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SEE INSIDE: Revised athletic leagues | Page 4 . . . King County Fire District levy | Page 5 . . . Enumclaw Hall of Fame welcomes two | Page 19

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Wednesday, January 20, 2016 | 75 cents

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School bond won’t pay for all high school upgrades

What’s Inside Views...................................Page 6 Obituaries.........................Page 8 Going Green.....................Page 9 Sports.................................Page 19 Classified...........................Page 21

By Kevin Hanson Senior Writer

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On Feb. 7 starting at 10 a.m. at Kelley Farm in Bonney Lake a fundraising event for Camron Cozzi is scheduled. He is a Bonney Lake sophomore who has been diagnosed with Diffuse Intrinsic Pontine Giloma. The cost is $20. The event will feature games and a silent auction along with hamburgers, hot dogs and pulled pork sandwiches. All proceeds will go to the Cozzi family.

Weather The forecast for today, Wednesday, calls for a 50 percent chance of showers with a high near 47 and winds around 7 mph. Thursday will see a high near 51 and a 90 chance of rain. Showers are likely Friday with a high near 47. Saturday and Sunday rain is likely with highs in the low 40s.

Plateau Wildlife This red-breasted sapsucker has made its home at Bruce Guenther Park in Enumclaw. This species live in Western Washington year-round, feeding on insects in the bark of trees. Hummingbirds tend to follow these birds around because the holes the sapsuckers drill give hummingbirds access to delicious sap wells. Photo by Ray Still

Dieringer School District celebrates 125 years By Ray Still Assistant Editor

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The Dieringer School District is hosting a quasquicentennial celebration, or in layman terms, its 125 birthday, the evening of Monday, Jan. 28. The celebration will include a tour of the “old school,” known to older members of the community as the Dieringer Middle School, from 4 to 5 p.m. Guests will make their way up the hill at 7 p.m. to watch the unveiling of the history

wall, a three-panel display of the history and growth of the school district. The history wall was created with the help of Azure Green Consulting out of Puyallup, which donated time and resources to restore old photos of students and the schools so they can be shown in the permanent installation. Among the guests at the celebration will be 1940 and 1950 graduates of the

SEE DIERINGER, PAGE 3

The financial bombshell that rocked the Enumclaw School District has hit two groups the hardest – athletes and aficionados of the performing arts. Those two – along with parents, fans and other supporters – will not see their facilities upgraded as part of the looming Enumclaw High School renovation. The news that was delivered around the holidays was simple and direct: the money made available as part of a 2015 bond issue will not cover the planned improvements. Axed from the proposed project were a new EHS gymnasium and performing arts center. District administration quickly went public with news of the financial trouble, meeting with the Enumclaw Schools Foundation, PTA groups from throughout the

district, the Enumclaw Chamber of Commerce board of directors, members of the Enumclaw Rotary and others. In addition, Superintendent Mike Nelson put together a six-minute video that can be accessed from the district website.

Some background

It was the summer of 2014 when the school district hired an architectural firm to conduct a study of district facilities. Districts can have such studies done every six years, with state money picking up the tab. Eventually, it was determined that Enumclaw High and Black Diamond Elementary School should be the top priorities if work were to be done. The school board voted in January 2015 to place a bond measure before voters in April and the measure, which asked for more than $68 mil-

SEE BOND, PAGE 3

Sumner actress gets LA experience By Ray Still

A

Assistant Editor

rising star from Sumner got her first taste of the red carpet earlier this month. Saveya Boyle, 12, placed in the top 10 Actress of the Year category at the 2015 International Models & Talent convention in Los Angeles, along with an honorable mention in the T.V. Beauty category. “It was crazy,” Saveya exclaimed. “I thought it was so cool. I got see some different styles of acting and dancers... It was so cool.” The International Models & Talent Association (IMTA) is, as the name suggests, an international modeling and training association that works to find blooming actors, artists and models around the world. Saveya Boyle holds her two IMTA medal on the red carpet in Los Angeles. Submitted photo SEE ACTRESS, PAGE 3

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Page 2 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, January 20, 2016

Bonney Lake High seniors are eligible for $1,000 scholarship

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A statewide scholarship is avail- ernment or with a community or able for Bonney Lake High School school leadership activity; gradustudents who are involved with ate from high school, complete the city of Bonney Lake or with home school, or receive a GED in community or school leadership spring or summer 2016; and plan activities. to continue their education The $1,000 scholarship in the 2016-17 academic is offered through the year at an accredited colBonney lege, community college, Association of Washington Cities Center for Quality or trade school on a halfLake Communities scholarship time or more basis. program. Details and the required Students who are eligible application form are available to be nominated for the schol- at www.citybonneylake.org/comarship must be a resident of munity or www.cfqc.org. Bonney Lake; have current or The completed form must be past involvement with city gov- submitted no later than Feb. 19,

2016 to: The City of Bonney Lake Attention: Melissa Johnson 9002 Main St. East, Suite 125 Bonney Lake, Wash. 98391 Contact Administrative Assistant Melissa Johnson with questions at 253-862-8602 or by email at johnsonm@citybonneylake.org. The AWC Center for Quality Communities is a 501(c)(3) organization that promotes municipal leadership development and civic engagement, with a goal to develop a broad public understanding of the important role cities and towns play in Washington.

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Wednesday, January 20, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 3

DIERINGER FROM 1

ACTRESS FROM 1

has grown to be the largest non-high school district in Washington. Between 1908 and 1911, Dieringer students were transported to the Sumner School District Dieringer School District; retired when the original school was sold to Dieringer Middle School prinPuget Sound Energy, until the Dieringer ciple Ruggles Larson; former State School was built. Superintendent of Public Instruction In 1936, the Lake Tapps School Judith Billings; and Randy Dorn, the District merged with Dieringer because current state superintendent. Dieringer School District had more kids A long history at the time. The Dieringer School District is the “Of course, it would have saved second-oldest school district in the decades of confusion, even up until this county, beaten out only by Steilacoom day, if they had gone with Lake Tapps School District, said Pat Keaton, a A replica of the first buggy used to trans- as its name,” Keaton said, referring to retired principal from North Tapps port kids to the Dieringer School. the constant confusion people have Courtesy photo Middle School who helped put between Dieringer School District and together the celebration. Darrington School District. The school district was founded in 1890 as the Kindergarten through eighth graders went to school Irvington School District, although that was changed at the Dieringer School until 1970, when Lake Tapps within the first dozen years of its existence. The name Elementary was completed. Dieringer comes from Joseph Dieringer, a homesteader The Dieringer School was sold to Petersen in the valley at the time. Brothers Construction, an alum family business, The first class started on Jan. 3, 1891, in a loaned-out in the ’90s. The company restored the building and shed until the school building was completed. The first had the building placed on the national and state graduating class was five students. Now, the district historical registries.

BOND FROM 1 lion, was approved by a slim margin. Needing 60 percent support, it netted 60.05. Combined with more than $18 million in state matching money, the district prepared to spend more than $86 million at the two sites. Plans to build a new, two-story Black Diamond Elementary are unchanged. The district’s recent bad news does not impact construction of the elementary school.

The process continues

As part of the natural planning cycle, Nelson explained during his video presentation, a team of engineers and architects took a look at planned revenues and expenditures. In a meeting with The Courier-Herald, Nelson said it was determined the true cost of the high school project would be “significantly higher” than the board was led to believe. In his video, Nelson said there are two reasons for the

discrepancy. First, the projected amount to be contributed by the state was simply not accurate; and, second, “the actual hard cost of the building, the square foot cost,” also was inaccurate. The true cost of construction was off by 30 percent, Nelson said. Facing too much project and too few dollars, members of the district administrative team and the five elected members of the Enumclaw School Board, were forced to make cuts to the list of

The event Saveya attended was a four-day long convention in Los Angeles, where she pitted her acting skills in screen tests, cold reads and monologues against other actresses and actors her own age – hundreds and hundreds, her father said. Although she only started her acting career last year, becoming a TV star has been her dream since she was little. “My main focus right now is to make my way onto the Disney Channel,” Saveya said. “I’ve been wanting to get on the Disney Channel for such a long time. That’s when I started wanting to act.” Though the IMTA convention has been Saveya’s newest,

planned improvements. The decision was to eliminate plans for a new gymnasium and new center for the performing arts. Cutting those two projects, Nelson said, will save between $20 million and $22 million. “We’re taking care of the core classrooms, the essential classrooms,” Nelson said. Plans call for construction of a two-story, secure and enclosed structure on the south side of the EHS campus that would replace aging

and largest, acting experience, she’s also had small roles elsewhere. She was in a commercial for the Microsoft Pro 3 tablet, cast as an extra in the TV show Siren Song, and took on the role of Auntie Em in the Sumner Middle School’s production of “The Wizard of Oz.” Although the IMTA convention is over, Saveya has several opportunities to travel back to Los Angeles to meet some new agents. “I’ve gotten eight callbacks,” she said, explaining that agents who watched her during the convention are calling her to audition for different roles. Saveya currently has an agent with Seattle Talent but hopes to sign a new contract with another agent in the next two weeks.

classrooms, the library and science labs. Also part of the decision, Nelson said, was the fact that both the gym and arts center could be completed separately with minimal disruption on campus. When the high school project goes out for bid, the district will ask that the gym and arts center be included as alternates, so everyone has a future cost in mind.

Who gets the blame?

When asked where the blame sits, Nelson is hesitant

to point fingers. Instead, he simply notes that the district and its board of directors were given bad information early in the planning process. In connection with Nelson’s video presentation is a brief written document detailing the financial situation. As part of a Next Steps section, it is written that the board and staff will “continue to hold entities accountable for the work ” that led to the present situation.

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Page 4 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, January 20, 2016

www.courierherald.com

Surprises shape revised athletic leagues Enumclaw chooses opt-up route, will compete in new North Puget Sound League 4A By Kevin Hanson Senior Writer

The dust began settling last week on the local prep athletic scene, as area athletic directors and principals shaped a new world of leagues and classifications. Change did not come easily or without a few surprises – and the final verdict hasn’t been registered quite yet. The state’s six classifications will not be absolutely, positively finalized until the WIAA executive board approves its list of

384 schools during a Jan. 24-25 meeting. Some schools were still appealing their fate, a move that had to be completed by yesterday, Tuesday. Chris Gibson, athletic director at White River High, serves as president of the Class 3A/2A ADs association and, thus, had a front-row seat to all the maneuvering. “This was the most challenging year we’ve had, by far,” he said, referring to the entire process of defining classifications and dealing with league alignments. “There were so many moving parts, a lot of jockeying.” The major cause of all the upheaval, he said, was the decision by so many schools to opt-up and play at a larger classification than their actual enrollment calls for. The

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Some notable numbers... • Enumclaw High (enrollment 975) will sit No. 62 of the 65 schools competing in the Class 4A ranks and will be the smallest public school. Also choosing to optup, and with lesser enrollment than EHS, are Bellarmine Prep, Gonzaga Prep and Kennedy Catholic. • Bonney Lake (enrollment 972) is the smallest school in the state sitting naturally in the 3A ranks. There will be 13 smaller schools, but all went the opt-up route. • Sumner High (enrollment 1,395) is the 39th largest high school in the state, putting it comfortably in the middle range of the 4A classification, given all the opt-ups. • White River (enrollment 872) is among the larger of the state’s 2A schools, sitting at No. 13. WIAA allows schools to move up, but not move down a classification. At this point in the process, 22 high schools have opted up to 4A, 13 to 3A, one to 2A, eight to 1A and four to 2B, according to information released Jan. 14 by the WIAA. When a school decides to opt up a classification it cannot pick and choose – it must make the leap for all athletics and activities. “There were so many more opt-ups than we thought there would be,” Gibson said, noting that the local dominos began tumbling with the early announcement that the three Auburn district schools would jump into the 4A fray. One of the biggest surprises came late in the process, out of Enumclaw High School, which elected to opt-up and compete in a new North Puget Sound League 4A. Enumclaw High Athletic Director Phil Engebretsen said the decision was made because “we felt the NPSL provided the best league for all of our student-athletes,

their families, and our community.” In an email to The Courier-Herald, Engebretsen noted the following reasons for the decision. • the amount of class time missed by student-athletes “would have dramatically increased” if EHS stayed at the 3A level; • transportation time and costs would have jumped significantly; • rain-outs and cancellations would have led to a loss of nonvarsity programs being able to compete during the fall and spring seasons; and • inconvenient travel for athletes’ families, the community and opponents. Finally, Engebretsen pointed out that Enumclaw High will still compete primarily against schools of similar size. Of the 16 teams in the new NPSL, he said, a dozen are of 3A size but elected to opt-up for many of the same reasons cited by EHS. Gibson was cautious to note that present alignments are subject to change. Keeping SEE LEAGUES, PAGE 5

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Wednesday, January 20, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 5

Fire District 28 to place levy lid lift on April ballot By Dennis Box

not with thought. Since that time gear to put them into? So they can’t I have come on as a commissioner go on calls.” and we have straightened that piece Commissioner Stan McCall said, During the Jan. 11 meeting of the King out. We are very, very transpar“To staff one position 24 hours a County Fire District 28 commissioners, the ent…. We are also very thoughtful day it takes five full-time employboard voted unanimously to place a levy lid about the amount of money we are ees. We have 13 firefighters that lift on the April 26 ballot. spending.” work for Enumclaw Fire District The members discussed the need and Stan McCall Stubblefield said the added rev28. So we can staff roughly two, reasons for placing the levy lid lift. enue is needed for both service and two-and-a-half positions 24 hours The last levy proposal the district ran equipment. a day, and this is a 24 hours a day was voted down in November 2013. “I have a plectron (emergency operation. That gets us somewhere but not According to the district, following radio receiver) in my house, and really where we want to go. We are providthe levy failure two firefighters and I hear the calls going out for Fire ing a level of service that is very good. Our two of the office staff were laid off. District 28 as well as 44,” she said. firefighters are working very hard. We have Commissioner Angie Stubblefield “I am hearing multiple and some- a cadre of volunteers that work really well. described the fire district need for times triple calls, where we’re not But you can’t count on volunteers every more revenue as to provide necesable to get to them because we day, 24 hours a day all the time. They do sary services as “pretty darn bleak.” Angie Stubblefield don’t have the ability or manpower provide a level of service and supplement She addressed her thoughts about or resources to be able to do that…. our service. But it only gets you so far.” why the previous levy failed and We need to actually have more McCall and Stubblefield noted there are why this one should be approved by voters. money to deal with what we have. We have fire engines and other gear that need to be “We have reached the point in time literally cut this pig that was fat into a really replaced and each said there is no money where we have done everything we can,” thin pig. There are no more additional dol- to replace it. Stubblefield said. “I was one of those people lars to sink into the things that are coming “(There are) self-contained breathing when I was first elected I voted no for the at us. We need $650,000…. There is not apparatus every firefighter has to have, levy, and I voted no because we had mis- money to buy the additional bunker gear. otherwise they stand outside a burning appropriated the money we were given We’ve worked really hard to get additional home and they don’t go in,” McCall said. in my opinion, and violated the public’s volunteers into the program but what good “Those devices are fairly spendy (about trust by spending money so quickly and are they when we don’t have the bunker $5,000) and they expire and it is against the Editor

that in mind, local leagues will look like this when athletes prepare for the fall 2016 season.

North Puget Sound League 4A

This new league mixes traditional 4A schools with many currently competing at the 3A level. The 16 teams – which will be divided into two divisions – include Enumclaw, Auburn, Auburn Riverside, Auburn Mountainview, Kennedy, Mount Rainier, Tahoma, Hazen, Decatur, Thomas Jefferson, Todd Beamer, Federal Way, Kent-Meridian, Kentlake, Kentridge and Kentwood.

South Puget Sound League 4A

This league took a serious hit. Today, it counts 17 schools playing in three divisions. Beginning in the fall there will be nine members: Sumner, Curtis, Graham-Kapowsin, Olympia, South Kitsap and Tacoma’s Bellarmine Prep, plus the three Puyallup district schools – Puyallup High, Rogers and Emerald Ridge.

South Puget Sound League 3A

Only three teams will remain from the eight now comprising the league. Bonney Lake, Lakes and Peninsula will be joined by newcomers Yelm, Timberline, Gig Harbor,

North Thurston, Bethel and Spanaway Lake. Those final two decided in the closing minutes to go the 3A route, having been expected to opt-up into the SPSL 4A.

South Puget Sound League 2A

Perhaps the most stable of the local leagues, there will still be plenty of change.

Currently, eight teams play as a single division; in the fall, with the addition of two schools, there will be a need for a two-division format. Added to the SPSL 2A mix will be Eatonville and Foss, joining present members White River, Clover Park, Franklin Pierce, Washington, Fife, Orting, River Ridge and Steilacoom.

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LEAGUES FROM 4

law to use them.” McCall and Stubblefield pointed to the need for $650,000 to replace the self-contained breathing apparatus, bunker gear and other fire equipment. “But if we don’t have that amount of money like we don’t now, then it becomes $850,000 next year, then a million the year after that,” McCall said. “And that’s never going to go away, and it’s never going to get better. We are just going to have to have more revenue in order to answer those questions to solve and those problems.” Stubblefield said the insurance rating for the district could be downgraded, which means “you will pay more for insurance for your house, your business. By trying to be cheap and not paying for the increase levy, you could be paying an increase in insurance for you house.” McCall said, “We are taxing our district, our taxpayers, our voters at a lower rate then every other fire district around us. So we need to catch up, so we can provide the level of service every other fire district is www.edwardjones.com providing.” Stubblefield said, “I don’t believe in scare

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Views

Question of the Week Has Marshawn Lynch played his final game as a Seattle Seahawk? To vote in this week’s poll, see

www.courierherald.com or www.blscourierherald.com

THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 6

LAST WEEK: Are you going to listen to “Blackstar,” David Bowie’s latest, and last, album?

Yes: 14% No: 86%

Wednesday, January 20, 2016 • www.courierherald.com

Reading the bones of an editor I was at the Journal of San Juan Island newspaper office last week and noticed one of the top 10 stories from 2015 was the discovery of a dinosaur bone on Sucia Island. The Burke Museum, where the bone is currently lounging, noted in a release it is the left thigh bone from a theropod, a two legged, meat eating ruffian like Tyrannosaurus rex. Otherwise this was no vegan hoofer. The museum also pointed out the bone was about 80 million years old. I was all zippy to read that, finally the science guys Dennis Box, found something Editor older than me. The story did fire a few synapses, which kind of hurt. I imagined one day in a far off galaxy a scrubbed paleontologists with multiple ears will be examining a bag of twisted bones in his laboratory. The ears guy will likely have found the bones while visiting Earth and strolling on Loony Island. After a bunch of months looking through itty-bitty reading glasses, the many ear-lobes guy will come out and authoritatively tell a room of other guys with lots of ears, “These are the bones of a newspaper editor.” Beings with spiky-pink hair and horn-rims will look at each other and ask, “A what? Is it human?” “Probably not,” the scientist with excellent posture will tell them. “Although we are not sure what he real-

Our Corner

SEE STORY, PAGE X

Volume 116 • Wednesday, January 20, 2015 • No. 19

1627 Cole Street, Enumclaw, WA 98022 253-862-7719 • Fax: 360-825-0824 E-mail: letters@courierherald.com Web site: www.blscourierherald.com

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White River student urges public support for coming school bond I am a senior at White River High School and have lived in this community my whole life; although I attended Carbonado School K-8th grade, I have been positively affected by attending White River High School. This school district has rich history in our area, and approving

at Glacier and Wilkeson and bring the classrooms into one common area. Achieving this undertaking will keep our kids safer; it would assist the responding police and fire departments in their safety tactics; whether it be for evacuations, lockdowns, or fire alarm procedures. Passing this bond would solidify the safest and best learning environment for our community’s future kids. So be sure to vote “YES” on February 9 on the White River School District Bond. Andrew Northam White River High School senior

No one escapes without some suffering We all make choicRecently one es in life, over and of my courses over again. We have at Green River times when things go College was right and times when dropped due to everything falls apart. lack of enrollment. Rich Elfers Being human and I wasn’t happy Columnist having to live with a about it but there high level of uncerwas nothing I tainty means we are could do. That left me with a choice: to mourn the loss constantly at risk of our lives turning or to appreciate that I had enjoyed the negative. This is especially true as our bodbenefit for five years. I chose to appreies age. What we took for granted no ciate what I had.

In Focus

longer is possible. We didn’t appreciate our ability to hear others speaking or to see clearly until we had to ask people to repeat what they said, again, or had to wear glasses in order to see. For two months this past year I had difficulty walking due to a bulging disk, which brought on sciatica – excruciating pain down my right leg. For two weeks I got around in a wheelchair. After getting some physical therapy

SEE ELFERS, PAGE 7

360-825-2555 ext. 3052

Tamie Beitinger tbeitinger@courierherald.com

Letters

this bond would keep our building and students in top shape. Improvements to Glacier Middle School, Elk Ridge Elementary, Wilkeson Elementary, Mountain Meadows Elementary, Foothills Elementary and the high school will ensure the best opportunity for learning in our growing community. I have younger siblings that will attend White River High and it is important to me that they have the absolute best opportunity to learn here. For example, this bond is planning to eliminate all the portables

Write to Us: Send letters to 1627 Cole St., Enumclaw, WA 98022, or fax to 360-825-0824, or email to dbox@courierherald.com. Deadline is 5 p.m. Thursday.

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CORNER FROM 7 ly was. It appears from his thumb and forefinger he was an incessant whiner with no hair.” (This planet has bad science).” One of the spiky-pinks will ask, “What did he do for fun?” “As far as we can tell nothing. He apparently drank large amounts of a buttermilk. No one is sure what the stuff is or why anyone would consume it. We theorize he used it to try to grow head hair. (These scientists will also have crazy theorems that can’t be right, like our scientists spinning stories about evolution or global warming… hmmfff). Mr. Ears continues, “Amazingly this buttermilk stuff apparently preserved this near humanoid for some 80 million

years. Maybe it was used to preserve him for the study of devolved goofballs. We suspect he squinted at something a lot, maybe one of those things known as computer screens. Computers were very common at that time. Humans actually believed they worked. We are not sure why. “We cannot really find much use for this editor other than aggravating real humans. He apparently spent time observing political races, which we think may have caused his extinction, or he was run over by a iceberg.” I think I will take a trip to Burke Museum and check out the dinosaur and spend some time wondering what the heck he was doing on Sucia Island. Probably looking for a snack, or a nice cool class of buttermilk.

THANK YOU Every year at this time the Black Diamond Community Center gets hundreds of applications from parents and grandparents who need help providing Christmas gifts for their kids and/or grandchildren. This year the need was huge. Coming to our rescue were patrons of The Loft, Columbia Bank, Black Diamond Library, Betty from Cenex, Black Diamond Antique Store, Maple Valley Black Diamond Kiwanis and the Lake Sawyer Store. Our center was full of toys for all those who requested help. Thank you to all the local elves who dropped off toys, cash, and gift cards. The families picked up their items Monday, Dec. 21. Local Union #3186 and volunteers from Fire District 44 adopted families and provided food and toys. The ASA, led by Bryan and Melissa Kelley, Kevin and Mona Marks, delivered 28 bikes and over a hundred toys, books, dolls and Legos. Trevi Eichelberger and Ted Strand, representing the Lake Sawyer Store and those generous folks around the store, donated several carloads of gifts and brought in cash for our kids. The Black Diamond Police Depa r t ment and our board of directors from the BDCC, President Keith Watson, Vice President Jude Irish, Treasurer Elsie Parkin, Secretary Rebecca Olness, Directors Dave Ambur, Joe Androsko, Tamie Deady, Kari HammettCaster, Tina McGann, Marsha Tetzlaff and Judy Watson, filled in last-minute requests for gifts, so

no child in our area would go without if we could help them. The Black Diamond Elementa r y School children, led by Derek Tulluck, helped decorate placemats for the senior holiday lunch that was held Dec. 17. The Black Diamond Community Center has the best holiday elves… HoHoHo… and Happy New Year to all you wonderful and giving people. Cheryl Hanson Executive Director Black Diamond Community Center •

gram. This program helps families whom are unable to pay for all of their child’s care. Thank you to every-

one who made this day so wonderful! Sandra Stergion, President Enumclaw Guild

CROSSWORD PUZZLE - Jan. 20, 2016

What a wonderful day for the Seattle Children’s Hospita l Enumclaw Guild’s Luncheon. The guild would like to thank all of the ladies who attended. Also, a big thank you to the ladies of the Moose for providing a wonderful lunch. The silent auction was a huge success, as was the raff le. Raff le winners were Carol Gladish, Pegg y Baus, Noreen Mc C au le y, Ma r t ha Millarich, Anna May Bremmeyer and Willy Dahlquist. Door prize winners were Beverly Moergeli, Jackie Chang, Julie Iunker, Lana Olson, Heidi Zurcher, Carol Gladish, Elisa Thomas, Dorothy Sleigh, Arleene Lybeck, Linda Guntres and Linda Kiellson. Thank you to a of the guild members for their hard work; without you this event would not be possible! Once again the guild was able to sent a donation to Seattle Children’s Hospital’s uncompensated care pro-

Across

Down

1. Class of aromatics 5. “___ the night before ...” 9. Bagpiper’s wear 13. A chip, maybe 14. Fit 15. Kind of jar 16. A public place where refreshments are grown (2 wds) 18. In pieces 19. “The Joy Luck Club” author 20. “Help!” 21. River in a Strauss waltz 23. Break 25. Calmly, quietly 27. Lentil, e.g. 28. The America’s Cup trophy, e.g. 29. “Malcolm X” director 30. “Lohengrin,” e.g. 33. Bologna home 36. Spinal cord defect 38. Sideshow spiel 40. Bungle 41. “___ we having fun yet?” 42. Black cat, maybe 44. Cantina cooker 48. Surprised, scared 51. Kickback 53. Salivates or slobbers 54. Oolong, for one 55. African antelope 56. Bequeath 57. Trick 60. Didn’t dawdle 61. Casting need 62. Capital of ancient Chinese empire 63. Live wire, so to speak 64. Appear 65. Delhi dress

1. Used to combine images 2. Anxiety 3. Attitude 4. Bar order 5. Pang 6. Bankrolls 7. A pint, maybe 8. Letter getter 9. Dead, as an engine 10. Rossellini of ?Blue Velvet? 11. Danger for sailors 12. Discharge letters? 15. Power or prestige 17. Death on the Nile cause, perhaps 22. Aimless 24. Assume 25. Cleaned a wound 26. Assent 28. Victorian, for one 31. Pandowdy, e.g. 32. Sign up 34. ___-tac-toe 35. Literally, “for this” 36. Magnesium ______ 37. Carbonium, e.g. 38. ___ de deux 39. Like Radio City Music Hall 43. Gentlemen: Abbr. 45. Covered exterior gallery 46. One-dimensional 47. Former students 49. Vagabond 50. Pigeon-___ 51. Camelot, to Arthur 52. “Dig in!” 54. Certain surgeon’s “patient” 56. Boy 58. Golf ball support 59. Balaam’s mount

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and learning some stretching exercises, I was able to shed my wheelchair. I walk normally again, mainly pain free. I appreciate the freedom it gives me. I no longer take walking, something I deeply love to do, for granted. I never appreciated such a simple act until I was no longer able to do it. Now I do my stretching exercises twice a day because I don’t ever want to have a return of the pain of sciatica. It’s another of the list of rituals I have to do twice daily to compensate for physical issues that beset me. We all have the same choices in dealing with negative things that happen to us. We can choose to get angry and frustrated and take things out on others or we can accept the new normal and appreciate that we enjoyed our freedoms and privileges as long as we were able. The key concept here is choice. Victor Frankl, a Jewish psychiatrist, was forced to live in a series of Nazi concentration camps during World War II. Most of the freedoms he had taken for granted before the war were stripped from him. He was forced to act and live in ways that were downright evil and degrading. Using his analytic psychiatric training taught Frankl to observe people’s attitudes in the camps, including his own. He found those who survived the camps were not nec-

essarily the strongest or healthiest physically. The ones who survived were the ones who had a purpose for living. For some it was to kill every Nazi after the war. For others it was to be able to see one’s children or spouse again. Frankl’s reason for living was to rewrite the manuscript for the book he’d written before internment and seen destroyed by the Nazis. It sustained him for three years. In other words, the ones who survived did so because they made a choice about how they were going to view their state. They found meaning and happiness even in the most abominable circumstances. They chose to live in spite of all the horror around them. Victor Frankl survived to rewrite his manuscript. He also wrote a book called “Man’s Search For Meaning.” In this book he described his life in the camps. He came to the following conclusion: “Everything can be taken from a man or a woman but one thing: the last of human freedoms to choose one’s attitude in any given set of circumstances, to choose one’s own way.” This is the wisdom of Victor Frankl that all of us should consider. No one gets out of this life without suffering. We often face issues and events over which we have little or no control. How we respond to those crises is wholly up to us. Choose a meaning for living. Choose your attitude. Those are the choices all of us are given even if everything else is stripped away.

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ELFERS FROM 7

Wednesday, January 20, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 7


Page 8 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, January 20, 2016

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Three questions rest at the center of faith Church Corner

OBITUARIES RENA CAVE Rena Cave died Dec. 29, 2015. She was born Nov. 4, 1912, to the late Calvin and Laura Yorke, the sixth of eight children. She grew up on a farm near Clearwater, Neb. After graduating from Clearwater High School, she attended Wayne State Teacher’s College and became a teacher in a one-room school. She married John Blackmore, they moved to Lance Creek, Wyo., and she gave birth to two daughters. After her husband’s workrelated accident, they moved to Seattle to look for employ-

“But God shows His love for us in that while we were yet sinners Christ died for us.” Even in our sinfulness God showered us with mercy. Our Lord died to pay the price for our sins so that we might live as the children of mercy. Mercy. Justice, yes of course, but mercy first. So, who is God? Mercy. Who are we? The ones who have received God’s gracious mercy. And that leaves the final question: What does God want from us? It’s actually pretty simple and also extremely challenging. God wants us to do the same. God wants us to be a source of mercy for others. To share the great gift that we have received with all those that share the world with us. What did Jesus say in Matthew 25? “Come, O blessed of my Father, inherit the kingdom prepared for you from the foundation of the world; for I was hungry and you gave me food, I was thirsty and you gave me drink, I was a stranger and you welcomed

ment. There, she worked at Weeds Drug Store and later Sears Roebuck. Following a divorce, she worked for Boeing and took part in the testing of Boeing’s first 707 jet. She met and married Fred Cave, retired from Boeing and went to work for Park Davis. Once fully retired, she became active in AARP, serving as presRena Cave ident for four different chapters and eventually becoming state director. She is survived by daughters Bethyl and Shirley, eight grandchildren, 15 great-grandchildren and five greatgreat-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by brothers Allen (Madge) and Roy (June); sisters Amy Sipe (Charlie), Verna Anderson (Cecil), Edith Hixson (Randall), Frances

me, I was naked and you clothed me, I was sick and you visited me, I was in prison and you came to me.” Mercy, that flows from us to touch the lives of those who desperately need that mercy, need that love. That is what God wants from us. That is what Jesus asks from his disciples. That is the best way for us to show our God how grateful we are to have received his mercy ourselves. Shakespeare said it well, “The quality of mercy is not strain’d, it droppeth as the gentle rain from heaven upon the place beneath: it is twice blest; It blesseth him that gives and him that takes.” God’s mercy drops down upon us from above as do the generous rains of heaven (especially nowadays) and we are blessed to receive it and doubly blessed to share it. Mathew Weisbeck is the pastoral associate at Sacred Heart Catholic Church. You can reach him at mathew@sacredheartenumclaw.org

Forslund (Howard) and Mabel Jacobsen (Eldon). Services took place Jan. 7 at Hillside Church.

SUSAN OSBORN Susan E. Osborn died Dec. 28, 2015, in Enumclaw, following a 10-year battle with Alzheimer’s. She was born Oct. 14, 1934, in Wyoming and grew up in Bremerton, Wash., where she met and married Enumclaw local Frank Osborn. They lived and raised a family in Enumclaw before retiring to Nevada. She was a homemaker, golfer, bowler and hunter but most remember her as a teller with the First National Bank of Enumclaw for many years. She was an avid traveler who loved to dance

Plateau Church Family

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SEE OBITUARIES, PAGE 10

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sacredheartenumclaw.org 1614 Farrelly Street, Enumclaw 360-825-3759

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42018 264th Ave SE, Enumclaw

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I think there are three mercy. Merciful is how God questions at the very wants to be known. Just center of faith: Who is and fair, yes of course, but God? Who are we? And merciful from the very what does God want beginning. from us? Everything else And of course, that is Mathew Weisbeck seems to follow from what we also believe as disSacred Heart there. ciples of Jesus, that God’s Catholic Church In the Bible, it’s intermercy is deep and rich and esting that at least as we have all benefited from early as the book of Exodus the mercy of the gracious mercy of God. This is what God was the starting point. When God Jesus came to show us and his life was chose to show himself to Moses in Exodus filled with acts of compassion and mercy 34, God also declared who he was: “The for the sick and the suffering, the poor Lord, the Lord, a God merciful and gra- and the lost. Think of the celebrations that cious, slow to anger, and abounding in followed after finding the lost sheep and steadfast love for thousands, forgiving the lost coin and especially the lost son in iniquity and transgression and sin…” The Luke chapter 15. God finds the lost and proclamation goes on to also declare the then everyone has a party! How wonderful justice of God against the guilty “unto the is that? That is the mercy of God which is fourth generation” but the leading point extended to you and to me. about God, according to God himself, is How did St. Paul put it in Romans 5:8?

Pastor: James Dunn, Ph.D. 3466 Porter • (360)825-1111 • www.firstbaptistch1.qwestoffice.net email:firstbaptistch1@qwestoffice.net


Howard E. Collins

Howard E. Collins, 93, of Snohomish, died January 6, 2016. He was born in Alvo, NE to John Walter & Emily (Strong) Collins on May 17, 1922. Howard worked as a machinist for Boeing for most of his life. He was a gentleman farmer who enjoyed caring for his many animals and cultivated his vegetable gardens well into his later years.  He and Esther enjoyed many wonderful trips together.  He was an avid player of pinochle and bridge. Howard will be remembered most for his giving spirit, he loved to volunteer his time and services ushering at Trinity Lutheran Church, delivering Meals on Wheels and helping those who could not drive get to the senior center and other community activities. He was a generous man who enjoyed helping his family, friends and neighbors. Howard was a member of the Enumclaw VFW. He was a loving husband, father, grandfather and great grandfather. Howard is survived by his wife, Esther M. (Gerloff) Collins of Snohomish, WA; son, Tom Collins and wife Debbie of Lopez Island, WA; stepdaughters, Alice Buehring and husband Monroe of Gold Bar, WA, Phyllis Maks of Charlo, MT, Donna Buckholte and husband Wally Wilsey of St. Paul, MN and Carol Fassett of Brooklyn Park, MN; stepson, James Gray III and wife Julie of Lewiston, ID; sisters, Marilyn Scott of Burlington, WA and Lelia Ruth Heil of Tekoa, WA; 8 grandchildren and 6 great grandchildren. Howard is preceded in death by his parents, John and Emily Collins; brothers, Robert and Clyde Collins; sister, Marge Arlene Preuss; and step-daughter, Lois Strohm. Memorials may be made to Trinity Lutheran Church, 1535 Washington Ave., Enumclaw, WA, 98022 or American Heart Association, 710 2nd Ave. #900, Seattle, WA 98104. A memorial service will be held in March. Services directed by Weeks’ Enumclaw Funeral Home. For service information and to sign the online guestbook please visit www.weeksfuneralhomes.com

@

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Wednesday, January 20, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 9

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This way you will enjoy months of flowers. Bonus: a young orchid in the puppy stage will never chew your slippers. If you’ve always Marianne Binetti wanted a Labrador – Columnist adopt a hellebore. Sturdy, friendly house trained by slipping a and willing to please, saucer under the pot. the hellebore is a winterflowering perennial that you can find for sale now at local nurseries and home If you’ve always wanted center stores. Labs and hela poodle – adopt an orchid lebores both enjoy our wet weather and respond enthuplant. Poodles look classy and siastically to any amount are intelligent dogs. Orchids of attention they are given. in bloom will add class to New hellebore varieties any interior and an orchid make this slug-, deer- and plant is smart enough to lie drought-resistant plant the low, go dormant and rest antidote to spring fever and up until a new blooming you can even enjoy your cycle begins. You can find blooming hellebore indoors orchid plants for sale at gro- for a few weeks before setcery stores and the easiest to ting it outside where it grow for beginners are the enjoys the cooler weather. Labs may like to dig, but Phalaenopsis or butterfly hellebores like you to dig. orchids. Just like poodles, orchid come in standard, Loosen the soil thoroughly mini and now tiny teacup making a planting hole at least three times as wide as sizes. Tip: choose an orchid the root ball of the potted plant full of buds with just hellebore. This encourages one or two open flowers. the thick roots to spread out. Buying tip: invest in a litter of hellebores so you can enjoy drifts of winter blooms under trees and rhododendrons. You can also use potted hellebores to fill empty containers now to decorate your porch or patio then transplant them We’re the company everyone is talking about! into the garden in May when annuals are available. If you’ve always wanted a kitten – invest in an African violet These darling plants have those furry leaves I mentioned plus their small size and pastel blooms up the cute factor. An African Join us for a complimentary meal and short seminar— violet flowering in the pale have all your questions answered without any pressure. winter light of a windowsill is as comforting and cozy • Worldwide Coverage Available as grandma’s quilt and a • 0% Interest Financing dozing calico cat. You won’t have to clean a litter box but • Lock in Today’s Price for Life!

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Page 10 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, January 20, 2016

Florence Pullen hits 100, celebrates with a party

St. Elizabeth Hospital

A girl, Paisley Grace Alcorn, born Dec. 19, 2015, to Jennifer and Alex Alcorn of Enumclaw. A girl, Paisley Madison Hoskins, born Dec. 21, 2015, to Hayley and Dean Hoskins of Bonney Lake. A boy, Dalton Abram Elder, born Dec. 22, 2015, to Kaytie and Brian Elder of Enumclaw. A girl, Kennadee Marie Fend, born Dec. 22, 2015, to Emily Stock and Hayden Fend of Buckley. A girl, Hadley Ann Hellman, born Dec. 23, 2015, to Tia and Matt Hellman of Enumclaw. A boy, Jaxon John Dahlstrom, born Dec. 28, 2015, to Megan and Derek Dahlstrom of Buckley. A girl, born Dec. 31, 2015, to Natasha and Nate Hendricks of Lincoln, Neb. A girl, Makenna Joy Fox, born Jan. 2, 2016, to Jaymi and Stuart Fox of Enumclaw. A boy, Chase Donald Long, born Jan. 6, 2016, to Stacy and Nick Long of Enumclaw. A girl, Paige Olive Meyer, born Jan. 8, 2016, to Heidi and Russell Meyer of Black Diamond. A boy, Axton James Dean Lohman, born Jan. 15, 2016, to Danielle Borden and Tyson Lohman of Carbonado.

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Florence Pullen hit a milestone Jan. 4, turning 100 years old, then celebrated five days later with a party in Auburn. The area resident has five children – four in the region and one in Arizona – along with 18 grandchildren, 31 great-grandchildren and 24 great-greatgrandchildren. She lives with children in Bonney Lake and Kent. She was born in Chester, Idaho, the third of eight siblings. She left home at the tender age of 14 to attend high school because there was no high school in her small hometown of Fruitvale, Idaho. She lived with an aunt and uncle in Pocatello, Idaho, 360 miles from home, seeing her parents and siblings only during summer vacations. She graduated from college, became a teacher and also worked many years in a nursing home as an aide. She was married to Elmer “Shorty” Pullen for 59 years and has been a widow since 1997. She was an avid genealogist, fashion designer, seamstress, musician, singer and chef until her vision began failing. At 100, she remains active, traveling by bus four days a week to elder care where she participates with friends in current event discussions, physical exercises, contests, games, singing and reminiscing. She attends The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints three hours every Sunday with her family. She attributes her longevity to good genes, daily laughter, Jazzercise, a lifetime of hard work and never smoking or drinking. She sings, loves a good joke and is always ready for a party.

OBITUARIES FROM 8

band of 59 years and her sister Amelia Coffman.

and see the world with her husband. She is survived by sons Dennis Osborn and Stan Osborn; daughter-in-law Dionne; five grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death recently by her hus-

LOLETTA McCORMICK Loletta B. McCormick of Buckley died Jan. 4, 2016, due to cancer and related health issues. She died at the home of her son and daughter-in-law, Tom and Becky McFadden, in McMinnville, Ore. She was 82. She was born March 3, 1933, in Tacoma. She graduated in 1951 from White River High School and then worked as a secretary and administrative assistant. She joined Rosamunda Theta Rho Girls’ Club at the age of 12, served as president of her club and later as

Florence Pullen turned 100 earlier this month and celebrated with a party in Auburn. Good genes and daily laughter are listed among her keys to a long life. Submitted photo

president of the Theta Rho Assembly of Washington. She transferred into the Eola Rebekah lodge at the age of 18 and remained a member until her death. She served as Noble Grand of Eola in both 1979 and 2007 and, later, served as treasurer for several years. She was recommended and approved by the Rebekah Assembly to receive the high honor of a Decoration of Chivalry by her lodge. She attended Our Redeemer Lutheran Church of Bonney Lake and assisted the volunteer firefighters of Pierce County Fire District 12. She married Roger T. McFadden in 1954, bearing two sons; they divorced in 1973. She married John P. McCormick in 1973.

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She is survived by son, R. Thomas McFadden (Rebecca) of Oregon; three granddaughters and two great-granddaughters. She was preceded in death by husband John in 2012 and son David in 2009. A memorial service will take place at 2 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 23, at the Marion Grange, 27725 Sumner-Buckley Highway in Buckley.

DONNA HALL Donna Marie Hall died Jan. 11, 2016, in her Carbonado home. She was 75. S h e was born Oct. 14, 1940, in Crandon, Wis., to Evere t te a n d Gladys Donna Hall Gallion. She is survived by husband Matt Hall of Carbonado; daughter Debbie Sellers (Jeff) of Wilkeson; sons Luke Scott of Carbonado and Brent Scott of Seatac; brothers Chuck Gallion (Elsie) and Bill Gallion (Lori); stepchildren Colleen Barta, Cecilia Hall, Tony Hall, David Hall and Albert Hall (Kathy); 15 grandchildren and three greatgrandchildren. A celebration of life will take place at 2 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 23, at Wilkeson Eagles, 521 Church St. in Wilkeson. Memorials may be made to Franciscan Hospice, 2901 Bridgeport Way W., University Place, Wash. 96466.


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Wednesday, January 20, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 11

POLICE BLOTTER

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Jan. 9 officers observed a car with registration expired for two years. Officers pulled over the vehicle and the driver explained his license was suspended and had warrants for hit and run. The passenger also had several warrants for his arrest. The vehicle was impounded by Cascade Towing. COU RT OR DER VIOLATION: Police were contacted Jan. 11 about the violation of a no contact order. The reporting party explained her father came to the house and started making threats. When he left, he kicked the reporting party’s car door, entered the car and stole her purse. The case was forwarded to Pierce County for several charges.

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Fill out the attached form and send it to us, with $35 and a color photo of your baby. Include SASE if you want your photo returned. The winners will receive prizes. All baby photos will appear on the Celebration Page. Don’t miss out!

Sisters: ________________________________________________

Gift Basket from

Molen Orthodontics

$100 value (360) 825-6578 www.molenorthodontics.com Baby Gift Basket from

The Sequel Books & Espresso

$100 value (360) 825-3144 www.thesequel-usedbooks.net 1 Month Swimming Lessons from Kinderswimmer $144 value (425) 432-SWIM www.kinderswimmer.com

Baby John Smith

e ane Do Baby Jumclaw

Grandparents (optional): ____________________________________

$100 value (509) 833-1915 www.danceitupenumclaw.com/ dance/

Buckley

Baby J

Bonn

ey La

En

Phone: ________________________________________________

Expiration Date: ____________________________ 3-Digit Code _____________ Mail or Drop-off your entry to the Courier Herald 1627 Cole St, Enumclaw WA 98022

Mama & Papa Smith

are ts D randp paren Grand and More G

aby

Broth Mama & er O Brother One, Sister Two ne & Papa J. Two an and Big Sister Three e e n O Grand d Big Bro , Sister T r Thre ts SmithGrandparents Smith, Grandparents e hree Doe Sister p ther th arents Bro ndparen ig B J. and M , Gran Four ra and More Grandparents and d nts o oe, G

a Doe o & Pap Tw Mama , Brother

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ALL ENTRIES MUST BE PREPAID

Check Enclosed MasterCard Visa American Express Card Number: _______________________________________________________

✁ Clip & Send

Photo with professional copyrights MUST include permission from photographer to use. If you would like your photo returned, please include a self-addressed, stamped envelope.

.

ke

p re Gra ndpa arents K. rents

All babies photos submitted will appear in The Courier Herald on January 27, 2016. One photo and one entry per baby, no exceptions. The most photogenic babies of 2015 winners will be selected from photos submitted, and voted on by a panel of local judges. Decision of judges is final. The winners will be notified by phone by Friday, January 22, 2016.

1469688

$35 Oh Baby! Photo Entry Form

Just send us a photo of your baby (must have been born in 2015) and we’ll feature your child on this special celebration page in The Courier-Herald on January 27, 2016.

OhBaby

BONNEY LAKE

A T T E M P T E D V EHICLE THEFT, DRUGS: On Dec. 24, officers were alerted to an attempted vehicle theft near SR 410. The reporting party and store employees contacted the male subject, who exited the car and ran. The reporting party followed the male until he hopped into another car. Officers located the car and took the male into custody the driver of the car was the man’s mother. The male said he meeting a friend in the parking lot and thought the car he entered was his friends. A records check revealed the male had several warrants and drug paraphernalia in a backpack. The male was booked into SCORE. BURGLARY: Officers were called on Dec. 30 about a burglary at a restaurant. The reporting party told officers someone broke in after closing on the 29th and the owner of the business told police money was missing from

ten when they tried to hold on to a purse containing stolen merchandise. The female who bit the employee took off running, but the other suspect was detained. An investigation revealed the detained female was the daughter of the woman who bit the employee. The daughter was booked in Nisqually Jail and the case forwarded to investigations for the mother’s involvement. IN A FIGHT: Officers contacted a male on Jan. 8 on a welfare check. The male was in the fetal position and was incoherent, but had fresh injuries on his hands and face. Paramedics arrived and transported the man to a local hospital for treatment. SUSPICIOUS CAR: On

LAST CALL FOR ENTRIES! HELD OVER FOR 1 WEEK!

y

JANUARY 12: Police responded to a theft report in Carbonado, heard of an animal at large on Spiketon Road and conducted a series of traffic stops. JANUARY 11: Officers dealt with domestic incident that turned physical, heard of narcotics activity and responded to an automobile accident in Wilkeson that did not result in injury. Additionally, police made eight traffic stops between midnight and 5 a.m. JANUARY 10: An act of vandalism was reported at a Park Avenue location. On the roads, police made 17 traffic stops. JANUARY 9: A case of fraud/forgery came from a Ryan Road address and police responded to a noninjury motor vehicle accident at state Route 410 and Park Avenue. JANUARY 8: Police took two reports from Rainier School, one at 4:09 a.m. being a disorderly/ fight call and another at 3:50 p.m. regarding an alleged assault. JANUARY 7: Police were told of a theft at a Wesner Street location, took a report regarding an assault at Rainier School and checked on the welfare of a person in town.

the cash drawer and the till. Security footage may have captured the break in. WARRANTS: Officers observed a truck impeding traffic on SR 410 while it was partially in one of the lanes on Dec. 31. Officers watched a man throw a bike into the truck bed and get into the backseat. Officers contacted the driver, and after he was identified, a records check revealed he had four Bonney Lake warrants. The man was booked at Enumclaw jail. STOLEN CHECK: Officers were called on Jan. 5 for a fraud report. The repor t ing pa r t y told of f icers a ma le

PROSTITUTION: Officers were dispatched to a grocery store parking lot on Jan. 7 on a complaint of solicitation for prostitution. The reporting party told officers a female was walking around the parking lot asking for drugs in exchange for sex. Officers located the female, who told officers she was homeless but denied soliciting for prostitution. A records check revealed the woman had a Department of Corrections warrant and was placed under arrest. She was also trespassed from the store. B I T I N G , SHOPLIFTING: Officers were contacted on Jan. 8 about a shoplift and assault. Dispatch advised a store employee was bit-

OhBab

BUCKLEY

shopper tried to use an out-of-area check, with a Seattle address, to pay for his merchandise. Because the check wasn’t local, the reporting party asked for an ID. The man gave the reporting party a fake ID, so the check was returned to the man. The man left after pocketing two packages of cigarettes he did not pay for. Officers were provided a license plate of the car the man drove. A T T E M P T E D LURING: On Jan. 6, a parent informed officers someone was trying to lure their minor into their car. The car was a dark blue SUV style with a cargo rack. There was no further incident after the car drove away. P O S S I B L E


Page 12 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, January 20, 2016

www.courierherald.com COMPANY

COMMUNITY CONTENT SPONSORED BY BOEING

Boeing in Puget Sound

Boeing moves into its second century

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Staying competitive a key focus for 2016

oeing wrapped up a strong performance in 2015 with a record number of airplanes produced and many other accomplishments. But its centennial year will be challenging with a major focus on being more competitive seen as key to the company’s long-term success. Thanks to a tremendous team effort, in 2015 Boeing produced a record 762 commercial airplanes. In 2014 the company delivered 723 airplanes – the previous year, 648. Climbing this hill was not easy, and the entire company takes pride in this achievement, which leads the industry. Other accomplishments in 2015 include building the first 737 MAX, achieving firm configuration of the new 777X airplane design and celebrating the first flight of the KC-46A Pegasus refueling tanker. Boeing also set a record for parts and services orders, expanded the 737 Seattle Delivery Center at Boeing Field and hosted China President Xi Jinping. It’s a different dynamic when it comes to new orders for airplanes. In 2015, Boeing booked 768 orders – a substantial number, but a 50-percent drop from 1,432 in the previous year. And Airbus recently reported they booked more than 1,000 orders – besting Boeing by nearly 25 percent.

NET NUMBER OF PLANE ORDERS IN 2015

1,036 768

AIRBUS

BOEING

In looking at the numbers, the important thing to note is that airline customers’ priorities have shifted. They are more focused than ever before on the prices they pay for airplanes. Price is what matters and Boeing must respond. “We build and support great airplanes – still the best in the world – but Airbus has improved its quality while

maintaining lower pricing – presenting a tough choice for even our longest-standing customers,” said Ray Conner, Boeing vice chairman and president and CEO of Commercial Airplanes. Boeing believes the competition with Airbus will grow more aggressive this year – especially since timing and external forces could affect large airplane sales. To ensure its long-term position in the market, in 2016 Boeing is sharpening its focus on designing and building quality while accelerating efforts to reduce costs. “This is the first time in our history where we are competing in every single market segment,” Conner said. “It’s head-to-head competition with Airbus, and we’re also preparing for future competition from China, Brazil, Canada and other countries.” The good news is that Boeing announced production rates will climb again this year as the 767 program moves to build two airplanes per month and the 787 rate climbs to build 12 per month. Meanwhile, the 737 program will lay the groundwork for next year’s jump from 42 to 47 jets per month. In July, Boeing will celebrate 100 years of worldchanging innovation. It’s a reminder that together with our local communities, we do great things – each and every year.

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www.courierherald.com

Wednesday, January 20, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 13 HOME FRONT

COMMUNITY CONTENT SPONSORED BY BOEING

Boeing and engineering union reach tentative agreement on contract extension

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oeing and the Society of Professional Engineering Employees in Aerospace (SPEEA), representing more than 20,000 employees, recently announced a tentative agreement on a new six-year contract extension, following several weeks of discussions. “This tentative agreement recognizes the significant contributions of our engineering and technical workforce and reinforces Boeing’s commitment to the Puget Sound region,” said Boeing Vice Chairman and Commercial Airplanes President and CEO Ray Conner.

Highlights of the tentative agreement include: ■ Market leading compensation ■ Expanded workforce stability protections relative to Puget Sound engineering work movement ■ A transition benefit to a new retirement program ■ Modest increases in employee contributions for market-leading health care “These negotiations were possible because SPEEA and Boeing decided not to let our areas of disagreement prevent us from making progress on items where we do agree,” said Ray Goforth, SPEEA executive director in a news statement. “These contract extensions are the result of a lot of hard work and good will. Hopefully, this gives us a template for the future.” For additional information, visit www.boeing.com/speea.

Linking up for the long game: Boeing, Callaway fulfill need for speed Golf company calls on aerospace engineers to help design faster club

W

hen engineers from Boeing and the Callaway Golf Co. got together for a cross-industry collaboration last year, the knowledge and experience applied to airplanes on the runway resulted in a golf club that can drive a ball farther down a fairway. An innovation by Boeing engineers to modify air flow around the club contributed to what they have validated through testing as a faster driver — Callaway’s XR 16. The project began last year when Callaway sought the expertise of the world’s leading aerospace company. “We’ve made a lot of strides over the years to improve aerodynamic efficiency in our products, but we decided it might be a good idea to call on the experts at Boeing and ask, ‘could your expertise help us design a faster club?’” said Alan Hocknell, senior vice president of research and development at Callaway. That simple question led to a special assignment for a small team of engineers led by Wayne Tygert, chief project engineer of 787 Airplane Development, and Jeffrey Crouch, Boeing Senior Technical Fellow, Aero Flow Physics, who saw it as an opportunity to learn from experts in other industries. “Reducing drag, controlling air flow and improving aerodynamic performance is a critical part of airplane de-

Callaway Golf’s newly-signed PGA TOUR Pro Marc Leishman tests out the new XR 16 driver.

sign and something we take a lot of pride in doing extremely well,” Crouch said. “I was very curious to see how we could translate our experience to golf club design.”

Newer team members like Adam Clark, an aerodynamics engineer in Flight Sciences, and Harrison Chau, a configuration design engineer in Airplane Configuration and Integration, gained valuable experience on shortflow product development and innovation cycles. Despite the collective knowledge of the Boeing and Callaway group, the project presented some unique challenges, the engineers said. For example, unlike airplanes, drivers move through space with rapid changes in orientation. Crouch, with Clark and Chau, determined that the best method to increase the speed of the driver was to use a local air-flow modifier, called the Speed Step, on top of the club head. The Speed Step essentially alters the flow of air around the driver head enough to improve its speed from the top of the swing through impact with a golf ball. The increased speed upon impact can lead to greater distance for the driven golf ball — something every golfer of any talent level seeks. “I love my job as an aerodynamicist at Boeing, but it’s always great to learn from engineers in other industries,” Clark said. “This was a great opportunity to push myself and grow my skills and experience.”

Seahawks linebacker pops the question

S

Seattle Seahawks linebacker KJ Wright pops the question in Boeing’s Everett facility.

eattle Seahawks linebacker KJ Wright (#50) can be forgiven if years from now he doesn’t remember everything he saw during a tour in late December of Boeing’s facility in Everett, Wash. That’s because his VIP tour of the Everett Flightline and factory ended with him on bended knee before his longtime girlfriend, Nathalie. As two Boeing employees, wearing bow ties with their coveralls, unfurled a banner saying, “Nathalie – will you marry me?” down the side of a 787, Wright popped the question before his shocked girlfriend and her family who were visiting for the holidays. Needless to say, the answer was yes! Wright devised the unique proposal plan because his nowfiancee’s father is an aviation enthusiast who he knew would enjoy a tour of Boeing’s Everett site. Wright was joined on the tour by another notable guest – teammate Jimmy Graham – a registered pilot.

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Page 14 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, January 20, 2016

www.courierherald.com EDUCATION

COMMUNITY CONTENT SPONSORED BY BOEING

Airplane 101: Teachers become students

A group of teachers from the Puget Sound area attended Airplane 101, hosted by Boeing as part of the company’s STEM outreach efforts.

As part of its STEM outreach efforts, Boeing gives teachers an interactive lesson about airplanes and aerodynamics they can take back to their classrooms

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ecoming students for the day, a group of Puget Sound area teachers participated in interactive exercises illustrating basic aerodynamic principles such as lift, thrust, drag and weight that they could take back to their classrooms during a recent day-long Airplane 101 class in Everett, Wash. The program, hosted by Flight Services Marketing and the Museum of Flight, is one way Boeing aims to build students’ interest and skills in science, technology, engineering and math (STEM). By bringing teachers in to experience airplanes up close and talk with experts, Boeing gives them a unique perspective on the principles of flight, which they can then share with their students. Larry Seto, product marketing manager of flight training for Flight Services, led the teachers through the interactive exercises. Later, the lessons came to life when the group toured the Commercial Airplanes factory and the 787 Dreamliner static test bed, where they saw how Boeing simulates stresses on the airframe.

“I now can offer my students realworld examples of careers in aviation,” one teacher wrote in an anonymous evaluation of the class. Another wrote, “I plan to use these teaching techniques and examples in my class.” The teachers indicated that touring the production line — and taking aerospace knowledge beyond books — was particularly important to them. “I like having personal experience to refer to when teaching,” one teacher wrote. As Boeing prepares to celebrate its centennial in 2016, preparing and inspiring future innovators is a key focus, and programs like this can help influence the education environment, according to Sherry Carbary, vice president of Boeing Flight Services. “Teachers play an incredible role in shaping our future workforce,” Carbary said “This was a great opportunity to give teachers the tools they need to incorporate basic aviation principles into their curriculum.”

“Teachers play an incredible role in shaping our future workforce. This was a great opportunity to give teachers the tools they need to incorporate basic aviation principles into their curriculum.” — Sherry Carbary, vice president of Boeing Flight Services

Renee Amoe Olsen and Ken Toshiki Kumakura, both from Raisbeck Aviation High School, use simple props to try out exercises designed to illustrate basic aerodynamic principles.

Retired Boeing Aircra Designer

Charles 15101 SE 272nd St., Kent, WA 98042 www.weatherlyinn.com/kent

Charles has had a life-long love affair with airplanes. He was building perfect replicas of current model planes before there were kits! Dementia has not dimmed his sense of humor nor his affection for his wife. Weatherly Inn is proud to host past Boeing employee’s and recognizes the pivotal role they have played in our community.

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www.courierherald.com

Wednesday, January 20, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 15 COMMUNITY

COMMUNITY CONTENT SPONSORED BY BOEING

Navos’ New Behavioral Healthcare Center Campus in Burien

Giving Back... Boeing employees are making a significant difference in communities where they live and work. Through the Employees Community Fund (ECF) of Boeing Puget Sound, employees contribute funding for training for veterans, food for seniors, early learning for low-income children – and much more. Last year, more than $9 million in grants were awarded to community nonprofits throughout the Puget Sound region. Here are some recent grant recipients:

Boeing employees get in the spirit of the holidays The results are in and Boeing employees’ tremendous generosity helped give joy, happiness and warmth to many people in need this holiday season. ■ $103,370 in donations were provided with $60,756 company match that purchased 3,000 gifts to 5,600 foster children through the Treehouse Holiday Magic program ■ 748 families made up of 1,272 adults and 1,902 children along with 1,047 seniors and 305 individuals with special needs were supported ■ 14,106 toys were collected for the U.S. Marine Corps Reserve Toys for Tots program

Navos’ new Behavioral Healthcare Center for Children,Youth & Families expands services for vulnerable children, youth and their families by bringing together programs provided by Navos and our partners, Ruth Dykeman Children’s Center and Seattle Children’s Home, in a compelling natural setting on Lake Burien.

$250,100 grant for new Behavioral Healthcare Center Campus

SEATTLE — Navos was funded a significant grant of $250,000 toward the build-out, equipment and furnishings for the new pediatric primary care clinic located at their Behavioral Healthcare Center Campus in Burien. Each year, Navos helps more than 25,000 low-income children, youth and adults with serious emotional and mental health issues to recover their individual potential and improve their lives.

$37,000 grant for new van for mobility program SEATTLE — The Lighthouse for the Blind was funded $37,500 for a new Toyota Sienna van to support the Orientation and Mobility (O&M) Program. The new van will benefit the more than 175 blind and/or deaf individuals and replaces the failing 15-year old van that the agency currently uses.

$40,000 grant for IT support WESTERN WASHINGTON — $40,000 was funded to Compass Health for computers and equipment that will provide IT support to meet the significant demand for their mental healthcare services. Compass Health provides innovative mental health services to over 20,000 at-risk, high-need children and adults each year.

$22,200 for medical facility STANWOOD — $22,200 was funded to Safe Harbor Free Clinic for medical equipment at their facility located in Stanwood. Safe Harbor provides free quality medical care and referral services for residents in Snohomish, Island, and Skagit Counties. The equipment funded by ECF will help the clinic expand services and provide high quality, low cost healthcare to uninsured and underinsured families and individuals.

$18,960 for senior center ARLINGTON — Stillaguamish Senior Center was granted $18,960 for a communication system upgrade. Their current phone system was over 20 years old, and did not connect the senior center with their four low-income senior housing apartment buildings, or the community at large. Stillaguamish Senior Center offers a wide range of health, education, recreation, social services, housing and volunteer opportunities for their participants.

$40,000 to youth transportation SEATTLE — Seattle’s Union Gospel Mission was funded $40,000 for a new 10-passenger van to transport at-risk, lowincome students. The van will be used to transport youth from school to the After-School site and then home after programming, as well as field trips, camps, and community events.

Mayor. Judge. CEO.

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Learn more at highline.edu.


Page 16 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, January 20, 2016

www.courierherald.com Paid Advertisement

Special Edition

JANUARY 2016

CONNECTION Serving Enumclaw and Black Diamond

2929 McDougall Avenue, Enumclaw

360-802-7100

Fax 360-802-7140

www.enumclaw.wednet.edu

Superintendent’s Message Dear Friends,

At his ninth Annual State of Enumclaw School District Education Address on January 14th, Superintendent Mike Nelson and staff celebrated life in the district in 2015!

In our efforts to prepare all our students to succeed and be ready for a successful future beyond school, we continue to implement new technologies and expand our use of digital resources and tools with our students. Recently, we have achieved the exciting milestone of providing our custom implementation of Google Apps for Education for all of our K-12 students, providing them access to a variety of tools for learning and work. These tools provide a collaborative space for teachers and students to work on technology-based projects and assignments and give our students access to personalized tools for organization and communication. Thanks to your generous support of the 2014 Instructional Technology Levy, we have also completed Phase I of our Chromebook Student Devices Project. We have just distributed carts of Chromebook laptop computers into fifteen classrooms from Enumclaw Middle School, Thunder Mountain Middle School, and Enumclaw High School. The teachers in these classrooms (called Connected Classroom Teachers) have participated in extensive professional development for nearly a year in preparation to make use of these devices for learning with their students. This initiative is the first phase of a larger project that will bring computer devices to ALL students in grades 8, 9 and 10 as well as to all 5th grade classrooms, beginning in the Fall of 2016. Jeff Utecht, Washington state native and internationally recognized leader in Instructional Technology, has spent numerous hours in our district to provide training and support of our teachers in this effort. Recently, Jeff was our guest speaker at the State of Education address, where he reminded us of just how much we all use technology in our daily lives, and reinforced the importance of making purposeful use of technology with students to that they can build skills for success such as communication, collaboration, creativity, digital citizenship and problem-solving. Also a part of the State of Education address was a selected group of photos that captured significant events of the last 12 months. We hope you enjoy this edition of the Connections which features a collage of these photos!

1

60.05

Incredible Support Staff The bond passes with 60.05%! 2

INCREDIBLE SUPPORT STAFF

634,970 445,500

In partnership with you,

Mike 1515347

The Enumclaw School District has AMAZING classified employees! Did you know our buses travel 634,970 miles in a year? Did you know our Food Services served 445,500 lunches and breakfasts in a year?

3


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– paid advertisement –

Wednesday, January 20, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 17

CONNECTION

ENUMCLAW SCHOOL DISTRICT WRESTLING STATE CHAMPIONS

GIRLS’ TRACK TEAM ACADEMIC STATE CHAMPIONS In February, our EHS Wrestlers became state champions once again!

EHS Girls’ Track Team had the HIGHEST grade point of all girls’ track teams in the state! 4

WRITING PROGRAMS

5

SECONDARY MUSIC PROGRAM We love to celebrate our district’s strong orchestra, band, and choir programs which are offered grades 6-12. Not many districts our size can tout they have all three programs in place for kids!

Last year brought a new writing program to elementary students with a strong emphasis on professional development. We also implemented assessments and professional development with secondary English teachers. 6

ELEMENTARY COUNSELORS

READY! FOR KINDERGARTEN 2015 brought the return of full-time counselors to each elementary school! We are so grateful for this increased revenue from the state of Washington to make this possible.

7

B25 Our district is expanding its vision to include the education of children from birth to age 5. Currently we offer Ready! For Kindergarten for parents of 3 and 4 year olds with the hope of adding birth to 2 year-olds in the future.

8

9

10TH GRADE ELA PROFICIENCY RATES

READ 180°

Our EHS state test scores are simply amazing scoring 15 percentage points above state average!!

Read 180 is a fantastic reading intervention for students who need to accelerate their progress in school.

10

11

JEFF UTECHT

TECHNOLOGY IN THE CLASSROOM

Jeff Utecht shared how he is helping our school district to integrate the use of devices during classroom instruction with students. Our instructional technology levy is helping us increase the use of devices in all classrooms! 12 1515348

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Page 18 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, January 20, 2016

www.courierherald.com

Longo display at Gallery 2016

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Enumclaw EXPO Center 45224 284th Ave SE, Enumclaw, WA 98022 360-615-5631

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LEVY FROM 5 tactics; I think that’s the wrong thing to do. I do want to tell you though, with these calls we are getting, these multiple calls we are getting, how would you like to be No. 2 or No. 3 with a life threatening situation going on and nobody is coming to your house because they are all going to the first house or maybe the second, but they can’t make it to the third? If we

residing in Arizona, Longo has lived in the Pacific Northwest for more than 70 years. “I was fortunate to have had my avocation become my occupation,” he wrote, explaining that with his wife, Marge, he kept and bred rare and tropical birds for more than 40 years in the Puget Sound area. Both were honored with Lifetime Achievement Awards in the field of aviculture. Longo’s exhibit is open to the public weekdays, except Tuesday.

Call to Artists

The city of Enumclaw is calling for artists to exhibit original two-dimensional artwork in Gallery 2016. Organizers also are interested in filling the display case in the City Hall lobby and welcome requests.

lose a levy I can tell give it.” you right now we Stubblefield are going to lose made the motion three personal…. If and Hannity secwe fail this levy… onded a resolution we are not going to directing staff to have the ability to prepare a resolugo perhaps even to tion for the April Dave Hannity the second call. So 26 election ballot basically how lucky requesting a levy do you feel?” lid lift to $1.50 per $1,000 Commissioner Dave of assessed property value. Hannity added, “It’s amazAccording to the district ing…. This is the same exact vote we ran two years residents currently pay ago, and now we’re facing it $1.03 per $1,000 of assessed again. This is going to need property value. a second and I’m going to

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The city of Enumclaw and 4Culture of King County present the work of painter Joe Longo through Feb. 2. His display, titled “The Watchful Eye,” is now in Gallery 2016, found in council chambers at Enumclaw City Hall. Longo recently won two awards in the acrylic category at the Mountain Valley Arts Club competition in Puyallup. His paintings simplify the complexities of nature to provide images of clarity and beauty. “Although I have had no formal training in art, I have loved to draw all of my life,” Longo wrote in a formal artist’s statement. “I have also had an extreme fondness for wildlife and nature– my friends know me as ‘The Tree Hugger’ – so it was only natural that I became a wildlife artist.” With the exception of a 10-year period of


Sports

Bonney Lake

• January 20: Boys wrestling hosts Auburn, 6 p.m. Girls wrestling at SPSL meet, 6 p.m. at Auburn High School. Gymnastics vs. Auburn and Sumner, 7 p.m. at Auburn Gymnastics Center. • January 21: Boys swim and dive hosts Peninsula, 3:30 p.m. at Sumner pool. Boys wrestling at Auburn Riverside, 6 p.m. • January 22: Boys basketball hosts Auburn Mountainview, 7 p.m. Girls basketball at Auburn Mountainview, 7 p.m. • January 23: Boys wrestling at Taking Down Pancreatic Cancer Duals at Hazen High (Renton). Girls wrestling at Lipstick Tournament, 9 a.m. at Lakes High. • January 25: Nothing scheduled. • January 26: Boys basketball at Auburn Riverside, 7 p.m. Girls basketball hosts Auburn Riverside, 7 p.m. Boys swim and dive hosts Auburn, 3:30 p.m. at Sumner pool.

Enumclaw

• January 20: Boys wrestling at Peninsula, 6 p.m. Gymnastics vs. Todd Beamer, Auburn Riverside and Rogers (Puyallup), 7 p.m. at Todd Beamer. Girls wrestling at SPSL meet, 6 p.m. at Auburn High School. • January 21: Boys swim and dive hosts Auburn Mountainview, 3:30 p.m. at Enumclaw Aquatic Center. Boys wrestling hosts Auburn Mountainview, 6 p.m. • January 22: Boys basketball hosts Auburn Riverside, 7 p.m. Girls basketball at Auburn Riverside, 7 p.m. • January 23: Girls wrestling at Jaguar Invitational, 10 a.m. at Emerald Ridge High School. • January 25: Nothing scheduled. • January 26: Boys basketball at Peninsula, 7 p.m. Boys swim and dive hosts Peninsula, 3:30 p.m. at Enumclaw Aquatic Center. Girls basketball hosts Peninsula, 7 p.m.

Sumner

• January 20: Boys wrestling at Lakes, 6 p.m. Girls wrestling at SPSL meet, 6 p.m. at Puyallup High School. Gymnastics vs. Auburn and Bonney Lake, 7 p.m. at Auburn Gymnastics Center. • January 21: Boys swim and dive at Lakes, 3:30 p.m. Boys wrestling hosts Peninsula, 6 p.m. • January 22: Boys basketball at Lakes, 7 p.m. Girls basketball hosts Lakes, 7 p.m. • January 23: Boys wrestling split between Dream Duals (East Valley High in Spokane Valley, Wash.) and End of Days Tournament at Lakes High School. Girls wrestling at Lipstick Tournament, 9 a.m. at Lakes High. • January 25: Nothing scheduled. • January 26: Boys basketball at Auburn Mountainview, 7 p.m. Girls basketball hosts Auburn Mountainview, 7 p.m. Boys swim and dive vs. Auburn Mountainview, 3:30 p.m. at Auburn district pool.

White River

Hall of Fame welcomes two Hanson, Sleigh will be inducted into the EHS Hall of Fame during halftime of Friday night basketball game

The Enumclaw High School Athletic Hall of Fame will grow by two, when Mike Hanson and Dorothy (Lokovsek) Sleigh are inducted during a Friday night ceremony. The two will be honored during halftime of the Hornet boys basketball game against Auburn Riverside. The game tips off at 7 p.m. Jan. 22 in Chuck Smith Gymnasium. Hanson was a three-sport standout at EHS, graduating in 1974. Aside from his notable athletic exploits, he also was elected class president his senior year. One of his athletic highlights came during a state basketball tournament contest against Sunnyside High. During his final high school game, Hanson poured in 39 points – estab-

Area boys and girls have the opportunity to get involved in the growing sport of rugby. The coming season will get rolling in the next few weeks and the Rainier Junior Rugby Club is taking on new members. The program offers coed teams

for both third/fourth and fifth/sixth grades, plus separate boys and girls squads for players in seventh grade through high school. Anyone seeking more information can visit www. rainierjuniorrugby.com or contact coach Andy Ramsay at a.s.ramsay@

comcast.net. The website has an FAQ section that answers many common questions about the sport

Rebounding & Martial Arts Master George Shin “Rebound now! When you’re 90 you’ll look 60!” - George Shin

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YOUTH SOCCER

Schedules are subject to change. Contact school athletic offices for current updates

Year-round & monthly soccer opportunities available for players, on Enumclaw Plateau and surrounding areas. 1414436

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for the school superintendent. In 1953 joined Air Force, spent a year in New York and then was transferred to military headquarters outside Paris, France, where she was secretary to a USAF general, a British wing commander, a French army colonel and an Italian navy commander. She also bowled and played on the girls softball base teams, traveling all over Europe. She returned in 1956 and married Deryl Sleigh a year later. She is perhaps most recognizable in the community as president of Cascade Security Bank for 25 years, starting in 1964. Active in the community, she was the first woman to join Chamber of Commerce, serving that group as president in 1983 and 1984. She also was one of the first female bank officers in the state. Through the years, she has been involved with the local hospital board, FFA, United Way, Business and Professional Women’s Club, Sacred Heart Church, VFW, American Legion, 4-H and Rotary.

Local rugby club taking new players

• January 20: Boys basketball at Clover Park, 7 p.m. Girls wrestling at SPSL meet, 6 p.m. at Puyallup High. • January 21: Boys wrestling vs. Clover Park 6 p.m. and Washington 7 p.m., both at Clover Park. • January 22: Boys basketball hosts River Ridge, 7 p.m. Girls basketball at River Ridge, 7 p.m. • January 23: Boys wrestling at Jaguar Invitational, 10 a.m. at Emerald Ridge High School. Girls wrestling at Dream Duals (East Valley in Spokane Valley, Wash.). • January 25: Nothing scheduled. • January 26: Boys basketball at Washington, 7 p.m. Girls basketball at Washington, 5:15 p.m.

View previous editions online in the Green Editions at

lishing a tournament record – and did so before the advent of the 3-point basket. With 15 second remaining in that tourney game, played at the University of Puget Sound, he drilled a long jump shot to help the Hornets to an 87-78 victory. That victory gave EHS a fifth-place finish in the state tourney. The jumper also gave Hanson 1,162 points for his EHS career. Aside from being the team’s leading scorer for three seasons, he was voted an allconference player and was named to the AA all-tournament team. He also competed in golf and cross country for the Hornets. Sleigh, who graduated with the class of 1951, is being honored for her longtime support of Enumclaw High athletics. While in high school, she competed in many activities, but it was a time when few athletic opportunities were available to girls. Following high school, Sleigh brief ly attended Washington State University, then returned to Enumclaw to work as a secretary

Visit MtRainierFC.org Or call 425-908-0366

1516033

Sports Week

Wednesday, January 20, 2016 • Page 19

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The COURIER-HERALD • www.courierherald.com

in general and the local club in particular. The program also is on Facebook at RainierRFC.


SPORTS ROUNDUP BOYS BASKETBALL Enumclaw 69, Lakes 52 January 15 at Enumclaw

Lakes: 6-15-12-19 – 52 Enumclaw: 17-16-23-13 – 69 Enumclaw scoring: Justus Rainwater 24, Scotty Garvin 14, Josh Erickson 14, Griffin Webb 5, Drew Seabrands 4, Kaden Anderson 4, Kale Engebretsen 2, Cutter Watkins 2. Enumclaw record: 3-5 league, 7-7 overall. Sumner 51, Auburn Riverside 50 January 15 at Auburn Riverside Sumner: 8-21-6-16 – 51 Auburn Riverside: 12-10-13-15 – 50 Sumner scoring: Dawson Cutright 12, Seth Carnahan 9, Kristian Lewis 9, Austin Avey 8, Carson McCaughey 6, Tyson Birrer 5, Hashwinder Singh 2. Sumner record: 4-4 league, 10-4 overall. White River 69, Orting 29 January 15 at White River Orting: 5-8-10-6 – 29 White River: 21-20-21-7 – 69 White River scoring: Tyler Meadows 15, Trevor Truax 9, Howard 9, Hunter Mills 8, Alex Wallen 6, Ryan Lusk 6, Ryan Larson 6, Chris Marmon 5, Joe Flanigan 5. White River record: 7-1 league, 10-4 overall. Peninsula 66, Bonney Lake 23 January 15 at Peninsula Bonney Lake: 2-8-8-5 – 23 Peninsula: 21-15-21-9 – 66 Bonney Lake scoring: Brock Frame 5, Ryan Arpin 4, Eric Voellger 3, Donnie Hofstrand 3, Zach Goff 2, A.J. Andino 2, Jake Martin 2, Michael Harvey 1, Alex Stevenson 1. Bonney Lake record: 1-7 league, 3-11 overall. White River 52, Fife 50 January 12 at Fife White River: 12-13-15-12 – 52 Fife: 9-13-13-15 – 50 White River scoring: Tyler Meadows 15, Alex Wallen 14, Ryan Larsen 10, Joe Flanigan 4, Brandon Howard 3, Ryan Lusk 2, Chris Marmon 2, Trevor Truax 2. Sumner 64, Bonney Lake 31 January 12 at Bonney Lake Sumner: 18-15-16-15 – 64 Bonney Lake: 7-5-3-16 – 31 Sumner scoring: Seth Carnahan 12, Dawson Cutright 10, Kristian Lewis 10, Alex Fraser 7, Hashwinder Singh 6, Austin Avey 5, Tyson Birrer 5, Michael Carey 4, Justin Abercrombie 2, Carson McCaughey 2, Darian Johnson 1. Bonney Lake scoring: Donnie Hofstrand 11, Michael Harvey 6, Zach Goff 5, Alex Stevenson 3, A.J. Andino 3, Brock Frame 2, Eric Voellger 1. Auburn Mountainview 80, Enumclaw 53 January 12 at Enumclaw A. Mountainview: 18-17-16-29 – 80 Enumclaw: 18-14-12-9 – 53 Enumclaw scoring: Josh Erickson 19, Justus Rainwater 8, Griffin Webb 8, Kaden Anderson 7, Drew Seabrands 5, Kale Engebretsen 4, Scotty Garvin 2.

GIRLS BASKETBALL

Bonney Lake 47, Peninsula 28 January 15 at Bonney Lake Peninsula: 10-9-4-5 – 28 Bonney Lake: 8-16-13-10 – 47 Bonney Lake scoring: Payton Mitchell 12, Taryn Schelin 9, Olivia Grob 8, Em-

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ily White 8, Brooklyn Gratzer 4, Emily Stonerock 4, Shaya McQueen 2. Bonney Lake record: 6-2 league, 8-6 overall. White River 54, Orting 25 January 15 at Orting White River: 18-17-5-14 – 54 Orting: 8-0-13-4 – 25 White River scoring: Kendall Bird 14, Sydney Andersen 9, Lily Tranquillo 7, Dallas Bushaw 5, Darian Gore 4, Lavinder 4, Brauer 4, Maci Goethals 3, Kayla Howard 3, Chloe Narolski 1. White River record: 8-0 league, 11-3 overall. Enumclaw 54, Lakes 42 January 15 at Lakes Enumclaw: 8-17-11-18 – 54 Lakes: 4-9-12-17 – 42 Enumclaw scoring: Kylie Rademacher 15, Kysa Bursch 11, Madison Bosik 9, Sam Engebretsen 8, Morgan Tinney 7, Jessica Cerne 3, Kenzie Putman 2. Enumclaw record: 4-4 league, 7-7 overall. Auburn Riverside 55, Sumner 43 January 15 at Sumner Auburn Riverside: 10-13-10-22 – 55 Sumner: 12-3-15-13 – 43 Auburn Riverside: 10-13-10-22 – 55 Sumner scoring: Joy Mahnken 13, Kelsey Bell 13, Jaylin Borden 5, Jane Allyn Norris 5, Kennedy Cutter 3, Annie Smith 2, Kaitlyn Clark 2. Sumner record: 4-4 league, 8-6 overall. White River 59, Fife 36 January 12 at Fife White River: 15-12-20-12 – 59 Fife: 10-11-6-9 – 36 White River scoring: Kendall Bird 19, Sydney Andersen 11, Sofia Lavinder 10, Sidney Schultz 8, Darian Gore 5, Dallas Bushaw 3, Lucy Rasmussen 2, Kayla Howard 1. Bonney Lake 64, Sumner 49 January 12 at Bonney Lake Sumner: 13-4-15-17 – 49 Bonney Lake: 13-20-16-15 – 64 Sumner scoring: Joy Mahnken 24, Jane Allyn Norris 9, Kaitlyn Clark 4, Jaylin Borden 6, Madison Coates 2, Kelsey Bell 2, Kennedy Cutter 2. Bonney Lake scoring: Brooklyn Gratzer 16, Shaya McQueen 13, Payton Mitchell 12, Olivia Grob 12, Taryn Schelin 7, Emily White 4. Sumner record: 4-3 league, 6-7 overall. Auburn Mountainview 47, Enumclaw 38 January 12 at Auburn Mountainview Enumclaw: 11-6-11-10 – 38 A. Mountainview: 11-12-14-10 – 47 Enumclaw scoring: Madison Bosik 10, Kylie Rademacher 10, Sam Engebretsen 6, Jessica Cerne 5, Morgan Tinney 3, Abbie Carlson 2, Kysa Bursch 2.

BOYS WRESTLING

White River 48, Fife 29 January 14 at River Ridge Fife forfeits at 106, 113 and 195 pounds. White River forfeits at 120 pounds. 126: Cooper Franklin (WR) pins Riley Simpson (F). 132: Spencer Lamarr (F) pins Brandon Cox (WR). 138: Ryan Redford (WR) pins Renee Rodgriquez (F). 145: David Knight (F) pins Hunter Williams (WR). 152: Jack Ervien (WR) pins Dennis Krukhmal (F). 160: Nate Garske (F) pins Timothy Fairbanks-Clouser (WR). 170: Case Ford (WR) def. Mia Porter (F) 4-0. 182: Cole Tucker (WR) def. Gavin Knapp (F) 7-1. 220: Bailey Kuykendall (WR) pins Beau Rydman (F). 285: Josh Jackson (F) pins Jaysen Jorgensen (WR). White River 72, River Ridge 6 January 14 at River Ridge River Ridge forfeits at 106, 113, 132, 145, 152, 160, 182 and 195 pounds. Double forfeit at 120 pounds. 126: Cooper Franklin (WR) pins Pierce Nguyen.

138: Ryan Redford (WR) pins Leighton Quinlan (RR). 170: Case Ford (WR) pins Thaime Henderman (RR). 220: Blayne Haderman (RR) pins Bailey Kuykendall (WR). 285: Jaysen Jorgensen (WR) pins Donald Imes (RR). Enumclaw 38, Sumner 32 January 13 at Sumner 106 pounds: Griffen Klackeman (S) pins Kage Bowdre (E). 113: CJ Richmond (S) pins Anthony Russell (E). 120: Marcus Peterson (S) pins Jett VanHoof (E). 126: Kyle Opland (E) def. Austin Cleeland (S) 12-2. 132: Travis Baxter (E) def. Conor Wade (S) 11-2. 138: Jake Treece (E) def. Tucker Wooding (S) 5-2. 145: Quinton Southcott (E) pins Nate James (S). 152: Adin Hanrahan (E) def. Trace Fishlin (S) 2-1. 160: Tanner Turnbow (E) pins Spenser Monroe (S). 170: Jacob Braumbaugh (S) def. Sam Schuler (E) 10-2. 182: Josiah Schliesman (S) pins Garret Bergquist (E). 195: Kione Gill (E) pins Will Widby (S). 220: Lucas Leonard (S) pins Levi Ward (E). 285: Austin Rewoldt (E) pins Nolan Pysher (S).

BOYS SWIM & DIVE

Enumclaw 110, Lakes 76 January 14 at Enumclaw Aquatic Center Enumclaw first place: Brandon Vick, 200 individual medley, 100 butterfly; Adam Percival, 50 freestyle, 100 freestyle; Reuben Madewell, 500 freestyle, diving; Ethan Horan, 100 backstroke; Nathan March, 100 breaststroke; 400 freestyle relay (Jayson Bates, Travis Ediger, Ben Hauswirth, March). Enumclaw second place: 200 medley relay (Horan, March, Kyle Morgan, Madewell); Bates, 200 freestyle; Hauswirth, diving; 200 freestyle relay (Brett Butler, Vick, Morgan, Percival). Enumclaw third place: 200 medley relay (Butler, Evan O’Neill, Tim Arensdorf, Ediger); Morgan, 200 freestyle, 100 butterfly; Horan, 200 individual medley; O’Neill, diving; March, 100 freestyle; 200 freestyle relay (Bates, Hauswirth, O’Neill, Arensdorf); O’Neill, 100 breaststroke. Enumclaw fourth place: Ediger, 200 freestyle, 500 freestyle; Butler, 50 freestyle, 100 backstroke; Hauswirth, 100 backstroke. Auburn Riverside 111, Bonney Lake 53 January 14 at Sumner pool Bonney Lake first place: 200 medley relay (William Sidwell, Jadon Livingston, Ryan Engledow, Aidan Fairweather). 200 freestyle relay (Sidwell, Livingston, Engledow, Fairweather). Engledow, 200 individual medley and 100 butterfly. Sidwell, 50 freestyle and 100 freestyle. Bonney Lake third place: Billy Rohrbough, 200 freestyle. Jeremy Johnsen, 100 breaststroke. Bonney Lake fourth place: Livingston, 50 freestyle. Fairweather, 100 backstroke. Peninsula 110, Sumner 76 January 14 at Peninsula Sumner event winners: Erick Johns, 200 individual medley, 100 freestyle. Stephen Bone, 100 butterfly. James Lee, 100 breaststroke. District-qualifying times: Bone, 100 breaststroke. Johns, 100 freestyle. Steilacoom 98, Enumclaw 88 January 12 at Enumclaw Aquatic Center Enumclaw first place: Ethan Horan, 50 freestyle; Brandon Vick, 100 butterfly; 400 freestyle relay (Jayson Bates, Reuben Madewell, Vick, Nathan March). Enumclaw second place: 200 medley relay (Horan, March, Vick, Adam Percival); March, 200 freestyle; Vick, 200 individual medley; Ben Hauswirth, diving; Percival, 100 freestyle; Bates, 500 freestyle; 200 freestyle relay (Horan, Brett Butler, Madewell, Percival); Horan, 100 backstroke; March, 100 breaststroke. Enumclaw third place: Bates, 200 freestyle; Madewell, 200 individual medley; Evan O’Neill, diving; Travis Ediger, 500 freestyle; 200 freestyle relay (Hauswirth, O’Neill, Kyle Morgan, Bates); 400 freestyle relay (Butler, Morgan, Ediger, Tim Arensdorf). Enumclaw fourth place: Morgan, 200 freestyle, 100 butterfly; Percival, 50 freestyle; Madewell, diving; Butler, 100 freestyle; Hauswirth, 100 backstroke; O’Neill, 100 breaststroke.

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Wednesday, January 20, 2016, THE COURIER-HERALD, Page 21

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LEE HOTEL, Clean rooms at an affordable price. Includes utilities and basic cable. 253951-6909. 1110 Griffin Enumclaw.

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The CourierHerald is Local We’ve been serving the plateau community for over 110 years and our staff belong to the Rotary, Chambers and volunteer in other local organizations.

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O F F I C E S PAC E AVAILABLE Downtown Enumclaw 232 to 273 sq. ft office spaces. Each office equipped with two phone lines and two Ethernet ports for internet ready capability. High Speed Internet available immediately. Garbage and cleaning of common area included. Utilities prorate by s q u a r e fo o t o f o f f i c e s p a c e . C a l l To d a y. (360)802-8205.

ANSWERS - January 20, 2016

The Courier-Herald Reaches Far Beyond Other Advertising Vehicles.* +81.4% over direct mail +54.2% over Val Pak +94.1% over Red Plum

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Fruit Trees pruned professionally. Over 40 years exp. Free estimate. Call Jim 360-825-7158.

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Page 22 , THE COURIER-HERALD, Wednesday, January 20, 2016

LEGALS Legal Notices

ORDINANCE NO. 2581 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF ENUMCLAW, KING COUNTY, WA S H I N G TO N , A P P ROV I N G T H E P R E L I M I N A R Y P L AT KNOWN AS PLATEAU ESTATES, CONSISTING OF 1.87 ACRES, P RO P O S E D TO B E SUBDIVIDED INTO FIVE (5) LOTS, PROV I D I N G F O R S E VERABILITY AND ESTA B L I S H I N G A N EFFECTIVE DATE. The full text of the Ordinance, which was p a s s e d by E nu m c l aw City Council on January 11, 2016, is available through the City Clerk’s office at City Hall. Effective date is five (5) days after publication. # 678176 1/20/16 UP-TO-DATE NEWS for the Plateau Area Communities:

CourierHerald.com

4000

EMPLOYMENT Employment Education

Bonney Lake area Montessori Preschool Now Hiring P r e s ch o o l Te a ch e r with experience in a preschool classroom. Montessori training or E C E Tr a i n i n g p r e fe r r e d . M u s t b e a t least 21 and have or be willing to get CPR/ First Aid Card, Food Handlers Permit, BBP, B a ck gr o u n d C h e ck , TB test and complete ongoing yearly training. Please pick up application at 8708 188th Ave E, Bonney Lake or mail resume to PO Box 7918, Bonney Lake, WA 98391 Employment General

BE a newspaper carrier in Enumclaw or Buckley **Papers are delivered to you ** **No collection work required ** **Walking route – no car needed ** **Great first job** Call Dawn (360)284-4841 CARETAKER COUPLE for a small farm and vacation rental. Beautiful location in Enumclaw. Must have knowledge of farm animals and equipment and a desire to c a r e fo r g u e s t s. WA State Dr iver’s license and good record. A separate 1 bedroom caretakers cottage is included. $11 / hour Non S m o ke r s / D r u g f r e e workplace. Call 217-553-4956

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

General

EDITOR (Federal Way, WA) Sound Publishing has an immediate opening for Editor of the Federal Way Mirror. This is not an entry-level position. Requires a hands-on leader with a minimum of three years newspaper experience including writing, editing, pagination, photography, and InDesign skills. editing and monitor ing social media including Twitter, FaceBook, etc. The successful candidate: Has a demonstrated interest in local political and cultural affairs. Po s s e s s e s ex c e l l e n t writing and verbal skills, and can provide representative clips from one o r m o r e p r o fe s s i o n a l publications. Has experience editing reporters’ copy and submitted materials for content and style. Is proficient in designing and building pages with Adobe InDesign. Is experienced managing a Forum page, writing cogent and stylistically interesting commentaries, and editing a reader letters column. Has experience with social media and newspaper website content management and understands the value of the web to report news on a daily basis. Has proven interpersonal skills representing a newspaper or other organization at civic functions and public venues. Understands how to lead, motivate, and mentor a small news staff. Must develop a knowledge of local arts, business, and government. Must be visible in the community. Must possess reliable, insured, motor vehicle and a valid Washington State driver’s license. We offer a competitive compensation and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.)

Dialysis RN & Tech Nor thwest Kidney Centers is hiring Part time, 28 hrs/wk Variable shift RN Dialysis Technician for our Enumclaw clinic. Dialysis, Medical Phleb o t o m y ex p e r i e n c e p r e fe r r e d . B e n e f i t s Competitive pay, DOE. Visit jobs.nwkidney.org to apply. E N U M C L AW H E A LT H and Rehabilitation Center. Experienced RN to join our dynamic group. WA license required. For more information please call Mark Censis at: 360825-2541

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CNA - Full time. Evening and night shifts. Enumclaw Health and Rehabilitation Center Please apply within; 2323 Jensen. Or call: (360)8252541

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Needed for developmentally disabled adult family home in Enumclaw. For the young and CNA required. Part time w i t h f l ex i b i l i t y. A d u l t young at heart. Family Home Caregiving Karen (360)802-9314 experience required. Contact Jessica at 253.632.0890 Green Editions, Stories, Desperately seeking at Photos and more go to: l e a s t 3 c a r e g i ve r s i n CourierHerald.com Enumclaw & surrounding area, as well as drivers. Training available. P l e a s e c a l l t o a p p l y, Professional Services Professional 253.943.1603 Custom Upholstery By Van’s of Enumclaw. Free pickup, delivery and estimates. Monday - Friday 8am to 5pm. 23929 SE 440th, Enumclaw (360)825-5775

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253.863.4243 253.345.0832

Licensed, Bonded, Insured

PUGET SOUND CONSTRUCTION Interior / Exterior Painting and Home Repairs Build Wood Decks and Fences Patio Covers

253-350-3231 253-334-9564 #PUGETSC038KA

Home Services Hauling & Cleanup

*EZ-Haulers We Haul Anything!

HOME, GARAGE and YARD CLEANUP

Lowest Rates! (253)310-3265 Home Services

Heating/Air Conditioning

CODE MECHANICAL Heating & Air Conditioning Residential/ Commercial Sales & Service Buckley (253)377-2787 CODEMI*932KQ

*LOCAL FENCE CO.* White Vinyl, Ranch, Horse Fencing, Cedar, Chain Link, Repairs, Gates

JAMES: 253-831-9906 enumclawfencing.com

enumclawfence@gmail.com Bonded & Ins. / Lic: allamal921p7

Home Services Handyperson

A PROFESSIONAL

HANDYMAN

30 Ye ars

Roofing xperience! Painting Gutter Cleaning Pressure Washing Plumbing Electrical Remodel & New Construction ALL Home Repair

SMALL JOBS OUR SPECIALITY

253/691-1324

SPACE FOR LEASE

www.rboydproservices.com

(253) 219-5952

Licensed • Bonded RICHABP014L4

DOWNTOWN ENUMCLAW

Cell

Junk Removal

JRD Construction 360-897-2573JRDCO**044DK

plateaucementfinishing@gmail.com

14 yd. Dump Trailer, Mowing, Blackberries, Land Maintenance, Grade Work, Driveway/ Road Maint, Storm Clean-Up Ofc.

CONTRACTOR’S NOTICE Adver tising placed by contractor’s must contain the contractor’s true name, address and current registration number according to Washington State Law 18.27,100. Violations could be subject to a civil penalty of up to $1000 per violation. To see if this law applies to you and for information on other provis i o n s o f t h e l aw c a l l Contractors Registration in Olympia. (360)9025226.

E

Commercial/ Residential Facility Maintenance

Remodel, Repairs, Maintenance, Re-Roof , Gutters, Press. Wash, Painting, Window Replacement, Storm Damage Repair

• Residential

Wrights Services

PROFESSIONAL SERVICES

Home Services Handyperson

Bonney Lake Handyman

1253245

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING REGARDING THE VACATION OF PORTIONS OF 112th ST E RIGHT-OF-WAY NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Buckley City Council has scheduled a Public Hearing for Tuesday, Febr uar y 9, 2016, at 7:00 PM, at the Buckley Multipur pose Building, at 811 Main, Buckley. The purpose of the Public Hearing is to solicit public input and comment on the City’s p r o p o s e d va c a t i o n o f 35,567 square feet of public right-of-way abutt i n g p a r c e l s # 0 6 1 9 0 9 1 0 2 8 , #0619048006 and #9540150050 located between 112th Street E. a n d S R 4 1 0 , B u ck l ey, WA 98321. The portions of right-of-way are areas of 112th St E that have been abandoned as part o f t h e SR410/SR165/RyanRd/ 112th E Realignment Project. Each person wishing to speak at this Public Hearing will take the podium, clearly state their name and full address for the record, and will be allowed three (3) minutes in which to voice their comments and/or concerns on the matter at hand. Speakers are asked to avoid repetitious or irrelevant comments, and personal attacks will not be tolerated. Questions will not be taken at this time. If you have questions, please contact the City as indicated below, in advance of the Public Hearing. Buckley does not discriminate on the basis of disabilities. If you need special accommodation, please contact City Hall within three business days prior to the Public Hearing on (360) 7617801. Comments may be presented orally at the Public Hearing or may be submitted in writing to the City of Buckley, P. O. Box 1960, Buckley, WA 98321, or by e-mail t o : c i t y @ c i t yo f bu ck ley.com, pr ior to 5:00 PM on Monday, February 8, 2016. Questions m ay b e a n swe r e d by contacting City staff at (360) 761-7801. Dated this 13th day of January, 2016. Published: January 20, 2016 January 13, Posted: 2016 # 678158 1/20/16

Home Services General Contractors

Health Care Employment

1253242

KING COUNTY DEPT. OF PERMITTING & ENVIRONMENTAL REVIEW (DPER) 35030 SE Douglas St., Ste. 210, Snoqualmie WA 98065-9266

N OT I C E O F P E R M I T APPLICATION REQUEST(S): Forest Practice Moratorium Relief File(s): SMSC15-0002 Applicant: Tara Aalmo Site location: Approx. 256XX SE 367th St. Enumclaw Proposal: Relief from existing Forest Practice Moratorium per provisions of KCC 16.82.140 Project Manager : Jon Pederson 206-477-0330 COMMENT PROCEDURES: DPER will issue a decision on this application following a 21 day comment period ending on February 16, 2016, written comments and additional information can be obtained by contacting the Project Manager listed above. Published this 20th day of January 2016 # 677315 1/20/16

Employment General

1253247

CITY OF BUCKLEY, WASHINGTON Ordinance No. 01-16 An ordinance of the City of Buckley, Washington, amending the city zoning map by rezoning 103 parcels within the city limits; providing for severability; and establishing an effective date. For the complete text of this ordinance, please contact the City of Buckley at (360) 761-7801, or stop by City Hall at 933 Main Street. # 678161 1/20/16

Legal Notices

1253235

2016-0031—0034 N OT I C E I S H E R E B Y GIVEN that the Hearing Examiner for the King County Council will meet in the Horiuchi Room on the 12th floor of the King County Courthouse, 516 Third Avenue, Seattle, Washington, on Wednesday, February 3, 2016, at the time listed, or as soon thereafter as possible, to consider applications for classification and real proper ty assessment under Current Use Assessment Statute RCW 84.34, all listed hereafter; 1:00 p.m. or as soon thereafter as possible. 2016-0031 - E15CT016 – Semira Hussien for property located at 25811 SE 416th Street, Enumclaw, WA 98022; STR: NE-14-20-06; SIZE: 39.92 acres; REQUEST: Public Benefit R a t i n g S y s t e m ; Ta x #142006-9001. 2016-0032 - E15CT017– Able Air LLC for property located at 18300 SE 440th Street, Enumclaw, WA 98022; STR: N W- 1 9 - 2 0 - 0 6 ; S I Z E : 10.30 acres; REQUEST: Public Benefit Rating System; Tax #1920069006 2016-0033 - E15CT018 – R o s a r i o C a s t r o fo r property located at 4 3 1 2 0 Au bu r n E nu m claw Road SE, Enumclaw, WA 98022; STR: SE-18-20-06; SIZE: 12.34 acres; REQUEST: Public Benefit Rating System; Tax #1820069093. 2016-0034 - E15CT019 – Estate of Margaret E. Berilla for property located west and adjacent to 22306 SE 464th Street, Enumclaw, WA 98022; STR: SE-28-20-06; SIZE: 25.11 acres; REQUEST: Public Benefit R a t i n g S y s t e m ; Ta x #282006-9034. D e t a i l s a r e ava i l a bl e from the King County Depar tment of Natural Resources and Parks, Rural and Regional Services Section, 201 South Jackson Street, Suite 600, Seattle, WA 98104; Phone (206) 477-4643. Dated at Seattle, Washington, This 20th Day of January 2016. Anne Noris Clerk of the Council Metropolitan King County Council King County, Washington # 676895 1/20/16

Legal Notices

1373434

3030

Home Services Property Maintenance

All Things Basementy! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Waterproofing, Finishing, Structural Repairs, Humidity and Mold Control F R E E E S T I M AT E S !  Call 1-800-998-5574 Home Services Landscape Services

DANNY’S LANDSCAPE & TREE

Fall clean-ups. All tree work. Expert pruning, specialize in fruit trees, ornamental’s. All lawn work, drainage problems. Retaining walls. Fences, gutters, roof moss control & repair. Senior discounts. Danny 253-391-3919

K&K Landscaping Lawn Maintenance

Trimming, Pruning, Weeding, Clean-up Bark, Hauling All kinds of yard work!

253-862-4347 Licensed & Insured

Home Services Plumbing

JT’s Plumbing Repair est 1987

John Long (360)825-3007 (253)334-9698 *Plumbing Repairs *Drain Cleaning *Fixture Installations JTSPLR*110JP


www.courierherald.com

Wednesday, January 20, 2016, THE COURIER-HERALD, Page 23

Home Services Plumbing

Financing Available!

2 Weeks Left!

A+ Rating

Jim Wetton’s

PLUMBING Residential & Commercial Service & Repairs

Call 800-824-9552 Today!! 1497647

Water Heaters Remodeling Drain Cleaning New Construction Your Fast, Friendly, Service Specialists since 1987

MONITOR BARN 30’x30’x9’/16’

DELUXE BARN 36’x24’x10’

GARAGE & RV CARPORT 24’x32’x12 Concrete Included!

Call “RABBIT”

360 825-7720 CONTR#JIMWEP#137PB

Home Services Roofing/Siding

ROOFING & REMODELING Senior Discounts Free Estimates Expert Work 253-850-5405

(1) 10’x9’ & (1) 4’x4’ Metal framed split sliding door w/cam-latch closers, (3) 4’x8’ split opening unpainted wood dutch doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/ self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 2’ poly eavelight, bird blocking at both gables, structural posts engineered for future 50# loft.

29,189

$

$

382mo.

19,780

$

17,899

$

256mo.

19,982

18,248

$

$

262mo.

RV GARAGE 32’x 36’x 12’

TOY BOX 36’x48’x14’

Conc Includrete ed!

4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 10’x12’ & (1) 9’x8’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/stainless steel lockset & self-closing hinges, 3’6”x3’9” PermaBilt awning w/enclosed soffit, 5/12 roof pitch, cofer truss, 2’ poly eavelight, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.

4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip strip crack control, 12’x13’ metal framed sliding door w/cam-latch closers, (2) 10’x13’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/selfclosing hinges and stainless steel lockset, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.

$

$

For a $300 Off coupon ...Visit us at Facebook/PermaBilt

American Gen. Contractor Better Business Bureau Lic #AMERIGC923B8

Home Services Septic Service

26,657

$

12’x9’ Metal framed cross-hatch split sliding door w/cam-latch closers, (2) 4’x8’ split 4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip strip crack control, opening cross-hatch unpainted wood Dutch doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing 10’x11’ raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/ hinges & stainless steel lockset, 4’x3’ double glazed vinyl window w/screen, 18” self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 12”x18” gable vents. eave & gable overhangs, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent, bird blocking at both gables.

DELUXE 2 CAR WAINSCOTED GARAGE 20’x 24’x 9’

Concrete Included!

Concrete Included!

Service, LLC Enumclaw Bonney Lake 360.825.5580 253.862.1227

1253249

Frontierseptic@qwestoffice.net Plumbing Repair Septic Service Pumping & Repair Drain Cleaning O&M Inspections

4” Concrete Floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 16’x8’ raised panel steel overhead door w/lites, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 4’x3’ double glazed cross-hatch vinyl windows w/screens, 3’ steel wainscoting, 18” eave & gable overhangs, (1) 18” octagon gable vent.

17,621

$

15,947

$

229mo.

$

28,721

$

26,229

$

376mo.

$

36,457

$

HIGH BAY GARAGE 14’x30’x16’ w/(2) 30’x12’x9’ WINGS InConcrete

2 BAY STORAGE BUILDING 24’x24’x8’

Real Estate Inspections

cluded

33,447

$

$

480mo.

1 CAR GARAGE 16’x20’x8’

!

Conc Includrete ed!

Serving South King & Pierce

STUTH

COMPANY, INC * Septic Pumping * Inspections * Troubleshooting * Repairs

(425) 255-3546 Serving King County STUTHCI182RO Home Services Tree/Shrub Care

2” Fiberglass vapor barrier roof insulation, plans, engineering, permit service, erection, 8 sidewall & trim colors with 25 year warranty.

9,835

$

8,899

$

128mo.

$

$

ALL BUILDINGS INCLUDE: • 18 Sidewall & Trim Colors With Limited Lifetime Warranty (DENIM Series excluded) • Engineered For 85 MPH Wind Exposure B & 25# Snow Load* • 2” Fiberglass Vapor Barrier Roof Insulation • Free In-House Consultation • Guaranteed Craftsmanship • Plans • Engineering • Permit Service • Erection

Fruit Trees pruned professionally. Over 40 years exp. Free estimate. Call Jim 360-825-7158.

TEZAK’S TREE SERVICE (253)862-1700

*If your jurisdiction requires higher wind exposures or snow loads, building prices will be affected.

tezakstreeservice.com Serving the area

Hundreds of Designs Available!

Over 30 Years FREE ESTIMATES Bonded~Insured

30,809

28,266

$

406mo.

$

DELUXE 3 CAR GARAGE 24’x36’x9’

12,706

$

11,499

$

DUTCH GAMBREL GARAGE 24’x 36’x16’

1513318

Washington #TOWNCPF099LT

Concrete Included!

4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (3) 10’ x 8’ 4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip strip crack control, (2) 10’X7’ raised raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges and panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door with self-closing hinges and stainless stainless steel lockset, 18” eave and gable overhangs, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent. steel lockset, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent, structural posts engineered for future 50# loft.

21,841

$

19,766

$

283mo. $27,169 $24,926 $358mo. Facebook.com/PermaBilt Buildings Built: 19,963 $

800-824-9552

Home Services Window Cleaning

165mo.

$

Concrete Included!

PermaBilt.com

Lic. # TEZAKTS0330C

TOM’S WINDOW CLEANING Commercial, Residential Gutter cleaning, Gutter whitening, Moss control, Pressure washing, New construction Locally owned (360)802-8925 (253)740-3833

4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 10’x14’ and (1) 10’x8’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt 4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 14’x7’ door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (1) 3’x3’ double glazed vinyl raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges window w/screen, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent, (2) 12”x12” gable vents. & stainless steel lockset, 2’ poly eavelight, 10 foot continuous flow ridge vent.

Square Feet: 21,266,311 As of 11/30/2015

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 2/4/16.

Did you miss the last edition of The Courier Herald? Fear not! Green Editions are posted weekly at: CourierHerald.com


www.courierherald.com

Page 24 , THE COURIER-HERALD, Wednesday, January 20, 2016 Domestic Services Child Care Offered

domestic services Domestic Services Adult/Elder Care

NOTICE TO READERS People providing child care in their home are required to have a state l i c e n s e. C o m p l e t e l i censing information and daycare provider verification is available from the state at 1-800-4461114.

6000

A P L AC E F O R M O M . The nation’s largest senior living referral service. Contact our trusted, local exper ts today! Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL 1-800-7172905 Domestic Services Child Care Offered

Bonney Lake Montessori is now enrolling children 30 months to five years for preschool and childcare programs. We are a State licensed facility, specializing in kindergarten readiness. Call to schedule a classroom tour and meet our teachers! (253)862-8599

Appliances

Appliances

Cemetery Plots

Flea Market

Miscellaneous

KENMORE FREEZER

STACK LAUNDRY

Mountain Crest Memorial Park

FREE ADS FOR FREE STUFF! Now you can clean up and clear out your item for FREE w h e n yo u ’r e g i v i n g i t away fo r f r e e. O f fe r good for a one week ad, up to 20 words, private party merchandise ad. No business, service or commercial ads qualify for the free offer. Call (360)825-2555 ext. 202 to place your free ad in the Recycler.

Acorn Stairlifts. The AFFORDABLE solution to your stairs! **Limited t i m e - $ 2 5 0 O f f Yo u r Stairlift Purchase!** Buy Direct & SAVE. Please call 1-800-304-4489 for F R E E DV D a n d b r o chure.

Repo Sears deluxe 20cu.ft. freezer 4 fast freeze shelves, defrost drain, interior light

*UNDER WARRANTY* Make $15 monthly payments or pay off balance of $293. Credit Dept. 206-244-6966

Heavy duty washer & dryer, deluxe, large cap. w/normal, perm-press & gentle cycles. Balance left owing $272 or make payments of $25. Call credit dept.

Appliances

AMANA RANGE

Deluxe 30” Glasstop Range self clean, auto clock & timer ExtraLarge oven & storage *UNDER WARRANTY* Over $800. new. Pay off balance of $193 or make payments of $14 per month. Credit Dept.

206-244-6966

NEW APPLIANCES UP TO 70% OFF All Manufacturer Small Ding’s, Dents, Scratches and Factory Imperfections

*Under Warranty*

For Inquiries, Call or Visit

Appliance Distributors @ 14639 Tukwila Intl. Blvd.

206-244-6966

Green Editions, Stories, Photos and more go to:

CourierHerald.com

206-244-6966

UP-TO-DATE NEWS for the Plateau Area Communities:

CourierHerald.com

* Under Warranty *

Over $1,200 new, now only $578 or make payments of $25 per month

REPO REFRIGERATOR

Custom deluxe 22 cu. ft. side-by-side, ice & water disp., color panels available

UNDER WARRANTY! was over $1200 new, now only payoff bal. of $473 or make pmts of only $15 per mo.

Credit Dept. 206-244-6966

A Beautiful Resting Place for Loved Ones Pricing from $750 to $7000 36424 312th Ave SE Enumclaw

(206)280-4071

206-244-6966

KENMORE REPO

* Under Warranty! *

MISCELLANEOUS

Deluxe front loading washer & dryer. Energy efficient, 8 cycles. Like new condition

Electronics Cemetery Plots

2 PLOTS IN VETERANS SECTION; Boney-Watson Memorial Park. Includes two opening and closing, two cement liners, two settings, companion headstone and setting. Valued at approx. $14,000. Asking $5,000. Inquir ies call 509-766-1801 or 206919-1081.

Computers: $50. LED TV’s: $75. Italian made h a n d b a g s : $ 1 5 . To p brands designer dresse s : $ 1 0 .  L i q u i d a t i o n s from 200+ companies.  Up to 90% off original wholesale.  Visit:  Webcloseout.com

Mail Order

Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-418-8975, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.

Dish Network – Get MORE for LESS! Starting $19.99/month (for 12 months). PLUS Bundle 3 PLOTS at Washington & SAVE (Fast Internet Memorial Park located in fo r $ 1 5 m o r e / m o n t h ) . the Garden of Light. De- 800-278-1401 CPAP/BIPAP supplies at sirable area; section 20, little or no cost from Alrow B, block 19, Lot A, Get The Big Deal from lied Medical Supply Netplots 1, 2 & 3. $7500 all D i r e c T V ! A c t N o w - work! Fresh supplies de3 . Va l u e d a t $ 4 0 0 0 $ 1 9 . 9 9 / m o . F r e e 3 - livered right to your door. each. Call Br ian 509- Months of HBO, starz, Insurance may cover all S H OW T I M E & C I N E - costs. 800-902-9352 250-0737. MAX. FREE GENIE bwanless@mac.com HD/DVR Upgrade! 2014 NFL Sunday Ticket In- SPACE FOR LEASE Bellevue Sunset Hills Hillcrest cluded with Select Pack- DOWNTOWN ENUMCLAW Memorial Park Mausole- ages. New Customers (253) 219-5952 u m , t a n d e m , i n d o o r Only. IV Support Holdcrypt. conveniently locat- ings LLC- An authorized Emergencies can strike ed on the 1st level. In- DirecTV Dealer. Some at any time. Wise Food cludes 2 openings and 2 exclusions apply - Call Storage makes it easy to closures and 2 bronze for details 1-800-897- prepare with tasty, easyn a m e p l a t e s. To d ay ’s 4169 to-cook meals that have cost $35,985, increases a 2 5 - y e a r s h e l f l i fe . 10% each year. Asking FREE SAMPLE. Call: Flea Market p r i c e $ 2 5 , 0 0 0 / O B O. 844-797-6877 (206)236-0232 Edelbrock Intake Mani- V I AG R A a n d C I A L I S fo l d , “ Pe r fo r m e r ” fo r USERS! 50 Pills SPEsmall block Chevy en- CIAL - $99.00. FREE gines serial #2101, $75 Shipping! 100% guaranteed. CALL NOW! 844OBO. 425-226-2891 586-6399

Miscellaneous

Safe Step Walk-In Tub Alert for Seniors. Bathroom falls can be fatal. Approved by Ar thr itis Foundation. Therapeutic Jets. Less Than 4 Inch S t e p - I n . W i d e D o o r. Anti-Slip Floors. American Made. Installation Included. Call 800-715B E S T S A L E E V E R ! ! ! 6786 for $750 Off. N e e d N ew C a r p e t o r Flooring??? All this Special Number for $250.00 UP-TO-DATE NEWS for the off. Limited Time. Free Plateau Area Communities: In Home Estimate!! Call Empire Today@ 1-844- CourierHerald.com 369-3371 Find the Right Carpet, Flooring & Window Treatments. Ask about our 50% off specials & our Low Price Guarant e e .  O f f e r E x p i r e s Soon.  Call now 1-888906-1887 GET HELP NOW! One Button Senior Medical A l e r t . Fa l l s , F i r e s & Emergencies happen. 24/7 Protection. Only $14.99/mo. Call NOW 888-772-9801

Tools

2012 Bearcat 5” Chipper /Shedder/Blower, PTO dr iven, barely used. $2,300.00, please call 425-271-9034 or 206445-5897 Green Editions, Stories, Photos and more go to:

CourierHerald.com Wanted/Trade

KILL BED BUGS! Buy Harr is Bed Bug killer C o m p l e t e Tr e a t m e n t Program/Kit. Harris Mattress Covers add Extra Protection! Available: ACE Hardware. Buy Online: homedepot.com

CASH PAID For: Record LPs, 45s, Reel to Reel Tapes, CDs, Old Magazines/ Movies, VHS Ta p e s . C a l l T O D AY ! 206-499-5307

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, Homedepot.com, ACE Hardware

OLD GUITARS WANTED! Gibson, Martin, Fender, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker, Prairie State, D’Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1920’s thru 1980’s. TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-4010440

SAVE ON HOME INSURANCE WITH CUSTOM I Z E D C OV E R A G E . Call for a free quote: 855-502-3293

The Courier-Herald Reaches Far Beyond Other Advertising Vehicles* People Read The Courier-Herald +81.4% over direct mail 26,400 households receive the paper +54.2% over Val Pak each week. There are 2 readers per +94.1% over Red Plum household. That’s 52,800 impressions. This does not include our website. * Source- Pulse Reports

The CourierHerald is Local We’ve been serving the plateau community for over 110 years and our staff belong to the Rotary, Chambers and volunteer in other local organizations.

We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: • King County • Kitsap County • Clallam County • Jefferson County • Okanogan County • Pierce County • Island County • San Juan County • Snohomish County • Whatcom County • Grays Harbor 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: careers@soundpublishing.com or by mail to: 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.

Advertising/Sales Positions

• Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Eastside - Everett - Seattle - Whidbey Island • Account Executive/Special Projects Manager - Everett, WA

Reporters & Editorial • Editor - Federal Way • Reporter - Bellingham - Port Angeles

Production

• Creative Artist - Everett (FT & PT) - Port Angeles • Pre-Press Tehnician - Everett

Material Handling

Featured Position

Current Employment Opportunities at www.soundpublishing.com

MULTI-MEDIA SALES CONSULTANTS – SOUTH KING COUNTY

· Do you have a proven track record of success in sales and enjoy managing your own territory? · Are you competitive and thrive in an energetic environment? · Do you desire to work for a company that offers uncapped earning opportunities? · Are you interested in a fast-paced, creative atmosphere where you can use your sales expertise to provide consultative print and digital solutions? If you answered YES, then you need to join the largest community news organization in Washington! The Renton and Auburn Reporters, two of the South end’s most respected publications and divisions of Sound Publishing, Inc., are looking for self-motivated, results-driven people interested in a multi-media sales career. These positions will be responsible for print and digital advertising sales to an eclectic and exciting group of clients. The successful candidates will be engaging and goal-oriented, with good organizational skills and will have the ability to grow and maintain strong business relationships through consultative sales and excellent customer service. Every day will be a new adventure! You can be an integral part of these communities while helping local business partners succeed in their in print or online branding, marketing and advertising strategies. You have the opportunity to help them with their success! Professional sales experience necessary; media experience is a definite asset but not mandatory. If you have these skills, and enjoy playing a pro-active part in helping your clients achieve business success, please email your resume and cover letter to: careers@soundpublishing.com, ATTN: Ren/Aub Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employee (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Visit our website to learn more about us! www.soundpublishing.com

• General Worker/Post-Press - Everett

Circulation

• Circulation Assistant - Whidbey Island

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

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for Spring! Ca$h Paid! I’ll consider local organizations. Community-Wide all sizes / types including Rottweiler Puppies Flea Market travel trailers & trucks. Gorgeous and IntelliPlease call Paul or Mary February 26th & 27th www.courierherald.com Wednesday, January 20, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 25 g e n t . Pe r f e c t f a m i l y The Enumclaw Expo Ann 360-633-3113. guard. Dad is tall with Mobile Service People Read Center We will beat any sweet disposition. Both watering. A great venue to Your Schedule Auto Automobiles Service/Parts/ Automobiles Service/Parts/ Auto Service/Parts/ 8100 8100 8100Place the potted corky? Attend a home show price on the 13 major Auto parents on site. First forAutomobiles Vehicles Wanted ade Wanted/Trade Dogs Dogs Dogs Dogs Dogs Motorhomes Motorhomes Motorhomes The CourierFROM 9 Buy and/or Sell your Others Others Accessories Others Accessories Accessories brands we sell shots included. 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There A S T/ 20x20: Cthe A N$65 CER ly farm bred and hand raised, D e d u c t i o n - U N I T E D D e dFor u c tmore i o n -information UNITEDB R E and application email ForProviding more information Technician cialized and each week.Breast There each week. There raised, w e l l s oTechnician B R E A S T C A N C E RB R E AS T C A N email C E R FDN: are 2 readers per and application and application email& jehughes@ci.enumclaw.wa.us Infor mation d a n d cared for, bred for good FDN: Providing Breast FDN: Providing Breast Cancer All Insurance us at per are 2 readers per are Visit 2 readers jehughes@ci.enumclaw.wa.us jehughes@ci.enumclaw.wa.us household. That’s a nInsurance d ex c e l l e n t Support Programs r good h e a l t hAll Cancer Infor mation & Cancer Infor mation & All Insurance Welcome www.facebook.com/ Visit us at Visit us at That’s household. household. That’s fawn and c e l l e n t temperaments, Support Programs Support Programs 52,800 impresEnumclawExpoCenter Welcome Welcome www.facebook.com/ www.facebook.com/ wn and brindle colors available, older car, boat or 52,800 impres52,800or impresEnumclawExpoCenter Got an EnumclawExpoCenter sions. This does Ask About ailable, first and second shots Got an older car, boat or Got an older or car, boat or RV ? D o t h eor h u m a n e www.enumclawexpocenter.com sions. This does sions. This does Askdeworming, About Ask About shots with regular RVNO ? D oCOST t h e h u m a n e RVwww.enumclawexpocenter.com ? D o t h e h u m a n e thing. Donate it to the not include our www.enumclawexpocenter.com or stop by the orming, Great allNO around dogs COST NO COST thing. to the Humane not include our not include Call 1or stop byit the orSociety. stop by the Expo Office - our ChipDonate Repairit to the thing. Donate website. d dogs very large, gentle giants, Humane Society. Call 1- HumaneExpo Society. Call 1- 800-430-9398 Office Expo Office Chip Repair Chip Repair 45224 284th Ave. SE, website. website. Latest Technology 800-430-9398 giants, easily trained, with par800-430-9398 45224 284th Ave. SE, 45224 284th Ave. SE, Enumclaw. Latest Technology th par- entsLatest on site,Technology call or text, Enumclaw. Enumclaw. WANT TO BUY $1000 For more info call or text, ready now. $1,200. Requires presentation of competitor’ s current All Types Auto, WANT TOofBUY $1000 WANT TO BUY $1000 For more info call CAR For call (or more less).info Reliable (360)615-5631. presentationof of competitor’ s current Requires presentation of competitor’s current price ad/offer on exact tire sold byReliable dealerUP-TO-DATE NEWS for the 425-422-0153 All Types of Auto, AllRequires Types Auto, CAR (or less). Reliable CAR (or less). (360)615-5631. (360)615-5631. transportation needed,. Truck & admission tofor thethe Plateau Area Communities: price ad/offer on exact tire sold by dealerprice ad/offer(foreign on exact tire sold by dealerUP-TO-DATE NEWS for the Free UP-TO-DATE NEWS ship within 30 days after purchase. See transportation needed,. transportation needed,. Truck (foreign & Truck (foreign & Free admission to the Free admission to the PreferPlateau sedan butCommunities: open to shipMarine within 30 days after purchase. See ship within 30 days afterGlass, purchase. See Area Plateaupublic. Area Communities: domestic) Fugate Ford for details. Ends 2/29/16 Prefer but2/29/16 open to Prefer sedan but open to all options. public. public. Please call (A $2 donation would be CourierHerald.com domestic) Glass, domestic) Fugate Ford for details.Glass, Ends 2/29/16 Fugate Fordsedan for details. Ends e Marine Power 7am-6pm UP-TO-DATE NEWS for the Side, Back Mirrors options. Please call all Mon. options. Please call CourierHerald.com (A $2 donation would beHenry (ACourierHerald.com $2 donation would be 360-825-9466. Power 7am-6pm Mon. 7am-6pm greatly appreciated!) for the Side, Back Mirrors Side,Mon. Back Mirrors all Plateau Area Communities: Henry 360-825-9466. Henry 360-825-9466. Tue.-Fri. 7am-7pm & Back Glass greatly appreciated!) greatly appreciated!) unities: 7am-7pm Tue.-Fri. 7am-7pm & Back Glass 1938 Tue.-Fri. & BackDESIGNED Glass MONK Sat. 8am-4:30pm SIGNEDCourierHerald.com 1938 MONK DESIGNED CLASSIC ShepCRUISER. It Sat. 8am-4:30pm Sat. 8am-4:30pm .com ISER. It CLASSIC CRUISER. It has a sound hull but Saturday by Call for Bred. Call forby Call for uand l l bu tAKC h a s Poodle aSaturday s o u n Puppies d h u by l l bu t needsSaturday ehppies some TLC. She is Appointment Appointment C. She is needs some TLC. She is Appointment Appointment Appointment Teacups Females ite. 5 extremelyAppointment economical to ales - to extremely omical economical to 1513237 ales. 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Page 26 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, January 20, 2016

www.courierherald.com

“The City of Bonney Lake’s mission is to protect the community’s livable identity and scenic beauty through responsible growth planning and by providing accountable, accessible and efficient local government services.”

REPORTER Cit y of B onney L ake

JA N UA RY 2016

Citizens Academy Taking Applications

N ewslet ter

Mayor’s Food Drive Recap

T

he Bonney Lake Police Department’s 22nd Annual Citizens Academy will start March 1, 2016 at the Public Safety Building. There is no charge. To apply or if you have questions, please contact Officer David Thaves at thavesd@ci.bonney-lake.wa.us. You can find more information and an application form for the Citizens Academy on the City’s website at citybonneylake.org (click the special events tab in the left column of the home page). 

M

ayor Neil Johnson would like to thank everyone who contributed to the 2nd annual Mayor’s Food Drive this past holiday season. The total food collected was up 24% from last year, coming in this year at 4,880 pounds! Close to 500 homes left

out bags of food for the Bonney Lake Food Bank. Special thanks to DM Disposal (Waste Connections) for sponsoring this drive, collecting the donations, and transferring it to the BL Food Bank. 

CITY HOSTING PASSPORT DAY Saturday March 5th 8:00 am to 12:00 pm Bonney Lake Justice & Municipal Center The Bonney Lake Municipal Court will be hosting a passport acceptance and outreach event. This is a Saturday when designated court staff will be on site to handle nothing but passports. All persons applying for a passport must be personally present. If you should have any questions you may call the court at 253-862-6606 or visit our website: www.ci.bonney-lake.wa.us for more passport information. 1497067


www.courierherald.com

Wednesday, January 20, 2016 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Page 27 PA I D A D V E RT I S E M E N T

MAYOR & CITY COUNCIL MEMBERS

Neil Johnson Mayor

Dan Swatman

Tom Watson

Katrina Minton-Davis Randy McKibbin

Councilmember

Councilmember

Councilmember

(253) 261-5181

(253) 447-4269

(253) 348-7995

neiljohnsonjr@comcast.net

danswatman@gmail.com

watsont@ci.bonney-lake.wa.us

WEBSITE: WWW.CI.BONNEY-LAKE.WA.US General Business Hours City Mailing Address

8:30 am - 5:00 pm P.O. Box 7380 Bonney Lake, WA 98391

Phone

(253) 862-8602

Fax

(253) 862-8538

Public Works Center

19306 Bonney Lake Blvd.

Public Safety Building

18421 Veterans Memorial Drive E.

Justice & Municipal Center

9002 Main Street E

Senior Center

19304 Bonney Lake Blvd.

Arts Commission Update

N

ext month, the Bonney Lake Arts Commission will award its first “Medal of Arts” award to an individual or organization which has significantly contributed to the arts in Bonney Lake. It is intended that this be an annual award. The Arts Commission will present its first annual report to the City Council at an upcoming Council meeting. 2015 activities included developing a work plan for the 20152016 biennium, judging several community art contests such as the annual ginger bread house contest, hosting kids’ art activities at the City’s special events, commissioning the City’s first mural in Allan Yorke Park, and much more. The 2016 Work Plan includes a number of projects, including enhancing the City’s Eastown gateway, supporting Sumner School District’s STEM Fair and Art Show, judging the annual pollution control calendar art contest, Staffing an Arts Commission booth at Bonney Lake Days or summer concert(s), hosting an art in the park event, and assisting with the Milotte Film Festival as needed. 

1497064

Deputy Mayor

(253) 691-4144

(253) 241-0472

minton-davisk@ci.bonney-lake.wa.us mckibbinr@ci.bonney-lake.wa.us

Council, Board or Commission

Justin Evans

Jim Rackley

Councilmember

Councilmember

Donn Lewis

Councilmember

(253) 862-5326

(253) 709-9199

(253) 826-5431

rackleyj@citybonneylake.org

evansj@ci.bonney-lake.wa.us

lewisd@ci.bonney-lake.wa.us

Meeting Time

Meeting Place

City Council Workshop

5:30 pm - 1st & 3rd Tuesdays

Justice & Municipal Center, 9002 Main Street East

City Council Meeting

7:00 pm - 2nd & 4th Tuesdays

Justice & Municipal Center, 9002 Main Street East

Finance Committee / Committee of the Whole

5:30 pm - 2nd & 4th Tuesdays

Justice & Municipal Center, 9002 Main Street East

Economic Development Committee

4:00 pm - 2nd & 4th Tuesdays

Justice & Municipal Center, 9002 Main Street East

Community Development Committee

4:00 pm - 1st & 3rd Tuesdays

Justice & Municipal Center, 9002 Main Street East

Public Safety Committee

5:00 pm - 3rd Monday

Public Safety Building, 18421 Veterans Memorial Drive E.

Planning Commission

6:30 pm - 1st & 3rd Wednesday

Justice & Municipal Center, 9002 Main Street East

Park Board

6:00 pm - 2nd Monday

Justice & Municipal Center, 9002 Main Street East

Design Commission

6:00 pm - 2nd & 4th Thursdays

Justice & Municipal Center, 9002 Main Street East

Civil Service Commission

5:30 pm - 4th Monday

Justice & Municipal Center, 9002 Main Street East

Arts Commission

6:00 pm - 4th Wednesdays

Justice & Municipal Center, 9002 Main Street East

SR410/VMD Project Update

T

he SR410 & Veterans Memorial Drive Intersection Improvement, $5.5 million contract, is now 37% complete. Construction of three retaining walls is nearly finished with the largest wall (next to Prime Fitness) being prepared for pouring of the concrete finish surface. Utility line underground work has been completed west of the intersection. Work to place above ground utilities underground is occurring on Veterans Memorial Drive (VMD) next to Dairy Queen. VMD will experience a ten day shut down during the installation of the traffic signal and the construction of the traffic island for the new signal but the timing of that operation has not been finalized. Traffic will be routed to Main Street during that work event. The project as a

2016 Council Committee Assignments

A

whole may experience a brief shut down after the work described above is complete but before the grinding of the road surface and application of the final lift of pavement surfacing is applied. This is due to temperature requirements that need to be met before asphalt pavement is applied to the road surface. Substantial completion is projected to be in April 2016. 

City Receives Clean Audit Report Randy McKibbin

t the first Council meeting of the year, the Bonney Lake City Council elected Randy McKibbin as the Deputy Mayor (Council President). The following committee assignments were made as well: Finance Committee: Randy McKibbin (Chair), Dan Swatman, Tom Watson; Public Safety Committee: Tom Watson, James Rackley, Justin Evans; Community Development Committee: Dan Swatman, Donn Lewis, James Rackley; Economic Development Committee: Katrina Minton-Davis, Tom Watson, Justin Evans; Voucher Review Committee: Randy McKibbin (Chair), Dan Swatman, Tom Watson 

T

he Washington State Auditor’s Office published its official audit of the City of Bonney Lake on December 31, 2015. A copy of the official report is available for download from the State Auditor’s website at http://www.sao.wa.gov. The City received a “clean” audit, with no audit findings.


Page 28 • THE COURIER-HERALD • Wednesday, January 20, 2016

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Enumclaw Courier-Herald, January 20, 2016  

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January 20, 2016 edition of the Enumclaw Courier-Herald