Snoqualmie Valley Record, August 06, 2014

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Valley Record SNOQUALMIE


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Voice of the Valley

‘Voice’ contestant Austin Jenckes takes main stage at Festival The

Festival at

Mount Si August 8-10, 2014


Couples, start your training, Page 8 Wife-carrying contest added to field games

Fireworks for the Festival, Page 13

Festival at Mount Si brings the smiles to Si View Park Pages 7-14

Local youth soccer clubs finding success in summer play Page 19

INDEX Opinion 4 5 Puzzles 5 Calendar 6 Obituary On the Scanner 15 Classifieds 15-18

Vol. 101, No. 11

Snoqualmie tax rolls over for roads Council seeks funding for aging infrastructure BY SETH TRUSCOTT Editor

Snoqualmie’s City Council has found a funding source for needed road improvements. Now they just need to pay off city hall. The council voted 5-2 to approve an ordinance repealing the scheduled sunset of a 3 percent utility tax that is now paying for the 2009 construction of city hall. Council members Bryan Holloway and Charles Peterson voted against the change. SEE COUNCIL, 3

Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo

Top: Senior Center Director Amara Oden, center, talks with a center guest during a musical performance in July. Oden recently launched her own consulting business. Board members held a public reception last week for members to meet the finalists. Inset: Carnation resident Maya Smith takes notes at the reception.

Called to lead

Outgoing Sno-Valley Senior Center director Amara Oden looks back on her mission to help elders BY CAROL LADWIG Staff Reporter

What Amara Oden does shouldn’t really be called work. It’s more of a calling for the Carnation woman, and has been for most of her life. “I’ve always worked in the non-profit field,” she says, looking back through, and beyond, her seven years as the SnoValley Senior Center’s executive director. Although she’s leaving the center this month, she will still be working with non-profits, and doing more of what originally led her into the field. “One of the times I felt most alive and connected to my work is … in the thick of a group, working together, when people are all committed and working on some kind of issue,” she said. “I just love that energy.”

Oden has guided the center through a few challenges, including a seven-month facilities renovation in the fall and winter of 2011-12, and a start on the path to a new funding model. When she started at the center in 2007, Re-in-Carnation, the affiliated thrift store on the same block, was just a gleam in one board member’s eye. “We had a board member, dear Fran (Carlson), who’s since passed away, who always wanted to do a thrift store,” Oden said. The center owned a rental property right next door, “and she had an idea that it could work as a thrift store.” The plan was always to staff it with volunteers and use the shop profits to support the center, but the store idea took commitment, a lot of work, and a surprising amount of cash to become a retail reality. “One of the scariest things was all the money we had to pour into it to get it up to code as a store!” Oden recalled. SEE CENTER, 3


RAILROAD DAYS Aug. 15th-17th 1102553



Love of fireworks shows in annual spectacle

Singer-songwriter Austin Jenckes, a Nashville musician with local roots, is the headliner for the Festival at Mount Si. He plays his blend of rock and country at 8 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 9, on the main stage at Si View Park in North Bend. With his unmistakeable vocal style, Jenckes has been a longtime favorite of Valley audiences. He became a national hit last fall, when he competed on “The Voice” television show, and followed up his top-10 showing with a lengthy concert tour. Earlier this year, he signed a songwriting contract with Nettwerk/ R e v e l r y / L a ke Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo Gloria music An animated Austin groups, and workJenckes belts out a song in a began Duvall concert last fall. The ing on his next Nashville-based singer and album. former Valley resident headSEE JENCKES, 3 lines the Festival at Mount Si.

Come see us at the Car Show for FREE Giveaway items and a look at our 2014 Wheel Trailer with styles guaranteed to ‘WOW’ you!

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North Bend


2 • August 6, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record


North Bend man sentenced on molestation charges

Chelley Patterson named to Snoqualmie council The Snoqualmie City Council appointed Chelley Patterson to City Council Position no. 2, which was previously held by Jeff MacNichols. He resigned in May due to a family relocation outside of Snoqualmie. Patterson was one of six Snoqualmie residents who applied for the position and were interviewed by council members. By a unanimous vote of the council, Patterson will serve as council member until the term expiration of December 31, 2015. She may choose to run for election in 2015 to extend her term by another four years. Patterson is a 13-year resident of Snoqualmie and has served on the city parks board for more than six years. She also serves on the Snoqualmie Valley YMCA Board of Directors and the Encompass Board of Directors. She was sworn in July 28.

School supplies on wish lists Local churches and Snoqualmie Valley Food Bank partner this year to distribute school supplies, backpacks and shoes to students in need, who will attend Snoqualmie Valley School District this fall. Families signed up for help at the food bank in July, and supplies will be distributed on Wednesdays, Aug. 20 and 27. Churches are gathering goods, and people can drop off donations of backpacks

and supplies at Mount Si Lutheran Church, 411 N.E. 8th St. North Bend, Our Lady of Sorrows Catholic Church, 39025 S.E. Alpha St., Snoqualmie, or the Methodist Church, 38701 S.E. River St., Snoqualmie. New shoes for children ages 5 to 18 can be delivered to Valley Alliance Church, 8020 Railroad Ave. S.E., Snoqualmie, and checks can be made out to “Mt. Si Lutheran School Backpack project,” and mailed to Jane Benson, Mount Si Lutheran Church, P.O. Box 487, North Bend, WA 98045. Donations should be made by Aug. 12.

Learn things. Things people will pay you for.


Photo courtesy City of Snoqualmie

New to Position 2, Chelley Patterson is sworn in to the Snoqualmie City Council on Monday, July 28. She has lived in the city for 13 years.

A 23-year-old North Bend man, found guilty in April on two counts of first-degree child molestation, was given an alternative sentence from the King County Superior Court. Sentencing information for Lazarus Honeywell stated that he was eligible for the sexual offender sentencing alternative, or SSOSA, in part because of his youth and support system. “The SSOSA option is the sentence most likely to ensure public safety,” Judge Laura Inveen wrote. “The defendant is in need of treatment to ensure he does not recidivate (become a repeat offender). If he receives a prison sentence, he is not assured of receiving treatment.” Judge Inveen indicated Honeywell had no prior criminal history and had cooperated throughout the court proceedings and during his jail time and electronic home detention. “The defendant has a supportive community and family to ensure his accountability and to minimize any continuing negative impact on the victim and victim’s family,” she added. A state-recommended sentence of 67 months is suspended, as long as Honeywell meets the requirements of the sentencing alternative and community custody. These include undergoing treatment for sexual deviancy, registering as a sex offender, and having no contact with the victim or any other minors. According to court documents, Honeywell was arrested May 9, 2013, and entered a plea of not guilty May 24. The County Prosecutor’s case summary accused him of sexual contact with a 5-year-old child between July 7, 2010, and College credits in all areas, April 30, 2013. The detective’s report including Computer Science on probable cause for the and Technology. investigation states the child and a 3-year-old sibling had been in daycare at the home of Honeywell’s Sign up for classes now mother, where the incidents at were reported to have taken place.


CENTER FROM 1 “I remember writing check after check after check… and my heart was just in the pit of my stomach. I remember saying to Fran, ‘I hope this pays off!’” It has, and for years. After its initial investment of about $60,000, the center has been receiving almost that same amount back each year in revenue from Re-in-Carnation, almost 10 percent of its annual $600,000 budget. Grant funding covered the other really big checks Oden had to write, for the long-awaited senior center renovation, begun in the fall of 2011. Over seven months, the 119-year-old building was updated top to bottom, with a storage addition, a new heat pump, fire sprinklers, and new programming rooms and facilities on the second floor. During the work, the center relocated most of its programming to Camp Don Bosco, two miles south of the city. It was a challenge for staff, volunteers, and guests, but a majority of them agreed that the results were entirely worth the wait when they returned to the center in April 2012. Since then, new windows and siding were added, and the “final funded phase” of the center’s remodel begins soon, Oden said. The upcoming project will expand the Adult Day Health program, which was threatened with closure last fall, for lack of funding and low enrollment. What saved the program were concerted efforts from staff and volunteers to raise funds both in the short term with events like the successful community prom, and for the future through individual subscriptions and more sustainable funding sources. “We love events at the senior center,”

Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo

Amara Oden, photographed at the Sno-Valley Senior Center’s porch, will depart the center this year. said Oden. “They’re important for us because they (serve the community). But it’s an exhausting and unpredictable way to raise all of your money. All of it.”

Fundraising Most of the center’s revenue has historically come from community events like its monthly steak dinners, Fourth of July feeds and individual programs. Oden also contributed some funding when she did her own event, her first-ever Olympic triathlon in 2009, raising more than $5,000 for center programs. It was mainly through the strength of the center programs that the center flourished, enough to help the Adult Day Health program of support and care for frail adults out of its $30,000 year-end deficit in 2012. The following year, though, the general fund no longer had a surplus, and the center used emergency reserves to keep its own budget out of the red; the ADH program again fell short.

JENCKES FROM 1 The Austin Jenckes concert experience is informal and joyous, like a gathering of friends. “I just want to tell stories and talk to people,” he said in a phone interview before a benefit concert for victims of the March 22, Oso mudslide.

The center needed to restructure its finances, top to bottom, and so the board looked at everything, from program fees to individual support. It was a difficult, “painful” transition, Oden said. “When you have all these well-meaning people…. we want to provide everything for free,” she said. “But you have to pay for the shell that contains all these great things, too,” she said. To do that, she said, the board looked at restructuring its fee and instructor payment systems, to keep them sustainable, and they reluctantly agreed to ask for direct support from people in the community. “They didn’t want to be seen as sending out a letter every month,” Oden explained. While she understood their struggle, Oden also says she loves fundraising for non-profits. “I don’t see it as annoying sales,” she said, “I see it as a partnership… it taps into the desire of a community to see something happen.” Oden will bring that approach to her new business, Amara Oden Consulting, where she will focus on helping nonprofit organizations with board development, training, and, of course, fundraising. She also plans to go back to school for a master’s degree in divinity. She’s not sure how it will fit into her life with husband Leif, who she met while leading an outreach trip for Rite of Passage Journeys, and their three children, but she knows she has to try it. “Being the minister of a church is an idea that took hold of me 10 years ago,” she said. “It doesn’t make any logical sense from a family perspective, from a financial perspective, but since I can’t shake it after 10 years, it’s time to pay attention.”

Jenckes is currently scheduled to perform all over Washington and Oregon. In addition to the recent Watershed at the Gorge, and upcoming Festival at Mount Si, he’s playing Lake Leland’s Moonfest Aug. 22, the Seattle Showbox Sept. 13, and Buskers in the Burg in Ellensburg, Sept. 27. He’s also planning a Valley wedding to Brittany Townsend, in August.


“We have given that council the appropriate time to make that decision. And now we’re taking it back,” said Holloway.

Holloway led the charge, arguing that the council had settled the fate of the utility tax, leaving it up to a future council. Beginning a detailed discussion, he played several minutes of audio from the June 9 council meeting, when the council discussed the future sunset of the tax as well as a resolution on new ways to fund street repairs. “We really didn’t want to violate the agreement we had on the utility tax that says in 2020, when we pay it off, the council BRYAN HOLLOWAY has a decision to either extend or discontinue that Snoqualmie City tax. We ought to make Council Member that decision in 2020,” Holloway argued in June. “This bill, the decision it’s asking for has already been made,” he told the council Monday. “Nothing has changed. The process is in place. I cannot support it, because I would be violating what we did before.” “Us agreeing to put that in place today does affect what the council should consider at that time,” commented Peterson.

What the tax does In March of 2011, Snoqualmie started the 3 percent utility rate tax to pay off the remaining debt for the city hall. This new tax on water, storm, sewer and garbage fees produces about $270,000 per year. It is due to expire in March of 2020, when city bonds are paid off. “At this rate, we’ll have more money—enough money to redeem the bonds fully by 2020, except I can’t pay them off early because it violates the bond code,” City Finance Officer Rob Orton told the council. The city had been seeking a way to pay for infrastructure fixes, primarily on Snoqualmie Ridge, where utilities that have a life of 50 years are buried under streets that have a life of 12 years. “So, we’ll repave them three times before the utilities ever bust,” Orton said. “We lacked a mechanism to pay for streets that simply needed overlay, curb to curb.” This tax could be that source. “If preserved, it will be well over half of the overlay resources by 2020,” Orton said. A similar decision is pending for the city’s transportation benefit district funding. The city

Snoqualmie Valley Record • August 6, 2014 • 3

Carol Ladwig/Staff Photo

Peggy McNamara talks about leadership at the Sno-Valley Senior Center’s reception July 28. She is the center’s new director.

New Senior Center director is inspired by wisdom Peggy McNamara is the new executive director of the Sno-Valley Senior Center. She was chosen by a unanimous vote of the center board last week, following a public reception with community members on Monday, July 28. At the reception, McNamara charmed the audience with stories about the leaders who inspired her — co-workers who surrounded themselves with smart, capable people and “minimize the drama,” historic leaders ranging from King David to Abraham Lincoln, and her own in-laws, particularly her mother-in-law who is strong, capable and struggling with the limitations that age is forcing upon her. “She’s used to being in charge… being needed,” McNamara said. As is McNamara, who currently serves as the president of the Carnation Chamber of Commerce, and is a curriculum writer for online real estate classes. She recently completed the transition of another non-profit, Acres of Diamonds in Duvall, from crisis to stability as its executive director. Through her leadership, the organization restructured under a parent organization and greatly expanded its volunteer base. She remains on the board, but resigned the director’s post once the transition was complete. Her extensive resume and experience working with volunteers was well received at the reception, but the clincher for her could also have been the quote she used for inspiration in her talk. “This is from Eleanor Roosevelt -- her words, not mine: Beautiful young people are accidents of nature. Beautiful old people are works of art,” she said. “Can you imagine, if everyone who walks through these doors is treated like a work of art?”

council acts as the transportation district’s board. Orton intends to ask them to roll the benefit district’s funding into the overlay fund. “To me, this does not foreclose a future council changing its mind about this tax,” Orton said. “It just gives a little more security that this issue is behind us, funded, and we can move on.” “For something that has been a huge issue since the day I walked in here, now we have a solution. I think it would be nice to put it behind us,” he said later. The other five members of the council backed the plan. “Bryan has well thought-out points,” said Bob Jeans. “We can decide today or we can decide, really at any time, whether we’re going to do what we said we’re going to at the outset, and sunset it. But we have more information today than we had back then as to what the city’s needs are and what we can do to finance them. I’m inclined to move forward.” “The ability of council to change its fiscal policy in the future resolves any concern about committing funds today,” commented Kingston Wall. “I don’t mean any disrespect for your arguments. I’m looking at a future council’s privilege as their way of dealing with it if they disagree with us.”

Other business

In other business, the council approved an

ordinance updating school impact fees. Based on the latest Snoqualmie Valley School District Capital Facilities Plan, the new rate for a single family house is $8,325, $4,325 for an apartment. The rates are slightly increased over last year. The council agreed to waive normal rules and pass it on the introductory reading. The council also adopted the Snoqualmie Planning Commission’s goals and 2014-15 work plan. They approved an agreement with Clowns Unlimited for a grand opening for the Jeanne Hansen Community Park for September. Under the consent agenda, the council OK’d preliminary plat approval for parcels S14 and part of S1. That land is the tenth and final residential subdivision within Snoqualmie Ridge II and the 28th subdivision on Snoqualmie Ridge as a whole. The application would turn 24 and a half acres into 97 single-family building lots, parks, open space and roads. Also on the consent agenda, the council gave special event permits for a birthday at Azalea Park, a wedding at Point Park, a block party on Kinsey Street, a Young Life car wash at the police department, a concert at Community Park, and the Railroad Days Fun Run August 16. The council also approved a quit-claim deed on Northern Street, OK’d new financial software, and amended an agreement with the county for open space acquisition projects.

4 • August 6, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record



Golfing to fight hunger


The President’s Cup Golf Tournament, held June 30 at TPC Snoqualmie Ridge, was another enormous success. On behalf of Snoqualmie Valley Rotary, I want to express our appreciation to sponsors and participants who propelled us to raise $54,000 for Rotary First Harvest, the Snoqualmie Valley Food Bank and other local organizations. Our primary sponsor, Snoqualmie Casino, was generous in their support and played a critical role in making the day’s festivities a huge hit. Rotary has existed in the Valley for nearly 35 years to advance the ideal of service above self. This community has continually demonstrated its faith in our organization by supporting events like the President’s Cup and Challenge Race, which build community and support those who have need. Because of your involvement, proceeds from the President’s Cup will generate more than 50,000 pounds of fresh food to benefit children and families who rely on the 450 hunger-relief organizations across Washington. This year’s Cup champions hailed from our very own Mount Si High School, Alex Nelson, Jimmy Jacobson, Nick McAlister and Nate Fisher comprised the team that won it all and will have their name engraved on the trophy. Congratulations, guys! The 2015 President’s Cup will be held on June 29, at the TPC. I hope that you will join us in the fight against hunger again next year. Again, to our sponsors and participants, thank you for your support. Dan Marcinko Snoqualmie

Valley Record SNOQUALMIE

Publisher Editor Reporter

William Shaw

Seth Truscott

Carol Ladwig

C reative Design Wendy Fried Advertising David Hamilton Account Executive Circulation/ Patricia Hase Distribution Mail PO Box 300, Snoqualmie, WA 98065 Phone 425.888.2311 Fax 425.888.2427 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.

What do you want to see in the next OUT of the Sno-Valley Senior Center director?


Fourth of July thank-yous Another Fourth of July has passed, and what a fourth it was! The day was perfect. We started with the 5K fun run, which had more than 600 registered runners and walkers, and ended with a speculator fireworks display. But what a parade! We had the Seattle Chinese Community Girls Drill Team back, and the Ixtapa horses. I think they doubled in size this year, and were outstanding. Then we had the Washington Fallen Heroes Banners; there are no words to describe the emotion this brought out. As someone said, “it was bittersweet.” It was amazing to watch everyone stand and applaud our soldiers, and was a reminder on why we are celebrating our independence. There are many people to thank. I would like to start by saying thank you to our community and the city. We need them to be supportive of this event for us to put this event on. To the new restaurant, Carnation Cafe, thank you so much for allowing us to have the 3-on-3 basketball tournament in your parking lot. Thank you to our sponsors: Clean Scapes; BTP; RC Zeigler Company; Puget Sound Energy; Rainbow Federal; Benjamin Asphalt; Physio Care; Duvall Fitness; Tolt Laundry; Carnation Storage; Blue Heron Golf Course; Safeway of Duvall; Swiftwater Community Organization; Carnation Chamber of Commerce; Ixtapa; Timber,;Pete’s Club Grill; Sandy’s Espresso; Otak; Lazy K’s; Sno-Valley Senior Center; Snoqualmie Brewing Company; Late Boomers; Redline; Ogden, Wallace and Murphy law firm; Hopelink; Cascade Community Theatre; Custom Concrete; EF Printing; the City of Carnation; King County Parks and King County Police. The Carnation Fourth of July Celebration is put on by its own non-profit organization and is made up of all volunteers: Nicole Pitts, 5K; Amy and Monty Hammontree, Just Moo It; Sydney Lisk, vendors; Collienne Becker, facilities; Alan Sinsel, county parks; Denise Crutchfield, Web designer and beer garden; Joshua Bushman and Bill Fletcher, volunteer coordinators; Brian Pattinson and Miles Denison, sound and staging; Dan Pflugrath, CERT; Theresa Tenney, secretary; Suzanne Maxon, treasurer; Ken Carter, city of Carnation; Scott Allen, police; and myself, chair, parade and evening entertainment. Next year we will be losing some wonderful people who have done an outstanding job volunteering. Suzanne and Collienne, after five years on the committee, will be stepping away. They have both been huge assets to the committee in many ways and will be missed. If you are interested in being on the committee as a facility volunteer or treasure or just helping out, contact me at kimlisk@ or (425) 333-4855. Kim Lisk Carnation

This week in Valley history:

Thursday, Aug. 6, 1989

“We want a director who is pleasant, with a wonderful personality, that’s the main thing. They should know how to handle old, grumpy guys!” Paul Hackspiel Redmond, formerly Duvall

“Good organizational skills and experience dealing with vulnerable seniors and populations. An accountable person, who can do what she needs to do to build a strong team of staff and volunteers.” Jan Smith Carnation

• Mrs. Jessie Hall, who lives southeast of Fall City, says she has had no further word on the fate of the big black bear who “attacked” her car on the Fall CityRedmond Road. The bear hit the side of her 1950 Packard at 10:30 a.m. • Exhibits are mounting for the annual Sallal Grange Fair, starting Aug. 13. Fancy work, flower, plant and hobby exhibits are welcome in addition to stock exhibits.

Thursday, Aug. 3, 1964

“Supportive of the members, willing to listen, and being accountable. Fundraising and events are their areas of expertise, but it’s the little things that people remember.”

“We want someone who relates to seniors and is involved. It’s not enough to have administrative skills, you have to take the time to bond.”

Annie Szabo Duvall

Zenna Smith Future Fall City resident

• As a centennial gift, Puget Sound Power and Light is creating a bronze plaque, recognizing the pioneer family of Edmund and Louisa Kinsey of Snoqualmie. Dedication of the plaque is planned as part of a big ceremony at the Snoqualmie Depot. • Four ladies and two gentlemen in their 90s are grand marshals for the centennial-year Snoqualmie Days: Mary Briggs, Melvin and May Clarke, Alice Hearing, Blanche Jackson and August Latberger.



STORY TIME: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at Snoqualmie Library. For children, 6 to 24 months old, with an adult. STORY TIME: Preschool Story Time is 11 a.m. at the Snoqualmie Library, ages 3 to 6. ANIME MANGA CLUB: Teens can watch anime movies, eat snacks and practice manga drawing, 3 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. All skill levels welcome. BOOK SALE: North Bend Friends of the Library Book Sale is on during library hours, through Sunday, Aug. 17. Support the North Bend Library, meet the Friends group and get great prices on used books. GEEKS WHO DRINK: Snoqualmie Falls Brewery and Taproom hosts Geeks Who Drink Trivia Night at 7 p.m. Learn more at

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.

SATURDAY, AUG. 9 BIRD BENEFIT: Macaw Rescue & Sanctuary third annual benefit barbecue and auc-


tion, 1 p.m. at 34032 N.E. Lake Joy Road, Carnation. Live entertainment, food, drinks, live and silent auction items help the sanctuary care for more than 500 abused or abandoned birds. Cost is $20 in advance, $30 at the door. Get tickets at 4-the-birds.

TUESDAY, AUG. 12 THE DAY ZERO LEFT DODGE: Musical presented by Last Leaf Theater Productions is 10:30 a.m. at Fall City Library. All ages are welcome with adult. One day, the number Zero decides to leave town. Now the other

Snoqualmie Valley Record • August 6, 2014 • 5

numbers in town are forced to see what difficulties arise when there is no Zero available. Will they discover how important the number zero is and will Zero ever return to help them with their math problems? HEALTH WORKSHOP: Ideal Protein Workshop with Dr. Scott Massengill is 6:30 p.m. at Park Street Healing Arts in North Bend. RSVP by calling (425) 888-4170.


Sudoku 6























STORY TIME: Toddler Story Time is 10 a.m. at Snoqualmie Library. For ages 6 to 24 months, with adult.

See answers, page 6
























Difficulty level: Moderate




































Crossword puzzle

2005 - 2014

THURSDAY, AUG. 7 MATH SHOW: The Fantastical Magical Math Spell Show is 2 p.m. at Snoqualmie Library. This family program is presented by Cindy Arnold of Live Paint. All ages are welcome with adult. Can you help a dragon friend take flight?









1. “Check this out!” 5. Chowder morsel 9. Like a stuffed shirt 13. Diamond Head locale 14. LP player (hyphenated) 15. Put an edge on 17. Arab League member 18. Aardvark fare 19. Be bombastic 20. Entices (2 wds) 22. Small fruit-filled pastry 24. “The Three Faces of ___” 25. “It’s no ___!” 26. “A jealous mistress”: Emerson 27. “___ fallen ...” (contraction) 28. “Do the Right Thing” pizzeria owner 29. Causes oneself to move 31. Barbie’s beau 32. Assignation 34. Feeling remorse for one’s sins 36. Institution for parentless children 39. One who makes ready

42. Draconian 46. Call, as a game 47. Reach 50. “___ moment” 51. Santa’s helper 52. Male sheep (British) 53. “... ___ he drove out of sight” 54. Caribbean, e.g. 55. Shore, esp. a resort area 57. Common deer of Europe and Asia (2 wds) 59. Ban 60. Cat’s scratcher 62. Jerk 63. Acrylic fiber 64. Sky box? 65. On the safe side, at sea 66. Brings home 67. Lentil, e.g. 68. Ball material

Down 1. Having the least wealth 2. Russian urn 3. Having a pleasing figure 4. Correct pitch 5. Light, open horsedrawn carriage

6. Small Old World finch 7. Astern 8. Wrong 9. Myopic 10. “Beetle Bailey” creator Walker 11. Dissimilar 12. Square things (2 wds) 16. Hinged catch that prevents backward wheel movement 21. Deductions 23. “Gladiator” setting 30. In pieces 33. Absorb, with “up” 35. Oolong, for one 37. Pleased with oneself 38. Persistent naggings, esp. of husband 39. Fast 40. Brush up on 41. Capable of being expressed in words 43. Red skin rash 44. Villain, at times 45. Listen attentively 48. Freshen 49. Served aboard an aircraft or ship 56. Dirty coat 58. June 6, 1944 (hyphenated) 61. Deception


Obituaries Fawn Raye Hamilton

Fawn Raye Hamilton was born October 21, 1950, in Wakasha, Wisc., to Ray and Lorraine Hills. She was raised in Seattle and lived in Washington for 50 years. She moved back to North Bend in 1974. Hamilton died at home on July 21. Her husband Buddy, daughter Juleen, and dog Mandy were present. Hamilton was a flower shop owner in downtown North Bend, then worked as a home health care-giver for

Catholic Services in Tacoma. She enjoyed helping seniors by reading to them. Hamilton was a member of the Mountain View Assembly Church in North Bend. She enjoyed painting pictures and porcelain and needle craft projects. She was fond of animals and especially loved her dog. She was preceded in death by her son, Jason Tomlinson. She is survived by her husband, Buddy Browers. Also survivng are a son, Jerry Tomlinson III, of North Bend; daughter, Juleen Strieby of Oklahoma;

sisters Dawn Carlson of Puyallup and Sandy Kelly of Sumner; and seven grandchildren. A memorial service and celebration of life will begin at 1 p.m. on Saturday, Aug. 9, at Mountain View Assembly Church, 316 N.E. 8th St., North Bend. Friends can share memories and sign the online guestbook at

Mount Si Lutheran Church

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

Summer Sunday Worship 9:00 am

Louisa Hartert. She met Earle Soderman in 1955. They were married on May 11, 1956, and lived in Preston. Soderman is survived by her husband, Earle; son Ernst (Melisa) Soderman; son Eric (Cindi) Soderman, and many grandchildren and great-grandchildren.



Mass Schedule

Saturday 5pm • Sunday 8, 9:30 & 11am 39025 SE Alpha St. Snoqualmie, WA 98065 425-888-2974 • Rev. Roy Baroma, Pastor Mass at St. Anthony Church, Carnation. Sundays at 9:30am. Spanish Mass at 11am on the 1st Sunday 425-333-4930 •

Please contact church offices for additional information


Simple Cremation


Direct Burial Bellevue 425.641.6100 Federal Way 253.874.9000



















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...obituaries Patty, Bob & Gabe Hogan

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Dr. James Donald Satterlee, 66, of Pullman, Washington passed away Monday, June 23, 2014. He was born in Seattle, Washington on February 16, 1948 to James and Donna Satterlee of North Bend. James graduated from Mount Si High School in 1966 and was the Valedictorian of his graduating class. He received his Bachelor’s of Arts and Masters of Science in Chemistry from Central Washington University and his Doctor of Philosophy in Chemistry from the University of California Davis in 1976. James did most of his post doctoral work as a Research Fellow at the California Institute of Technology in Pasadena, California, from 1975 to 1978. He married Sandra Ojala on September 14, 1968. Jim was a beloved member of every community he was a part of. He taught chemistry for 36 years, first at Northern Illinois University from 1978-1981, moving to the University of New Mexico from 1981-1988. He was a Professor of Chemistry at Washington State University for the next 26 years. While research was important to him, his students always came first. He was always there to offer uplifting advice and encouragement to those around him. He was internationally known by the chemistry community for his years of work, having received many awards and recognitions. He always helped to brighten the mood with his sense of humor. He will be deeply missed by his many friends, family and colleagues from around the world. James Satterlee is survived by his wife Sandra and their daughter Ashton. The family asks that donations be made to the Satterlee Scholarship Fund at Washington State University: WSU Foundation, CAS Donor Relations Office, P.O. Box 644235, Pullman, Washington 99164-4235. Checks made payable to “WSU Foundations”, with “Satterlee Fund” on the memo line. A Memorial Service will be held on August 23, 2014 at the Eagles Hall, 8200 Railroad Ave SE, Snoqualmie, WA.

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Elsbeth Soderman of Preston, wife to Earle, died Sunday, July 6. She was born May 13, 1930, in Gross Heinzendorf, Germany, to Gustav and

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6 • August 6, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Katherine Honora Kane Chapin Whitney

Kay Whitney of North Bend passed away at age 95 on Friday, July 11, 2014. She was born in Boston, Massachusetts on March 25, 1919 to James and Gertrude Kane. A city girl through and through, it was a great surprise when, after marrying Don, she moved clear out to North Bend, Washington, where they took over the property homesteaded by Don’s grandparents on Rattlesnake Ridge. It was there that they built their home and raised their family. Kay is deeply missed by her children, Kathleen Teed, Jane Chapin Erickson, Donald Whitney Jr. (Debra),Thomas Whitney,Arlene Whitney Scott, Mary Whitney Burns (Terry), Timothy Whitney (Amy), and her beloved grandchildren. She was predeceased by Donald Whitney Sr., her son, Stan Chapin (Sue) and her first husband, Lloyd Chapin. Kay was Irish Catholic to her toes, and retained her Boston accent her entire life – both were the essence of who she was. She was a real hot ticket; a stunning, intelligent woman with a quick wit and a generous heart. A memorial service will be held Thursday, August 7th at 7:00 PM in the chapel at Forest Ridge School, 4800 139th Ave SE, Bellevue, WA 98006, with a reception immediately following. Please sign the online guestbook at or leave a sentiment on the “In Loving Memory of Kay Whitney” Facebook page. In lieu of flowers please donate to the Union Gospel Mission. 1100661

Henry Thomas Roland Kennedy, Jr.

Hank left this earth Tuesday, July 29, 2014. He was 28 years old. Hank was born on the 30th of September in Bellevue, Washington. He was raised and resided in the Snoqualmie Valley. In 2004, he was the fourth generation to graduate from Mount Si High School. During teenage years, his passion was always for basketball. He played ball for Mount Si High School and was selected as the State Athlete of The Week. Unfortunately, a serious knee injury prevented him from pursuing his love for game. Like many generations before him, Hank was a logger by trade and would never be happy doing anything else. He loved to hunt, fish, and enjoyed good times with his family and many friends. He will never be forgotten for his beautiful blue eyes and easy smile. Hank was set free and now rest in the hands of the Lord. He is survived by his father; Henry Kennedy, Sr., mother; Connie and Kimbel Gauthier, sister; Katie and Darik Peet, grandmother; Lola Anderson, and many aunts, uncles, and numerous cousins. A committal service will be held 9:30am, Friday, August 8, 2014 at the Fall City Cemetery. A reception will follow at the Preston Community Center. Friends are invited to sign the family’s online guestbook at Arrangements are by Flintoft’s Funeral Home. 1105001


Festival at

Mount Si August 8-10, 2014


Couples, start your training, Page 8 Wife-carrying contest added to field games

Fireworks for the Festival, Page 13 Love of fireworks shows in annual spectacle

8• August 6, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Out of the Past: Festival at Mount Si The Festival at Mount Si honors the community spirit of North Bend as it preserves the past, celebrates the present, and embraces the future. The event has changed a lot, but its focus on community spirit, coming together and fun for all ages has never diminished.

1975 “We’ve got something for everybody,” says George Macris, president of the North Bend Chamber of Commerce. That’s pretty much the slogan for ‘75’s Alpine Days, which featured a raft race sponsored by Kiwanis, a salmon bake, chicken barbecue, a Sallal Grange fair, women’s baseball tournament sponsored by North Bend Tavern, and a bicentennial picnic. It begins with a teenage street dance Friday night. After that, one of eight young students will be crowned Alpine Days Queen.

1983 The American Legion Pickering Post carried Old Glory again. Marching with the color guard was Jesse Santini, holder of the Congressional Medal of Honor. Santini’s heroism in combat during the Korean War earned him our nation’s highest military decoration. “I’ve never missed a North Bend parade in 25 years,” claims Ed Lane, the number-one horseman in the Valley, named grand marshal. He and wife Penny have ridden horses in all the parades. Why change now? So, no convertible for Ed, who, at 80, still keeps busy on his “horse spread” outside North Bend. SEE PAST, 10


A hometown party under Mount Si

Si View Community Park once again hosts the Festival at Mount Si in North Bend’s big back yard, Aug. 8 to 10. Events start Friday with an arts show, live music, booths, vendors and children’s activities at the park. A children’s parade and grand parade start at 10:15 a.m. downtown on Saturday. Then the action moves back to Si View, with food and pet contests and lots to see and do. Live music all day includes an 8 p.m. concert by Austin Jenckes of “The Voice” fame. Fireworks cap the day, launched from North Bend’s Torguson Park. On Sunday, come for family field games and a big chili cookoff. This is the second year since Si View was remodeled, so newcomers to the park can enjoy the upgraded surroundings, children’s area and a new band shell. We asked Jill Massengill, Festival committee president, what makes this summer event, which returns August 8 to 10, 2014, so beloved.

What makes the Festival special? “I think it stands out as the longest running and largest community event. Generations of Valley families look forward to either attending for family fun, food, the parade and music, or they plan a party at their home that night for a barbecue picnic and spectacular fireworks show.”

Photo courtesy of Dave Battey

How does it bring community together? “It brings the community together through common interests. Not only the events and family fun, but the efforts on many many people and business to participate in donating or volunteering to pull something of this magnitude off.”

What’s your favorite part? “My personal favorite part is the friendships I have made with a number of really super people that volunteer time and efforts AND the clean up party.....really! I have never laughed so hard in my life. Sunday, Aug. 10, at 4 p.m.—come check it out.” Learn more at

Festival fun: Can you carry your wife? Field games and family fun spread onto park’s grassy areas Families can take part in some oldfashioned, even old-world field games at the Festival, happening from 12:30 to 2 p.m. on Sunday, Aug. 10, on the Si View grass field. Home once again at the improved Si View Park, the festival committee decided to make some playful additions. “Here we have this big, beautiful field,” said festival chairwoman Jill Massengill. “We wanted to find some way to incorporate it.” Field games include fun for grownups and kids. Si View Park hosts a fouron-four volleyball tournament, there will be wheelbarrow races, three-legged race, and a sack race. One import is a wife-carrying contest. Men compete to carry their wives through an obstacle course, using different types of carries. The winner gets a gift certificate for his wife’s weight in beer.

Local artworks showcased

Wife carrying is a traditional Finnish game. Tales have been passed down about how this sport got started. One folk tale tells how a bandit and his gang carried off food and women. The legend grew, as young men would go into nearby villages to steal a wife. According to Wikipedia, the head bandit “trained his thieves to be faster and stronger by carrying big, heavy sacks on their backs, which could have eventually evolved to a sport because of the hard labor (endurance), and muscle strengthening; which most sports ensure. Even though this sport has been considered by some as a joke, competitors take it very seriously, just like any other sport.” Wife carrying is practiced in Australia, the United States, Hong Kong and Estonia and and has a category in the Guinness Book of Records. World championships in the wife carrying contest have been held in Sonkajärvi, Finland, since 1992. To take part in the field games, inquire at the Festival Information Booth.

Valley artists showcase their works on the Si View lawn, Friday, Saturday and Sunday during the Festival at Mount Si. Art demonstrations and displays are outside the community center. Jeffrey Waters, a well-known artist from Fall City and past president of the Northwest Watercolor Society, will demonstrate watercolor techniques, and show his works, which have won recognition throughout the Valley. He gives a painting demonstration inside the Art Demo Tent, 4 to 6 p.m. on Saturday. Jeff Sturgeon, known for his award-winning metal paintings of landscapes, will demonstrate acrylics on metal from 1 to 3 p.m. on Saturday. Bob Antone will demonstrate wood carving, sculpture and painting. Antone is a composer, and musician who was born and raised in the Snoqualmie Valley. Laura Williams, Bob’s fiancé, does drawing and painting. Both Williams and Antone will give demonstrations of their art all three days of the festival. Mary Miller, a well-known local artist, will display her evocative photography of Valley landscapes and people. Tami Donnelly, an acrylic artist from Covington, paints wildlife with her daughter, Emily Donnelly. Tami’s specialty is painting various animals and designs on miniature canvases and attaching each one to a leather beaded necklace that she makes. She will make them to order if a customer wants a certain color or design. Other Valley artists taking part are Alraune Chowdhury and her mother, Ranita Chowdhury. Both work in pastel, watercolor and mixed media. Julie Hick, a watercolorist known for her floral paintings, and Leslie Kreher, who enjoys doing water color and graphite, also present their styles at the Festival.

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Spicy goodness Hotshot local cooks will grab their chili spoons and return to the What’s Cookin’ Chili Cook-off, sponsored by The North Bend Bar & Grill, 8:30 a.m. to 2:15 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 10, at Si View Park. Cooks compete for people’s choice and judges awards. The top chef gets a $300 cash prize, trophy and bragging rights. The people’s choice is made by festival-goers, who pay $5 for a chance to taste chili. Proceeds are donated to the festival and the community sampling begins at 1 p.m. Awards are announced at 2:30 p.m. All chili is cooked on site; pro teams not allowed.

Snoqualmie Valley Record • August 6, 2014 • 9

Pet contest promises a waggin’ good time

File photo

Dressed as Chewbacca, a dog competes for best trick.

You know how great your pet is, so why not let everyone else see it, too? Bring your critter to the Festival on Saturday, and let him or her strut their stuff in the Amazing Pet Contest, starting at 4 p.m. at the Community Stage. “It’s very casual, you just bring your pet. There’s no pre-registration, no fee, it’s just a fun time,” says contest coordinator Kathy Paulus. Last year, a couple of pretty fabulous chickens won the best costume contest. A variety of animals are welcome. Just make sure they behave around other people and animals. Pets, and their owners, can compete in two categories, Best Trick and Best Costume, so almost any pet can enter. A panel of judges will award trophies to the first-place winner of each category, and second and third-place winners will receive ribbons. Everyone will share in the fun, whether or not they win, because, Paulus says, “It has to be absolutely positive the entire time. And you have to appreciate what effort everybody has put into

Blueberries galore Local blueberry chefs push the envelope of sweet stuff in the Burstin’ with Blueberries Dessert Contest, 12:30 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 9. Participants whip up home-made, blueberrythemed desserts to present to contest judges. You can enter as many desserts as you wish. This year, for the first time, there are both adult and youth categories. The top adult contestant will take home $25 cash and five pounds of blueberries from BybeeNims Blueberry Farm. Prizes for the youth category with be provided by sponsor Steve’s Doughnuts. Desserts should be dropped off at the Festival information File photo booth on Saturday mornGillian Nedblake ing by 11:45 a.m. Judging holds her secondbegins at 12:30 p.m. and the winners will be place coffee cake. announced at 1:15 p.m. To learn more, visit

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1988 Alpine Days King Todd Mills and Queen Kari Miller rode in the convertible in the 1988 parade. Candidates for King and Queen are judged on talent, poise and ticket sales. Grand marshals are Jack and Mary Ferrell. Jack is a forest ranger and scoutmaster, while Mary is a den leader and Sunday school teacher.


Little kids and big kids alike swarmed around J.P. Patches and Gertrude for a chance to get their autographs at North Bend Days. The clowns drew crowds on the sidewalk and during their show in Kids Alley.

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‘Something for everyone’ on stages Festival stages feature breadth of musical genres, plus headliner Austin Jenckes Hear sounds from blues and country to top 40, from local bands and local celebrity Austin Jenckes, at the Festival at Mount Si. “We try to select a variety of music, ‘a little something for everyone’,” says entertainment committee chairwoman Minna Rudd. Main stage music tends to very upbeat and danceable, from mostly four-piece bands. “We tend to rotate the most popular groups in every few years, giving more bands an opportunity to play here,” explains Rudd. “This year, the committee had one request —bring in Austin Jenckes—so that was my starting point, to secure him for the festival weekend.... It worked out very well, as Austin will be our headliner on Saturday evening!” Another special treat this year is the Friday night headliner, Seattle band The Senate, on a reunion tour. The full Main Stage music lineup includes:

Friday, Aug. 8 • Kellee Bradley, folk rock and Americana, 6 to 7:30 p.m. • The Senate, Seattle-based rock ‘n’ roll string band, 8 to 9:30 p.m.

Saturday, Aug. 9

• Arts show, Food booths, & Kids’ fun area, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. • Beer garden, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., • Field games, wife-carrying contest, sack race, 12:30 p.m. on Si View Park field • Annual Chili Cook-off tasting, 1 p.m.; winners announced at 2:45 p.m. • Karate Demo, 1 p.m. at the Community Stage • Cascade Dance Team, 1:30 p.m. at the Community Stage

Former Snoqualmie Middle School Principal Jack McCullough, who retired at the end of this school year, leads the parade as Grand Marshal.

Consignments By Appointment

• Beer garden, 5 to 10 p.m., sponsored by Rotary Club • Food booths, 6 to 9 p.m. • Arts show, 6 to 10 p.m., Front Lawn Tent • Kids’ fun area, 6 to 8 p.m. • Live music, 6 to 9:30 p.m. • Valley Idol Winners Catalina Jarocki and Julian Betz, 7:30 p.m., Community Stage

Sunday, Aug. 10


Have fun at the Festival. When you are done, come see us!

Friday, Aug. 8

• Food booths, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. • Arts show, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. • Kiddie Parade, 10:15 a.m. • Grand Parade, 10:30 a.m. on North Bend Way • Kids’ fun area, 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. • Beer garden, 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. • Silent auction, noon to 5 p.m. • Blueberry Dessert Contest, 12:30 p.m.; Enter at info booth. • Parade awards, 1:45 p.m. on the Main Stage • Karate Demo, 1:45 p.m. at the Community Stage • Cherry Pie Eating Contest, 2:15 p.m. at the Community Stage • Veils of the Nile belly dancing, 3:30 p.m., Community Stage • Amazing Pet Contest, 4 p.m. at the Community Stage • Snoqualmie Valley Winds Community Band, 5:30 p.m. at the Community Stage • IGNITE Dance team, 6:15 p.m. at the Community Stage • The Roofdogs band, 7:30 p.m. at the Community Stage • Fireworks, 9:45 p.m., at Torguson Park


• Shaggy Sweet, blues, rock, rhythm and blues, 12 to 1:30 p.m. • Ricky Venture Revue, today’s hits, 2 to 3:30 p.m. • Richard Allen and the Louisiana Experience, zydeco, swing and funk, 4 to 5:30 p.m. • Aaron Crawford, Americana and country, 6 to 7:30 p.m. • Austin Jenckes, country, alternative and folk, 8 to 9:30 p.m.

Sunday, Aug. 10 • Fabulous Roof Shakers, rockin’ blues, R&B and classic rock, 12 to 1:30 p.m. • The British Beats, classic British rock, 2 to 3:30 p.m.

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Visit us and find some treasures!

The annual Festival at Mount Si is August 8 to 10. All events are at Si View Community Park, 400 Orchard Drive, except the grand and kiddie parade, which are on downtown streets. Fireworks are launched from Torguson Park.

Saturday, Aug. 9

Evelyn “Evie” Offield has always loved working with children. She taught third grade for decades at North Bend Elementary until her retirement. Now, she will lead the Alpine Days Torchlight Parade as grand marshal. One of six kids born at her family’s Ballarat Avenue home, she graduated from North Bend High School in 1940. Among activities planned are a Twin Peaks spoof at Twin Peaks High School (Mount Si), a Victorian Garden Party at the Vinnedge residence, gospel, rock and roll and country music, and a mini-aquarium on wheels at Si View Park.

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • August 6, 2014 • 11

Parade time: Line up for kids, clowns, cars

Blaring bands and highstepping dancers mingle with pirates, clowns and cool cars at the Festival parades, Saturday morning, Aug. 9. The Kiddie Parade begins at 10:15 a.m. on North Bend Way, and is sponsored by Tour de Peaks and Scotts Dairy Freeze. The Grand Parade follows, rain or shine, at 10:30 a.m. Line-up is along Cedar Falls Way, and entries proceed straight down North

File photo

Mount Si High School cheerleaders perform in the 2013 Festival at Mount Si parade. The Grand Parade starts at 10:30 a.m. Bend Way, turning right onto Main Street, right again onto Second Street, then dispersing at the North Bend Elementary parking lot. People on floats should not throw candy, but walkers can pass it out by hand.

Animal entries are welcome, but pet owners need to provide their own cleanup. Each group can perform in front of the judges’ stand on Main Avenue for one minute. The grand parade is sponsored by Snoqualmie Casino.




Si View Dance Program Positive! Fun! Enriching!

12• August 6, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record


South Pole adventurers honored at Fest Meet 2014 grand marshals Chris and Marty Fagan


his past winter, Chris and Marty Fagan of North Bend made a life-changing journey to the South Pole. They’re getting a hometown hurrah this summer, named grand marshals of the Festival at Mount Si Parade. “It seemed like, what an amazing thing that they’ve done!” said Festival committee chairwoman Jill Massengill. “They’re local. We wanted to make sure we honored local celebrities.” Below, Chris Fagan answers questions about their selection and what’s happening to this adventuresome couple now.

How does it feel to be selected to represent your community?

Courtesy photo

Chris and Marty Fagan at the south pole marker in January.

Faces, meet pies

“It is quite an honor to be selected to represent North Bend at the Festival of Mount Si. We love this community that we’ve lived in for 12 years. We love the small town feel and positive spirit. We are so fortunate to live in a community that embraced us throughout our expedition experience.”

High-stakes gorging at Twede’s Cherry Pie Eating Contest

What are you two up to now?

Kids and adults get messy and very, very full in the Twede’s Cafe Cherry Pie Eating Contest, happening at 2:15 p.m. at the Community Stage. In this competition, hungry challengers attempt to eat as many pies as possible in five minutes. The winner usually eats close to two whole pies, fruit, crust and all. Entrants will be divided into two age groups; age 5 to 12, and 13 and above. Winners will take home a mini-pig trophy and bragging rights. Twede’s Cafe, which has sponsored the event since its inception, supplies the fresh-baked, homemade pies. Participants devise creative stage names to represent themselves, and spectators cheer for their favorites by ‘name’ as competitors pig-out on pie. Those interested in competing are encouraged to register at 1 p.m. at the information booth on Saturday, as there will only be enough pie for a limited number of adults and children. Then it’s just a matter of working up an appetite and scarfing down as many pies as possible. The event draws upwards of 300 spectators and creates quite a bit of noise. Contestants need to be at the stage by 1:45 p.m., and all eaters must fill out a waiver form. Children under 18 must have their parents sign; you must be at least age 5 to take part. The contest has made good use of the staple cherry pies at Twede’s Cafe. The pastries got a shot of fame from the Twin Peaks cult mystery series; Cafe owner Kyle Twede says he goes through about 70 pies a week. They’re Twede’s most popular item. Twede advises contestants to stretch their stomachs prior to the contest. Another tip: Be hungry.

“We are both back to our regular routines, enjoying more free time since we aren’t spending every free moment planning and training. We are speaking at various organizations, sharing our story and hopefully inspiring others along the way. We are back to ultra-running and spending time in the mountains. I am working at my consulting business, SparkFire. Marty is getting back to work as a director of facilities and real estate.”

The Fagans’ polar trek

What do you think the significance of your polar trek is to your lives? “Our expedition reinforced our belief that to grow, we must push beyond our comfort zones and imagine possibilities that seem beyond our reach. Like past adventures, Marty and I grew even closer through our Antarctica experience. “When times got tough, it was ultimately the love and support of our family, friends and fans that gave us the final push to the pole. Feeling that deep connection and unconditional love, that’s what really matters in life. “In the end, our journey became bigger than us. Discovering the different ways that we inspired kids and adults made the expedition that much more worthwhile.”

Do people always ask you about it? Do you get tired of talking about it?

Their 2014 South Pole trip was three years in the making for North Bend’s Chris and Marty Fagan. The couple spent nine hours a day for nearly 50 days dragging 200-plus pounds of food and supplies across nearly 600 miles of glacier in round-the-clock daylight. The Fagans left home Nov. 17. As team 3 Below Zero, on Jan. 18, they completed that trip, an unguided, unsupported (no re-supply) and unassisted (powered solely by their own muscles), skiing expedition from the Ronne Ice Shelf to the South Pole, 560 miles away. They were the first American married couple to make the trek. Visit the Fagans’ website at

“We feel honored when people ask us about our expedition and are thrilled to meet people who actually followed along during our trip. Talking about our South Pole adventure is a joy since it holds such a special place in our hearts.”

Have you ever taken part in the Festival at Mount Si? What’s your favorite part? “We enjoy the variety of events offered by the Festival at Mount Si—there is something for everyone. When our son was younger, he loved the bouncy house and discovering the fun arts and crafts booths catered to kids. We always look forward to listening to awesome music with beautiful Mount Si as a backdrop.”

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • August 6, 2014 • 13

Lighting up the night Festival fireworks gala is a gift to the community North Bend gas station owner George Wyrsch, Sr., always loved the thrill of things that go boom in the night. An avid Lions Club member, he staffed the charity fireworks stand in town. Every Fourth of July, the elder Wyrsch took his family to Carnation to watch the show. It’s been more than three decades since the Wyrsch family took over sponsorship duties for what is today’s Festival at Mount Si show, a rare late-summer display that draws onlookers to North Bend on Saturday. George, Sr., died in 2010. His son, George Jr., and grandson have continued as owners and operators of the local Chevron and Shell stations, and Wyrsch Towing. “I like fireworks as much as the next guy,” says Bryan Wyrsch, son of George, Jr., who splits the cost of the show, about $15,000, with his dad.


“It’s a neat thing to do for the town. It’s a way we can say thank you for everybody being customers and supporting us.”

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North Bend’s show is the second largest one that Eagle Fireworks Co. of Chehalis puts on yearly, and is its longest running display. Eagle’s legacy goes back decades. It’s the oldest pyrotechnics contractor in Washington. Current owner Steve Thornton bought the company about 20 years ago. Thornton “takes the most pride in that show,” relates Chris Hoyle, an Eagle employee and pyrotechnic assistant. Coincidentally, it falls right around Thornton’s birthday, so it gets extra love. Eagle’s team is hopping in the summer. Part of the reason is that, by law, they can’t transport or set up shells until 72 hours before the show. That means North Bend’s show is set


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up the afternoon and evening of the event. It’s all action on the launching ground. North Bend’s show is mostly lit by hand with flares. The fuse burns at 55 feet per second, and the pyrotechnicians are usually several feet away, the launch is near simultaneous. They wear helmets with visors for protection, and use flashlights and the light from the flares to see what they’re doing. Finales are fired off electronically. A show of North Bend’s size launches about 1,000 shells of all sizes. Shells launched at community fireworks shows are surprisingly big. An eight-inch shell weighs 20 pounds. A 12-inch shell, some of which are featured in North Bend, is so heavy that it’s lowered into its steel mortar by a rope. The biggest shells make a sphere of fire 600 feet across, which means their charge has to lob them 1,200 feet up. Most fireworks have names: The ones that shriek and spin are called “fox howls.” A “peony” is a common effect with an explosion that turns into a bulging circle of stars. A “crossette” spits stars that explode into smaller, crisscrossing stars. Hoyle’s favorite is all noise, the shells called “salutes.” “They just go up and go boom!” he said. “If they’re good ones, they make the windows rattle.” Eagle typically fires a shell of its own make for every imported firework. The Chehalis-made bombs stand out. Hoyle credits their decades-perfected recipes. “It’s unmistakeable. Eagle colors are more brilliant,” says Hoyle. “That really sells the show. People want Eagle fireworks because they are the best.” For Hoyle, the hardest part is the cleanup—shells leave a small amount of paper waste behind. Multiply that by a thousand shells, and North Bend’s big show makes a big mess, with paper remains from the launch falling downwind—right into the Snoqualmie Valley Trail. “All those sticker bushes!” says Hoyle. “They get stuck in there like you wouldn’t believe…. There’s no easy way to get it.” But the Eagle crew has to dive in, as the law is very strict about cleanup. • The Festival at Mount Si fireworks show begins at about 10 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 9, launched from Torguson Park. • Visit Torguson Park, Si View Park and North Bend Elementary for the best spots to view the show. • For more information, visit

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14• August 6, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Win trip up Space Needle at Festival booth New to North Bend, Bartell Drugs joins the celebra-


tion of the 75th annual Festival at Mount Si this year, with a booth offering free samples and contests. Sample products and sign up to win a $100 Bartells gift certificate or four Space Needle lift tickets.

Bartells’ North Bend store opened last year. Founded in Seattle in 1890, Bartell Drugs owns and operates locations in King, Snohomish and Pierce counties.

Family-owned and operated, it is the nation’s oldest drugstore chain. For more information on Bartell Drugs, visit www.


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Snoqualmie Valley Record • August 6, 2014 • 15

On the Scanner

PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE #1103104 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF NORTH BEND King County, Washington NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the North Bend City Council has scheduled a hearing to solicit public input and comments on Ordinance 1530 - Establishing Interim Zoning Regulations Related to Residential Development Standards Including the Bulk and Dimensional Standards for Low Density Residential Zones. The public hearing will take place during the Council Meeting on Tuesday, August 19, 2014, at 7:00 PM at the Mt. Si Senior Center, 411 Main Ave. S., North Bend, WA. Comments may be presented orally at the public hearing or submitted in writing to the City Clerk at P.O. Box 896, North Bend, WA, 98045, or by e-mail to: prior to 5:00 PM, Monday, August 18, 2014. For additional information please contact Gina Estep, Community & Economic Development Director at (425) 888-7640. Published in Snoqualmie Valley Record on August 6, 2014.

PUBLIC NOTICE #1103021 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF CARNATION -NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGNOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Carnation City Council will hold a public hearing to receive public comment regarding the following proposed ordinances as recommended by the Planning Board: • An ordinance amending the Carnation Comprehensive Plan; amending Chapter 9 Capital Facilities Element to update level of service standards for transit and wastewater service, and to adopt and incorporate by reference the City’s 2014 Transportation Improvement Plan and the 2014 Riverview School District Capital Facilities Plan; adding a new Chapter 4 Economic Development Element; and setting forth legislative findings. • An ordinance amending Chapter 15.09 CMC Local Projects Review and Chapter 15.16 CMC Subdivision; clarifying and revising the City’s requirements for project permit notices of decision; removing compre-

• hensive plan compliance as a

decisional criterion for subdivisions and other project permits; clarifying the role of the city planner in reviewing preliminary plat applications. • An ordinance amending Chapter 15.64 CMC Floodways, Floodplains, Drainage and Erosion; amending the City’s stormwater management regulations to adopt the 2012 Department of Ecology Stormwater Management Manual, revising the drainage permit threshold for development activity, and clarifying the applicability of other stormwater regulatory requirements even where particular developments are exempt from Chapter 15.64 CMC; and setting forth legislative findings. • An ordinance amending Chapter 15.68 CMC Signs and Fences; clarifying the height limits for certain monument signs and freestanding signs along Tolt Avenue; authorizing the display of electronic reader boards within the Public Use (PU) zone along Tolt Avenue; amending Chapter 15.08 Basic Definitions and Interpretations to

• establish new definitions re-

lated to such signage. The hearing will be conducted at the regular meeting of the Carnation City Council on August 19, 2014, at 7:00 PM or soon thereafter, in the Council Chambers at Carnation City Hall located at 4621 Tolt Avenue in Carnation. The hearing may be continued to subsequent City Council meetings. The hearing is open to the public. All persons wishing to comment on the proposed ordinances may submit comment in writing or verbally at the scheduled public hearing. The full text of the proposed ordinances is available for public review during normal business hours from the city clerk at Carnation City Hall. It is possible that substantial changes in the proposed amendments may be made following the public hearing. This notice is published pursuant to CMC 1.14.010 & 15.100.040(B). CITY OF CARNATION Mary Madole, City Clerk Published in the Snoqualmie Valley Record on August 6, 2014 and August 13, 2014.

To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail

Snoqualmie Police Department SATURDAY, JULY 26 NO MEMORY, NO THEFT: At 1:21 p.m., a woman in the 8100 block of Falls Avenue Southeast, Snoqualmie, contacted police about a theft. She thought she’d been drugged, because she woke up at a friend’s house with no memory of the previous night. Someone told her she’d been at Smokey Joe’s, and they’d found her stumbling in the street. She didn’t remember being at the bar, said someone had taken the jewelry she’d been wearing and her purse. Police found her belongings at the bar.

SUNDAY, JULY 27 HALLUCINATING: At 1:11 a.m., a man contacted police in the 8200 block of Railroad Avenue, Snoqualmie, asking for a non-emergency ride to the hospital. He appeared confused and disoriented, and claimed to be hallucinating after smoking marijuana.

MONDAY, JULY 28 NOISES: At 12:08 a.m., a caller in the 7600 block of Dogwood Lane Southeast, Snoqualmie, told police someone was walking through the park making strange noises. Police investigated and found a man from the neighborhood walking his dog. SUSPICIOUS: At 10:56 a.m., a caller in the 200 block of Bendigo Boulevard North called police about a man acting strangely. She said he may have followed her into the bank in this block, and he tried to give her his business card. She didn’t see him do any business at the bank, and refused the card, but he gave it to her anyway. It was a homemade business card, with a photocopy of his driver’s license. Police used the information to check the man’s record and learned from the Auburn Police Department that they had contacted him July 8 when the man, a registered sex offender, was found passing out cards seeking sex and companionship, to various women. The caller could not give police a detailed description of the man, but said he was white, about 6’2” and had brown hair. Police could not find the man, but planned to issue a trespass notice to him by mail. powered by...

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2 STALL HORSE BARN 24’ x 30’ x 9’

HAY COVER 30’ x 36’ x 12’

Concrete Included!

4” Concrete floor with fibermix reinforcement and zip-strip crack control, (2) 9’x7’ raised panel steel overhead doors w/mitered corners, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18” eave and gable overhangs, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.







18 Sidewall & trim colors w/limited lifetime warranty. $

DAYLIGHT GARAGE/SHOP 24’ x 36’ x 9’ Concrete Included!





2 CAR GARAGE w/SHOP 24’ x 36’ x 9’ Concrete Included!

4” Concrete floor with fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 10’x8’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door with self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 2’ poly eavelight, (2) 12” gable vents (not pictured). $







DELUXE BARN 30’ x 30’ x 10’








DELUXE L-SHAPE GARAGE 20’ x 30’ x 9’ w/20’ x 10’ x 9’ Conc

rete Included!

4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 10’x8’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent. $

(2) 10’x12’ Permastalls with (2) 4’x8’ split opening wood Dutch doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 4’x3’ double glazed cross-hatch vinyl window w/screen, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 24” cupola vent w/weathervane.





OVERSIZED 1 CAR GARAGE 16’ x 20’ x 8’

4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 16’x8’ raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door with self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 3’x3’ double glazed vinyl windows with screens, 18” eave and gable overhangs, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent. $






DELUXE DORMERED 2 CAR GARAGE 24’ x 28’ x 16’ Concrete Included!

Concrete Included!

12’x9’ Metal framed sliding door w/cam latch closers & decorative cross hatches, (2) 4’x8’ cross-hatched split opening wood Dutch doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent. $






4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 14’x7’ raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 2’ poly eavelight, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.






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4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 12’x7’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 5’x2’ double glazed cross hatch vinyl windows w/screens, 12’x28’ 50# loft, 4’ 50# staircase, (2) 6’ pitched dormers w/(2) 5’x2’ sliding double glazed cross hatch vinyl windows w/screens, 18” eave & gable overhangs, (2) 12”x18” gable vents. $









As of 7/11/2014

Washington #TOWNCPF099LT



KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Harris Scorpion Spray. Indoor/Outdoor, Odorless, Non-Staining. Effective results begin after spray dries. Ava i l a bl e : T h e H o m e Depot,, ACS Hardware

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 1’ of fill, w/85 MPH Wind Exposure “B”, 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 9/12/14.

18 • August 6, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

Call: 800-388-2527 E-mail: classified@ or Go Online: to place an ad in the Classifieds.


CASH for unexpired DIABETIC TEST STRIPS and STOP SMOKING ITEMS! Free Shipping, Friendly Service, BEST prices and 24hr payment! Call tod ay 8 7 7 - 5 8 8 - 8 5 0 0 o r visit Espanol 888-440-4001

3 MO. OLD AMERICAN SHORT HAIR KITTENS. STARTING AT $60 EA Indoor / outdoor friendly. A-one mousers, long apprenticeship training from their mousing mom. Beautiful natural colors. Also availzable mature, calmer, proven mousers. Altered and unaltered. Flea free, socialized & dewormed. Call Louise at 425.488.4502. Photos available on request. MAINECOON American Bobtail Mix Kittens. Rare. $300 each. Black, orange and white. Will be big! Wormed & shots guaranteed. Raised with children and dogs. No checks please. Bengal Maincoon mix kittens ready soon! Weekend Delivery Possible. Call 206-436-4386.

AKC German Rottweiler Puppies! 3 males- tails docked, dew claws removed, dewormed, 1st & 2nd shots. Both parents on-site, excellent temperaments, no hip/joint issues in lineage, & champion bloodlines on sire side. Asking $900 360-319-5825


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AKC POMERANIANS Gorgeous babies to choose from. Variety of colors. Up to date on shots. Health guarantee. Ready to go to their new h o m e s ! P r i c e s ra n g e from $400 to $600. Extra small $600 firm. Also, 1 year to 7 year olds avail. 253-223-3506 223-8382

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1969 38’ Chris Craft Commander “Seabell� All fiberglass construction. Large aft deck and salon, galley and dinette below with head/ shower a n d V- b i r t h f o r w a r d sleeps 6. 1 owner , fresh water moored (Lake Washington) under cover. Twin Ford 427 engines (fresh water cooled) and a 6KW gene r a t o r. R a d a r, V H F / C h a r t P l o t t e r, d e p t h sounder, Inverter/battery charger. 80 Gal. Fresh water tank, 30 gal holding tank, refrigerator/freezer. Fresh bottom paint and Zincs, 2 spare propellers, assor ted pare par ts and full garage sales - WA sdocumentation. Two anchors, electric winch. 8’ fiberglass dingy. LOA: Garage/Moving Sales 38’, Beam: 13.5’ Asking King County $29,900 Contact Greg Abell: 425-462-7445 MERCER ISLAND, 98040 GARAGE SALE Satur- divotstompers@ day, August 9th & Sun- day, August 10th from 9:00 am - 2:00 pm. Sell- Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories ing furniture, TV, baby i t e m s , b o o k s , C D ’s , DVDs, & more! All in good to excellent condit i o n . G r e a t d e a l s fo r those on a budget lookJUNK CARS & ing for some great quality items to update TRUCKS their home or apt. 8408 SE 33rd PL.

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2004 VICTORY Kingpin. Excellent condition, only 6300 miles, always garaged. Saddle bags, windshield, highway bars, custom seat (have original too). PRICECED TO SELL $5,500 obo. 206-920-5604 (in Freeland) Motorhomes

Professional Services Attorney, Legal Services

Home Services Concrete Contractors

TOM’S CONCRETE Notice to Contractors Washington SPECIALTY State Law All Types Of Concrete (RCW 18.27.100) Exposed Aggregate • Colored requires that all adver- Stamped • Pavers • Retaining Wall tisements for construc- tion related services in425-443-5474 clude the contractor’s 25 years experience current depar tment of Bond • Ins. • Lic #TOMSCCS881DM Labor and Industries registration number in Get the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today. the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from Home Services L&I or show the registraHauling & Cleanup tion number in all advertising will result in a fine A+ HAULING up to $5000 against the We remove/recycle: unregistered contractor. Junk/wood/yard/etc. For more infor mation, Fast Service call Labor and Industries 25 yrs Experience, Specialty Compliance Reasonable rates Services Division at Call Reliable Michael 1-800-647-0982 or check L&Is internet 425.455.0154 site at 1099068

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26’ 1984 CLASS C Motor home with 457 Ford engine. Low miles, just 85,000. All new interior & applainces! Features T V, ra d i o a n d a n i c e awning. New fuel and propane tanks. New b r a ke s. N ew AC a n d heating system. Sleeps 6. Fully self contained! Great cond! $6,500 obo. Lacey. 360-459-3799. Vehicles Wanted

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Snoqualmie Valley Record • August 6, 2014 • 19


Sign up for Railroad Days Run River scenery races by for runners cruising on Mill Pond Road and over the Snoqualmie River bridges during the Railroad Days 5K, 10K and children’s fun run, set for Saturday morning, Aug. 16, starting in downtown Snoqualmie. The course remains flat and fast, and includes a leg into Meadowbrook this year. Race time is 8:45 for the children’s 1K, down Railroad Avenue. The 5K and 10K have a 9 a.m. start time, announced by the nearby train whistle. The run is a good way for high school runners to hone their athletic skills. This is the sixth year that the race has been the Pacific Northwest Track and Field 10K road championship race. Entry fees are $16 for children, $27 for adults, and include a shirt, while they last. There’s also an option to not purchase a shirt. Registration is in person at American Family Insurance, next to the 76 Station in Snoqualmie, or online at

Courtesy photo

Eastside FC’s G98 Red team competes at nationals: Top row, Cameron Tingey, Jojo Harber, Zoe Milburn, Molly Monroe, Sophie Butterfield, Tom Bialek; middle, Natalie Weidenbach, Kaylene Pang, Laura Roberts, Megan Floyd, Olivia Van der Jagt, Katie Foster; front, Ellie Bryant, Alexa Kirton, Makaylie Moore, Mia Powers, Catie Buck, Maud Van der Kooi.

Eastside girls team takes third at nationals

Special Olympians medal at regionals

The 2014 Snoqualmie Valley Special Olympics Golf team enjoyed a successful regional tournament on July 27 at Snohomish Golf Course. From right to left, Charlie Whitaker and Tyrell Oliveres of Snoqualmie earned silver medals, achieving personal bests in their respective events. Coach Gregory Malcolm and gold medal winner Francie Holland of North Bend will travel to the state competition, Saturday, Aug. 16, in Everett, as a result of Holland’s first place finish in her skills competition. The team prepared for the regional and state competitions in June, July and August, with the support of Mount Si Golf Course and local volunteers. Malcolm has coached the Special Olympics golf team in the Snoqualmie Valley for the past three years.

FC Green girls win Clash of the Borders Cascade Football Club’s G00 Green team, a girls youth soccer team, won the Adidas Clash of the Borders Tournament on Sunday, June 29, in Vancouver, Wash. They are now girls U-14 gold division champions. G00 Green tied their first game 1-1, and won their second and third games 3-0 and 4-1, earning a spot at the semi-finals, which they won 4-0. In the Gold Finals , they beat a Washington State Premiere League team, 3-1. They played their last two games with only 13 total players, a few of them with injuries. Their final opponents were a physically aggressive team who weren’t used to losing. The Green girls played their hearts out, and came away with a big win and a new biggest moment for the team. Pictured are, front row, Jolie Breitbach, Nicole Sauer, Bella Gerlitz, Addie Kaess, Lauren Forrest, Sarah Hommas, Taylor Berberich; back row, Maddie Lilleberg, Abby McKenzie, Ella Furness, Kaitlyn O’Brien, Grace Stetson, Danielle Butoryak; and coaches Steve Lilleberg and Eric Berberich.

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The Mount Si football team’s Community Kick-off Carnival is 5 p.m. Friday, Aug. 29, at the Mount Si High School stadium. Families and children can get dinner, enjoy a bounce house and hayride, hear the Mount Si drum line and watch Mount Si cheerleaders perform, see fire trucks and ponies, try a cake walk, buy Wildcat apparel, learn about volleyball, lacrosse, soccer, and buy crafts. The annual Scarlet and Gray game follows at 7 p.m. The event benefit Mount Si football.


Mount Si family carnival before Scarlet and Gray game

Eastside Football Club’s G98 Red premiere-level team took third place last weekend at the U.S. Youth Soccer National Championship series in Maryland. The girls team was there to defend their national championship title. After more than two hours of play, they fell, 0-1, in the semifinals with minutes left in the second half of overtime to a team from Jacksonville, Fla. “I am very proud of the effort the girls put forth,” said Coach Tom Bialek. “Every game was very demanding and required everything we had to give. We played our best game overall in the semifinals, and while we created many good chances and controlled play to a large degree, we never could break through with a goal, though we did hit the crossbar twice and the post once.” They won nationals last year at the girls U-14 age group. Now in U-15s, in March, they qualified to return to the national championship by winning the GU-15 U.S. Youth Soccer National League. In May, they won the U.S. Youth Soccer Washington state championship. The team, which includes girls from around the Eastside and Seattle area, and includes Natalie Weidenbach of North Bend, who also plays for the Mount Si varsity team. The team recently donated more than 7,800 pounds of clothes and textiles to “Clothes of a Cause,” and also raised money for their trip. They ask fans to support them by visitng Follow the team on Facebook at www.facebook. com/efcg98red.

20• August 6, 2014 • Snoqualmie Valley Record

AUGUST 12 – 17


Elvis is in the building, as Muckleshoot Casino welcomes back Steven Sogura! Experience the award-winning, theatrical performance in Club Galaxy, where admission is always free with your Players Club card. Visit for show times. Entertainment subject to change without notice. Must be a Players Club member to participate. Membership is free! Management reserves all rights.

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