up to $5000 against the unregistered contractor. For more 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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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 publicationâ€™s web site; blog and use Twitter on the web; layout pages, using InDesign; shoot and edit videos for the web. The most highly valued traits are: commitment to community jour nalism and ever ything from short, brieftype stories about 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 Driverâ€™s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) Email us your cover letter, resume, and include five examples of your best work showcasing your reporting skills and writing chops to:
or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/COV Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com Titan Landscaping Offering passionate, motivated people career opportunities in a growing company. Salary DOE. Benefits package/ bonuses after 90 days. (425) 260-6665 www.titanland scaping.com http://www.titanlandscaping.com/
CAB DRIVERS Make up to $200 cash per day! â€˘ Fun job! Lots of â€˘
money! We need Help!
stuff Antiques & Collectibles
ANTIQUE ROUND Oak Table. â€˜Honeyâ€™ colored wood, car ving around outside, claw feet, 54â€? diameter. Comes with 2 leaves and 6 chairs. Can be taken apart for movi n g . H e a v y, b r i n g a friend! $2,600. Cash Only! 425-773-2454 (Lynnwood)
DRIVERS -- Whether you have experience or need training, we offer unbeatable career opp o r t u n i t i e s. Tra i n e e, Company Driver, Lease Operator, Lease TrainCemetery Plots ers. (877) 369-7105 centraldrivingjobs.com (2) PREMIUM, SIDE by Side Indoor Mausoleum ClassiďŹ eds. Weâ€™ve got you Casket Spaces at the covered. 800-388-2527 B e a u t i f u l Wa s h i n g t o n NEED CLASS A CDL Memorial Park in SeaTraining? Start a Career tac. In the Sold Out Garin trucking today! Swift den Court Mausoleum. Academies offer PTDI Current Value: $16,495 certified courses and of- for both. Asking $13,000 fer â€œBest-In-Classâ€? train- or best offer. Or $7,000 i n g . â€˘ N e w A c a d e m y each. 425-836-0302 Classes Weekly â€˘ No (2) SIDE BY Side Plots Money Down or Credit in the Beautiful GreenCheck â€˘ Certified Men- wood Memorial Park in t o r s R e a d y a n d Renton. In the Heather Available â€˘ Paid (While Section, Plots 3 and 4. Training With Mentor) â€˘ Valued at $10,000 each. Regional and Dedicated Selling for $7,900 each Oppor tunities â€˘ Great or Save $800 and buy Career Path â€˘ Excellent both for $15,000! Seller B e n e f i t s P a c k a g e pays transfer fee. Call Please Call: (602) 730- Andrew at 206-373-1988 7709 2 SPACES in Beautiful Sunset Hills Memorial Business Park in Bellevue. Valued Opportunities at $44,000. A Bargain at Make Up To $2,000.00+ $18,900 For Both! Will Per Week! New Credit Enter tain Reasonable Card Ready Drink-Snack Offers. Call 425-204Vending Machines. Mini- 0720, ask for Marlene or mum $4K to $40K+ In- 504-455-9970, Jim. vestment Required. Locations Available. BBB $6000 FOR 2 PLOTS, A c c r e d i t e d B u s i n e s s. located in Gethsemane, Federal Way. Includes 2 (800) 962-9189 openings & closings (fee Real- Estate is already prepaid $600 Careers value). Nice setting in a mature, manicured landEarn your real scape. Level ground loestate license cation, off main road before the market coming in, not too far begoes back up. hind the main building. Evening classes. Section D. Private seller, We Take Payments call 253-333-1462. Live Instructed. $7,700=2 SIDE BY SIDE Blue Emerald Real plots in highly desirable â€œLords Prayer Memorialâ€? Estate School area Evergreen-Washelli King Co: Memorial Park. Valued at $5,750 ea. Section (253)250-0402 17, lot 214, graves 6 & blueemerardrealestate.com 7 . 1 1 1 1 1 Au r o ra Ave SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Nor th, 98133. Gloria Let us know by calling 480-361-5074. 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad. Electronics Schools & Training
AIRLINES ARE HIRING â€“ 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 www.nw-ads.com Weâ€™ll leave the site on for you.
&INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY
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So easy you could do it while standing on your head
Snoqualmie Valley Record â€˘ March 5, 2014 â€˘ 17
Discover the Satellite TV Difference! Lower cost, B e t t e r Q u a l i t y, M o r e Choices. Packages star ting at $19.99/mo. FREE HD/DVR upgrade for new callers. CALL NOW!! 877-388-8575 DISH TV Retailer. Starting $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) Broadband Internet starting $14.95/ m o n t h ( w h e r e available.) Ask About Same Day Installation! Call Now! 1-800-4305604 DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 800278-1401 M y C o m p u t e r Wo r k s. Computer problems? Viruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections - FIX IT NOW! Professional, U.S.-based technicians. $25 off service. Call for immediate help. 1-800681-3250
4â€? Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 16â€™x8â€™ raised panel steel overhead door w/lights, 3â€™x6â€™8â€? PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 4â€™x3â€™ double glazed cross hatch vinyl windows w/screens, 3â€? Hardie-Plank wainscoting, 18â€? eave & gable overhangs, (2) 18â€? octagon gable vents.
4â€? Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 10â€™x8â€™ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3â€™x6â€™8â€? PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 3â€™x3â€™ double glazed vinyl window w/screen, 10â€™ continuous flow ridge vent.
A SERIOUS GUN COLLECTOR BUYING individual pieces & entire collections / estates. Fair pr ices! Call Rick now 206-276-3095. 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. Cash of course. Call 206-526-8081. Thanks
Oversized 1 Car Garage
4â€? Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 10â€™x8â€™ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3â€™x6â€™8â€? PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18â€? eave & gable overhangs, 2â€™ poly eavelight, 10â€™ Continuous flow ridge vent.
RV Garage / Storage
Deluxe 2 Car Garage 4â€? Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zipstrip crack control, (2) 10â€™x8â€™ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3â€™x6â€™8â€? PermaBilt door w/selfclosing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18â€? eave & gable overhangs, 10â€™ Continuous flow ridge vent.
22,307 $24,538 $25,198
45 year warranty
*If your jurisdiction requires higher wind exposures or snow loads, building prices will be affected.
4â€? Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 12â€™x7â€™ raised panel steel overhead door, 3â€™x3â€™8â€? PermaBilt door w/ self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 2â€™ poly eavelight, 10â€™ Continuous flow ridge vent.
4â€? Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 12â€™x13â€™ metal framed sliding door w/camlatch closers, (2) 10â€™x12â€™ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3â€™x6â€™8â€? PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 4â€™x3â€™ double glazed vinyl window w/screen, 10â€™ Continuous flow ridge vent.
BUILDINGS ŕ ŽÂš-PILYNSHZZ=HWVY)HYYPLY9VVM0UZ\SH[PVUŕ Ž:PKL^HSS ;YPT*VSVYZ^@LHY>HYYHU[`+LUPT:LYPLZ,_JS\KLKŕ Ž-YLL0U/VTL*VUZ\S[H[PVU ŕ Ž7SHUZŕ Ž,UNPULLYPUNŕ Ž7LYTP[:LY]PJLŕ Ž,YLJ[PVUŕ Ž.\HYHU[LLK*YHM[ZTHUZOPWŕ Ž,UNPULLYLK-VY47/>PUK,_WVZ\YL) :UV^3VHK
30â€™x30â€™x9/16â€™ 30â€™x36â€™x9/16â€™ 32â€™x36â€™x9/16â€™
(1) 10â€™x8â€™ & (1) 5â€™x4â€™ Metal framed split sliding doors w/cam-latch closers, (3) 4â€™x8â€™ split opening unpainted wood Dutch doors, 3â€™x3â€™8â€? PermaBilt door w/selfclosing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18â€? eave & gable overhangs, 10â€™ Continuous flow ridge vent.
12,258 $13,504 $17,234
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10â€™ Continuous flow ridge vent, 2â€? fiberglass vapor barrier roof insulation, 18 sidewall & trim colors w/45 year warranty.
4â€? Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 10â€™x12â€™ & (1) 8â€™x9â€™ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3â€™x6â€™8â€? PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 5/12 roof pitch w/scissor truss, 2â€™ poly eavelight, 10â€™ Continuous flow ridge vent.
Firewood, Fuel & Stoves
2 Car Garage & Hobby Shop
Firearms & Ammunition
NOTICE Washington State law requires wood sellers to provide an invoice (receipt) that shows the s e l l e r â€™s a n d b u y e r â€™s name and address and the date delivered. The invoice should also state the price, the quantity delivered and the quantity upon which the price is based. There should be a statement on the type and quality of the wood. When you buy firewood write the sellerâ€™s phone number and the license plate number of the delivery vehicle. The legal measure for firewood in Washington is the cord or a fraction of a cord. Estimate a c o r d by v i s u a l i z i n g a four-foot by eight-foot space filled with wood to a height of four feet. Most long bed pickup trucks have beds that are close to the four-foot by 8-foot dimension. To m a k e a f i r e w o o d complaint, call 360-9021857. agr.wa.gov/inspection/ WeightsMeasures/Fire woodinformation.aspx
PRICES SLASHED! Deluxe Wainscoted 2 Car Garage
For A Money Saving Coupon Go To: Facebook.com/ Permabilt
BUILDINGS BUILT SQUARE FEET
As of 12/31/13
Financing based on 12% interest, all payments based on 10 years (unless otherwise noted), O.A.C.. Actual rate may vary. Prices do not include permit costs or sales tax & are based on a flat, level, accessible building site w/less than 1â€™ of fill, w/85 MPH Wind Exposure â€œBâ€?, 25# snow load, for non commercial usage & do not include prior sales & may be affected by county codes and/or travel considerations. Drawings for illustration purposes only. Ad prices expire 3/10/14.
18 â€˘ March 5, 2014 â€˘ Snoqualmie Valley Record
KILL BED BUGS & THEIR EGGS! Buy a Harris Bed Bug Kit. Complete Room Treatm e n t Pr o gra m . O d o r less, Non-Staining. Buy On-Line: homedepot.com (NOT IN STORES)
V I AG R A a n d C I A L I S USERS! 50 Pills SPECIAL - $99.00. FREE Shipping! 100% guaranteed. CALL NOW! 855409-4132
CASH for unexpired DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! Free Shipping, Friendly Service, BEST p r i c e s a n d 2 4 h r p ay ment! Call today 1- 877588 8500 or visit www.TestStripSearch.com Espanol 888-440-4001
AKC SHETLAND Sheep Dog pups! Bi-colored. Nice agility prospects. House training began. Shots & worming up to date. Both parents on site. Ready for loving h o m e s, 8 we e k s o l d . AKC WEST HIGHLAND $500 obo. Bremerton. White Terr iers, These firstname.lastname@example.org four boys are beyond Call 360-801-6919 Dogs cute and full of www.washingtonshelties.com â€œWestitudeâ€?. These guys 9OURĂĽNEWĂĽJOBĂĽISĂĽWAITINGĂĽATĂĽĂĽ are healthy, lively puppies from parents who WWWNW ADSCOM are fantastic family pets. We a r e ex p e r i e n c e d MINI AUSSIE Purebred Pups, raised in breeders with over 35 family home, sweet par- years experience. Ready ents, 1st shots, wormed, to go 3/7/2014 for the dew claws & tails done, d i s c r i m i n a t i n g bu ye r. many colors, $395 & up, $1,000 each. Rochester email@example.com 360 273-9325. 360-550-6827 &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE AKC English Mastiff WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY Kennel is having a size reduction. Great pureROTTWEILERS, Purebred family pets avail. bred German, AKC PaBeautiful 2 year old fawn pered. $800. Only 3 Fefemale $750. Handsome males Left! HUGE & Red Apricot Male $750. Great with Kids. 425Full breeding rights incl. World Winners are these RARE AKC NORWICH 280-2662. Serious Indogs family tradition! Terrier Pups. 3 males, quiries only. The perfect giant se- h o u s e r a i s e d , u p o n curity show dogs! Whid- w o r m i n g a n d s h o t s . bey. Rich 253-347-1835. Sells with vet health cerwww.worldclassmastiffs.com tificate. Also availablem, WorldClassMastif@aol.com 3 1/2 year old Norwich Male. Good on leash, ClassiďŹ eds. Weâ€™ve got you good with people and covered. 800-388-2527 other dogs. $1,800 each. Can help with delivery. Chihuahua puppies, 2 360-317-6979 m o n t h s o l d . 5 M a l e s firstname.lastname@example.org $300, 4 Females $350. 206-766-9809/206-766- SOLD IT? FOUND IT? 9811. Let us know by calling Auto Events/ 1-800-388-2527 so we &INDĂĽITĂĽFASTĂĽANDĂĽEASY Auctions can cancel your ad. WWWNW ADSCOM
*OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Gibson, Mar tin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker, Prair ie State, Dâ€™Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1920â€™s thru 1980â€™s. TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401ClassiďŹ eds. Weâ€™ve got you 0440 covered. 800-388-2527 TOP CA$H PAID FOR O L D R O L E X , PAT E K PHILIPPE & CARTIER WATCHES! DAYTONA, S U B M A R I N E R , G M TMASTER, EXPLORER, MILGAUSS, DAY DATE, etc. 1-800-401-0440
K I L L ROAC H E S ! B u y Harr is Roach Tablets. Eliminate Bugs- Guaranteed. No Mess, Odorless, Long Lasting. Available at Ace Hardware & The Home Depot.
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ENGINES TRANSMISSIONS AVAILABLE
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REMANUFACTURED ENGINES AVAILABLE
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7505 Portland Ave E, Tacoma WA
rentatthelodge.com 22433 NE Marketplace Dr. Redmond, WA 98053 (Off of Novelty Hill Rd.)
Tacoma 253-539-5030 Toll Free 1-877-956-1100
$1000 cost $149 APR 105.89% for 3 months
8500 Old Hwy 99 SE, OLY 1-800-973-7296
Head Gasket Specialist
Reach readers the daily newspapers miss when you advertise in the ClassiďŹ eds. 1-800-388-2527 or www.nw-ads.com
AUCTION NOTICE! FRI-March 14th STARTS 12 NOON Inspection Starting @ 9AM Call for list
Fredâ€™s Towing Service 210 Rainier Ave. Enumclaw
CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647
Reach the readers the dailies miss. Call 800-388-2527 today to place your ad in the ClassiďŹ eds.
360-825-3100 Fredâ€™sTowing Service of Buckley
29022 Hwy 410 E #A Buckley, WA 98321 In accordance with the Revised Code of Washington (RCW 46.55.130) the above named will sell to the highest bidder for each vehicle.
Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
garage sales - WA Garage/Moving Sales King County ISSAQUAH
JUNK CARS & TRUCKS
Free Pick up 253-335-3932 Motorhomes
2001 WINNEBAGO Adventurer. Thinking about buying a motor home? See this one today! Only 38,000 miles. Features 2 slides. Great floor plan and well equipped. Interior is just like new! V-8 workhorse engine. Great vacation home! Full tank of gas. Ready to Roll! Original owner. N o n - s m o k e r. A s k i n g $47,000. Covington. For appointment call Glen, at 253-630-3624. Vehicles Wanted
CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Makes!. Free Towing! Weâ€™re Local! 7 Days/Week. Call 1-800959-8518
HUGE CHILDRENâ€™S Sale. Find All You Need For Your Growing Family At The Just Between Friends Issaquah Spring Sale Event! Clothing, Cribs, Swings, Strollers, Toys, High Chairs, Movies, Bouncers, Books, Maternity/ Nursing Items a n d M u c h M o r e. T h e Pickering Barn Across From Costco in Issaq u a h , 1 7 3 0 1 0 t h Ave NW, Issaquah, 98027. Thursday, March 13th, 12pm - 7pm, Admission $2 or FREE With This Ad. Friday, March 14th, 10am - 7pm. Saturday, March 15th, 9am - 4pm, 25% Off Day. Saturday, March 15th, 5pm - 6pm, 1/2 Price Presale Admission, $5 or FREE With This Ad. Sunday, March 16th, 8am - 1pm, Admiss i o n Fr e e . A l l I t e m s Without A Star On Tag Are 25% Off Saturday and Half Price on Sunday! www.JBFSale.com
Current Employment Opportunities at www.soundpublishing.com We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: â€˘ King County â€˘ Kitsap County â€˘ Clallam County â€˘ Jefferson County â€˘ Okanogan County â€˘ Pierce County â€˘ Island County â€˘ San Juan County â€˘ Snohomish County â€˘ Whatcom County Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. We offer a great work environment with opportunity for advancement along with a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401k.
Accepting resumes at: email@example.com or by mail to: 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.
â€˘ Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Everett - King Co. - Whidbey - Issaquah/Sammamish - Bellevue - Friday Harbor
Reporters & Editorial â€˘ Reporters - Everett - Sequim - Whidbey - San Juan
Non-Media Positions â€˘ Circulation Manager - Kirkland
â€˘ Insert Machine Operator - Everett â€˘ General Worker - Everett
Sell your stuff free in the Super Flea! Your items totalling $150 or less will run for free one week in your local community paper and online. Call today to place your ad 866-825-9001
Medical Guardian - Toprated medical alarm and 24/7 medical alert monitoring. For a limited time, get free equipment, no activation fees, no commitment, a 2nd waterproof alert button for free and more - only $29.95 per month. 800-6172809
Get the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today.
Auto Events/ Auctions
Multi-Media Advertising Consultant-Inside Be a part of the largest community news organization in Washington! The Daily Herald/HeraldNet. com, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for a self-motivated, results driven person interested in a career in multi-media sales. In this exciting role you will leverage your drive and creativity to develop, customize, and sell online and print marketing programs to local businesses and private party advertisers. Qualified candidate will be able to: â€˘ Sell advertising to meet and exceed goals â€˘ Make sales presentations and close sales over the phone â€˘ Provide a high level of customer service to meet and exceed client expectations â€˘ Prioritize workflow and thrive in a very fast-paced environment with short deadlines â€˘ Candidate must have a minimum of one year prior outbound phone sales experience. You will receive thorough training on our products and solutions as well as successful sales techniques. We are committed to our team and actively promote from within, opening doors for your future growth. If you have the noted skills, please email your resume and cover letter to: hreast@ soundpublishing.com. This position, which is based in Everett, receives hourly pay plus commissions and a benefits package including health insurance, paid time off, and 401K. Sound Publishing Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Visit our website to learn more about us! www.soundpublishing.com
For a list of our most current job openings and to learn more about us visit our website:
On the Scanner MONDAY, FEB. 24 BEAR SCARE: at 3:06 p.m., a caller in the 34000 block of Southeast Scott Street reported a bear growling in the bushes near her home. She thought the animal was injured. Police investigated and found a hissing raccoon nesting in the bushes . STOLEN EXHAUST: At 3:53 p.m., a caller in the 8200 block of Bracken Place Southeast reported a theft from his vehicle. Someone had cut the exhaust pipe on his vehicle, where it was parked while the victim was at work.
TUESDAY, FEB. 25 TIRED OF WAITING: At 11:59 a.m., a caller asked police to check on a young man walking on Railroad Avenue near Beta Street. The man seemed disturbed, and was seen screaming at houses, then falling onto his back. He got up and continued walking, the caller said. When police contacted the subject, he said he was tired from walking and wanted to catch the bus to North Bend.
THURSDAY, FEB. 27 CAR PROWL: At 5:36 p.m., a man came to the police station to report a break-in of his vehicle where it was parked in the 37000 block of Southeast Winery Road. He said there was a suspicious vehicle in the area, an 80sera silver Chevrolet with no hubcaps, driven by a man in his 20s, with a female passenger, also in her 20s.
STOLEN CAR: At 7:24 p.m., a caller in the 44000 block of Southeast Tanner Road reported his vehicle had been stolen by a roommate. The victim said his roommate borrowed the car, with his permission, but then moved out of the home later while the vehicle owner was at work, and never brought the car back.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 26 HATCHET ATTEMPT: At 1:21 p.m., an officer on patrol responded to a report of a disturbance in the 600 block of Northeast Eighth Street. The officer contacted the caller about a block away from the incident, walking down the street. The man got upset when the officer asked how he was, and told police that a woman in his home had come after him with a hatchet.
Fall City Fire District BREATHING PROBLEM: At 4:28 p.m., firefighters responded to a 60-year-old man complaining of shortness of breath. A Bellevue Fire paramedic unit also saw the patient. He was treated and transported to an area hospital via the medic unit.
SUNDAY, FEB. 23 BROKEN LEG: At 12:30 p.m.,
DRUNK IN PUBLIC: At 1:15 p.m., officers on patrol at East McClellan did an area check of the Depot Park, and found an intoxicated man sitting under the depot awning.
STROKE: At 7:36 a.m., firefighters responded to a 67-year-old woman who was suspected of having a cerebral vascular accident. She was treated and transported to an area hospital via the Fall City Fire aid car.
TUESDAY, FEB. 25 BURN PILE: At 10:09 a.m., firefighters responded to a burn complaint. The burn pile was illegal, and was extinguished. A notice of violation was issued.
HIT BY CAR: At 2:38 p.m., firefighters responded to an 18-year-old man who had been hit by a car while crossing a roadway. Crews treated the man and he was transported to an area hospital via private ambulance.
CONTROLLED BURN: At 3:50 p.m., firefighters responded to a reported fire at the 44400 block of Southeast 132nd Street. The fire turned out to be a controlled burn.
Eastside Fire & Rescue
BURN PILE: At 5:46 p.m., firefighters responded to an unauthorized burn in the 100 block of Bendigo Boulevard. MEDICAL CALLS: North Bend Station 87 units responded to seven medical calls during the week of February 21 to 27. MEDICAL CALLS: Eastside Fire & Rescue crews at Carnation Station 85 responded to three medical calls during the week of February 22 to 26.
FRIDAY, FEB. 21 BAD BURN: At 9:02 a.m., North Bend Station 87 units responded to an unauthorized burn at the 100 block of Sydney Ave. N. WELFARE CHECK: At 11:35 a.m., firefighters responded to a person in distress at the 44500 block of Southeast 146th Street.
SUNDAY, FEB. 23.
We believe every child should be treated the way we would like our own children to be treated.
MONDAY, FEB. 24 CAR ACCIDENT: Snoqualmie firefighters responded with EF&R to an auto accident at mile post 44 on I-90. Firefighters assisted with patient treatment and transport to local hospitals.
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.
WE HAVE 2 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU
TUESDAY, FEB. 25 TREE DOWN: Snoqualmie firefighters responded to a tree across the roadway near the Snoqualmie Casino. Crews removed the tree and reopened the road.
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WINTER Storage Special!
When you rent space from us this month we will pick up your storage goods & boxes and unload them into your new Snoqualmie Ridge Storage space FREE. No Charge!*
FRIDAY, FEB. 21
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TUESDAY, FEB. 25
MONDAY, FEB. 25
FRIDAY, FEB. 21
Snoqualmie Fire Dept.
North Bend Substation ATTEMPTED CAR THEFT: At 1:52 p.m., a caller in the 200 block of Sydney Avenue North reported finding someone at his home, trying to start his car. The vehicle had a nearly-dead battery and would not start. The caller came home and interrupted the theft. Police arrested the subject.
firefighters responded to a report of a 24-year-old man with a leg fracture. He was treated and transported to an area hospital via the Fall City Fire aid car.
Snoqualmie Police Dept.
MEDICAL CALLS: Snoqualmie firefighters also responded to 22 medical aid calls, bringing the department’s annual call number to 152.
Snoqualmie Valley Record • March 5, 2014 • 19
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20 • March 5, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record
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Published on Mar 4, 2014